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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Still Disney's top dog
NB: As is Amazon's Wont, they've very unhelpfully bundled all the reviews for various editions and formats together. This review refers to the deleted 2-disc DVD.

Still the top dog when it comes to quality canine animation, this now deleted two-disc set of Lady and the Tramp does a nice job of presenting Disney's first CinemaScope animated feature in all its...
Published on 15 Jun 2010 by Trevor Willsmer

versus
23 of 29 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars BEWARE FAKES & COPIES & CHEAP IMPORTS - Why I know and What needs to be done...
Having previously worked for Walt Disney Company UK Management and acquired most of the original Animated Classics from source - I decided to put my collection up for sale (some 2 years ago) as I planned for my retirement and give other serious Disney enthusiasts a chance to own genuine UK DISNEY DVDs still NEW and FACTORY SEALED (yes, kept that way as a potential...
Published on 21 Oct 2012 by I Like Disney


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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Still Disney's top dog, 15 Jun 2010
By 
Trevor Willsmer (London, England) - See all my reviews
(HALL OF FAME REVIEWER)    (TOP 50 REVIEWER)   
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NB: As is Amazon's Wont, they've very unhelpfully bundled all the reviews for various editions and formats together. This review refers to the deleted 2-disc DVD.

Still the top dog when it comes to quality canine animation, this now deleted two-disc set of Lady and the Tramp does a nice job of presenting Disney's first CinemaScope animated feature in all its original 2.55:1 glory. Even though it's one of the minor classics, it's still a master class in great animation and economical character-led storytelling. The visual transitions are marvellous, although the Scope frame isn't used as fully as you might expect: perhaps aware of the difficulties of shooting a Scope and a flat version for unconverted theatres from the same cels, a lot of the action is centered to minimise loss of essential information. Better still, all the characters are marvellously delineated and likeable, from the bit-parts to leading lady. Indeed, Tramp is still the benchmark for the greatest screen animated dog. And, of course, the film features what has to be the best movie date ever (who can forget the moment when Tramp noses his meatball to Lady's mouth? Sorry, couldn't resist...).

There's an impressive array of extras on the original 2-disc DVD release too - storyboards of 2 deleted scenes as well as from an abandoned 1943 attempt to bring it to the screen, a 52-minute documentary on the making of the film, featurettes, extracts from black and white episodes of Disneyland promoting the film's original theatrical release, stills galleries and original and reissue trailers. The only disappointment is that it doesn't include the fullframe version that was made at the same time for cinemas that hadn't yet converted to CinemaScope which Disney briefly released separately on laser disc in the US in 1998 but has remained unseen since.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Classic Disney pleasure, 19 Mar 2003
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I love dogs, Disney and easy to watch, happy family films. This is all of the above. It's funny, sentimental, well made and downright enjoyable. Classic scenes ("We are Siamese" song and Lady & Tramp sharing spaghetti)stick in the memory forever and seem fresh even 30 years after you first saw it. One of the greatest Disney fims though not as good as Aristocats in my view which has exceptional humour to counterbalance the typical Disney sentiment.
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20 of 24 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Classic Love Story, 14 May 2006
By 
H. Pierce (UK) - See all my reviews
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A classic Disney film, the viewer finds themselves in small town America, 1910, as Christmas arrives. And the loveable Lady pup is a gift from Jim Dear to his wife Darling to celebrate the occasion.

Lady soon makes good friends with the neighbouring dogs, Jock, and Trusty, and is quite contented. Then Aunt Sarah arrives to help out with the new baby and suddenly Lady is not the centre of her owners world and, added to the fact that she is treated unfairly by Sarah, she feels quite unhappy.

Cue The Tramp! A charming mongrel of a dog, with a 'devil may care' attitude. Lady runs off with him after a nasty moment with Aunt Sarah's 'precious' cats Si and Am.

Lady and The Tramp embark on some adventures together, and go on the world famous candlelit dinner at Tony's restaurant (you know the scene - the spaghetti and meatballs scene on the cover). Unfortunately, this idyllic lifestyle comes to an abrupt halt when Lady is captured by The Pound.

She meets some of Tramp's companions whilst inside the pound and doesn't like what she hears about his reputation. So, upon return to her home she tries to drive him away.

Then Tramp turns up trying to save the baby from an evil rat. The films climax sees Tramp, Jock, and Trusty all trying to save the baby. In doing so Tramp risks his own life...lots of suspense follows....but Disney DO prefer happy endings...

The film is very adult in many respects, but is extremely watchable at any age. It has been extremely well conceptualized but is still, essentially, a love story. And Disney do love stories very well indeed. It has a good sense of humour injected throughout, and some very amusing characters - you really fall for Tramp's 'loveable rogue' personality.

The animation is good, much more delicate than the Disney releases of recent years. Yes, it is an 'old style' animation, but that only adds to the films beauty. It is one of Disney's most sophisticated films.

Lady and The Tramp is much more detailed than you might expect, or remember from when you were a child. The story lends itself so well to animation and helped to guide Disney away from their fairy-tale era.

I feel this is one of Disney's best offerings. I hope you all enjoy it too.
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5.0 out of 5 stars LADY AND THE TRAMP [1955] [Diamond Edition] [Blu-ray] [French Import], 12 Dec 2014
LADY AND THE TRAMP [1955] [Diamond Edition] [Blu-ray] [French Import] Disney’s 15th Animated Classic!

Fall in love with Walt Disney’s Beloved Classic, ‘Lady and the Tramp’ — now unleashed in glorious high definition for the first time ever on Blu-ray. Experience like never before the thrilling adventures of Lady [Barbara Luddy], a lovingly pampered cocker spaniel, and Tramp [Larry Roberts], a freewheeling mutt with a heart of gold. This heart-warming tale now charms a new generation of families and fans with its exquisite animation, unforgettable songs brilliantly restored with high definition sound, and all-new bonus that reveals the extraordinary making of process behind one of the greatest love stories of all time.

Voice Cast: Barbara Luddy, Larry Roberts, Bill Thompson, Bill Baucom, Verna Felton, George Givot, Lee Millar, Peggy Lee, Stan Freberg, Alan Reed, Thurl Ravenscroft, Dallas McKennon and The Mellomen/Dog Chorus (Thurl Ravenscroft, Bill Lee, Max Smith, Bob Hamlin and Bob Stevens)

Directors: Clyde Geronimi, Hamilton Luske and Wilfred Jackson

Producers: Erdman Penner and Walt Disney

Screenplay: Don DaGradi, Erdman Penner, Joe Rinaldi and Ralph Wright

Composer: Oliver Wallace

Video Resolution: 1080p [Technicolor]

Aspect Ratio: 2.55:1 [CinemaScope]

Audio: English: 7.1 DTS-HD Master Audio, Spanish: 5.1 Dolby Digital Disney Enhanced Home Theater Mix, Portuguese: 5.1 Dolby Digital, Arabic: 5.1 Dolby Digital and Hindi: 5.1 Dolby Digital

Subtitles: English, English SDH, Spanish, Portuguese and Arabic

Running Time: 76 minutes

Number of discs: 1

Region: All Regions

Studio: Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment

Andrew’s Blu-ray Review: Most of the earliest animated features by Walt Disney's studio were adapted from old European fairy tales or books that enough time had passed to establish as classics. Others drew their inspiration from different places. ‘Dumbo’ sprung from a story penned for a reading toy prototype. ‘Lady and the Tramp,’ the 1955 film that numbers 15th in the studio's canon, was born out of an uncredited original idea by Walt's trusted story man Joe Grant and "Happy Dan, The Whistling Dog" a short story by Ward Greene that appeared in a 1943 issue of Cosmopolitan, a literary magazine in between its family and women's phases.

‘Lady and the Tramp’ opens at Christmas, with a husband giving his wife what appears to be a hat. Inside the box, however, is one puppy, a cocker spaniel they name Lady. This is a pampered pooch, which despite plans to the contrary, spends every night in bed with her owners, "Jim Dear" and "Darling." Lady's comfortable existence is threatened when her owners begin expecting a baby. Tramp, a street-smart stray mongrel, warns Lady that humans put their babies before their pets and though she doubts it, she soon finds herself lacking attention and resigned to a doghouse.

Lady winds up seeing what life is like for unlicensed dogs, as Tramp saves her from trouble and the two enjoy a romantic night on the town, complete with cinema's most famous serving of spaghetti and meatballs. The two are separated, however, when Lady gets picked up by the vigilant dog catcher. At the pound, she gets a disheartening explanation for Tramp's name, learning that she is just one in a long line of girlfriends. Nonetheless, Tramp resurfaces to demonstrate that he feels more than just puppy love. In the process, both he and Lady prove heroic when a giant rat threatens Jim Dear and Darling's infant.

‘Lady and the Tramp’ is one of Disney's least timeless animated classics. I don't mean that the film isn't as enjoyable now as ever as and more enjoyable than the vast majority of 1950s cinema. It's just that, despite being set in the 1910s, the movie has a distinctly 1950s feel to it. The setting of small-town America was the most ordinary of any of the studio's animated features to date. Today, it conjures the feel of the first generation sitcoms for which the decade is remembered. There is the fact that the animation film was created in CinemaScope, the wider aspect ratio with which film responded to television, a screen format briefly very popular, mostly in the middle of the 1950s.

In addition to that, ‘Lady and the Tramp’ enlists a modern celebrity to a degree its full-length predecessors had not. Pop singer Peggy Lee wrote lyrics for all but one of the film's songs and voices four characters, one of them named Peg and modelled after her. Even the title carries 1950s connotations, as the familiar show tune "The Lady Is a Tramp" (written for the 1937 Rodgers and Hart musical Babes in Arms) would famously be covered by both Frank Sinatra and Ella Fitzgerald in the '50s, not long after Peggy Lee had the biggest hit of her career in her cover of "Fever." I would classify the film's 1950s Americana style as an asset, distinguishing ‘Lady and the Tramp’ from the talking animal cartoons that would follow and giving it some edge and distance from the opulent fantasies on which narrow definitions of "Disney Animation" focus.

Musically, ‘Lady and the Tramp’ is not one of Disney's strongest films. It does have a couple of memorable tunes, the romantic ballad "Bella Notte" and Peg's "He's a Tramp", an obvious star showcase for Lee. Beyond those, there isn't much of note: the original Christmas tune "Peace on Earth", the somewhat spoken "What Is a Baby?” More catchy than those is "The Siamese Cat Song", an Asian-flavored number by antagonist cats Si and Am (also voiced by Peggy Lee) that's about as offensive as anything in ‘Song of the South.’

The film makes up for its modest musicality with strong characters. Though just two leads comprise the title, there are many personalities in play here and each makes his or her mark quickly and indelibly. Trusty is an aging bloodhound losing his sense of smell. Small but spunky Jock, a Scottish Terrier, who speaks with a Scottish accent.

While humans are secondary and often obscured in the dog's point of view, they too are given presence, from Lady's comforting parents to Tony and Joe, the friendly Italian restaurateur and chef who feed the titular couple, to the unpleasant Aunt Sarah, who inadvertently creates much of the relatively minor conflict. Lady and Tramp are given the most personality of all and the contrasting lives they lead allow us to invest in them as more than just cute, energetic canines.

Whether you are judging it as just a 1950s romantic comedy or simply a Disney animated feature (the only of its kind released in between 1953 and 1959), Lady and the Tramp holds up nicely. This lean, funny adventure has broad appeal. It might even play better today to adults than to children, especially if the latter have been weaned on the irreverence and sarcasm of today's talking animal comedies like ‘Beverly Hills Chihuahua’ and the ‘Alvin and the Chipmunks’ films. ‘Lady and the Tramp’ is a much more sophisticated than such fare, its story surprisingly mature and its jokes fairly mild.

Blu-ray Video Quality – Like only one other Disney animated classic (its successor, Sleeping Beauty), ‘Lady and the Tramp’ appears in 2.55:1, one of the widest aspect ratios ever used. Given all the care the studio usually pours into its best-selling animated titles, the film looks excellent on Blu-ray. The handsome CinemaScope visuals are vibrant and pristine. If there's any complaint to be made, it might be that the movie looks too good for something made nearly sixty years ago. I don't know if I'd go that far. This looks like a brand-new computer file, and not 1950s film, but then who is to say what new films looked like in the 1950s? (Not me and probably not in great detail anyone who worked on this restoration.) The only imperfection I found was that a few brief, rare shots were lacking the sharpness and focus that the majority of the film maintained. That's only noticeable because almost all the time, the 1080p picture quality is stunning to such an unbelievable degree. This Blu-ray transfer boasted evident improvement over the Platinum Edition DVD, which itself seemed just about perfect six years ago.

Blu-ray Audio Quality – The default soundtrack option is the English 7.1 DTS-HD Master Audio Mix. Active, engulfing, and crisp, it is a delight, though probably not terribly true to the film's original soundtrack design. The other Audio outputs include Spanish: 5.1 Dolby Digital Disney Enhanced Home Theater Mix, Portuguese: 5.1 Dolby Digital, Arabic: 5.1 Dolby Digital and Hindi: 5.1 Dolby Digital.

Blu-ray Special Features and Extras:

Introduction with Diane Disney Miller [1080p] [1:00] A quick introduction from Walt Disney's daughter, that is half personal anecdotes and half pitch to come see the Walt Disney Museum in San Francisco and briefly touches on her father's work, his love of animals, and his love of ‘Lady and the Tramp;’ as Diana Disney Miller recalls, one of the legendary filmmaker's personal favourites.

Audio Description Commentary: Inside Walt's Story Meetings: This feature supplies dramatic recreation audio from real transcripts of Walt's meetings during the film's making. It's the closest thing we'll ever have to a Walt Disney commentary, but it's cooler than that since it gives us fly-on-the-wall access to real creative production discussions rather than the premature reflection and upbeat observations that most commentaries supply. It is amazing how many conversations pertaining to specific bits and gags are captured on record and tastefully brought to life here by actors. This is easily the highlight among the new additions and it can also be experienced as an ordinary audio commentary without the counter/subtitle-disabling Second Screen and its corner counter.

Backstage with Diane Disney Miller: Remembering Dad [1080p] [7:57] In this section we find Diane Disney Miller, discussing the family's experiences in the apartment above Disneyland's firehouse, its Victorian decor full of cranberry red and mechanical things. It has nothing to do with ‘Lady and the Tramp,’ but it's fascinating all the same and gives us a more personal side of Walt (down to how he liked his chili) than the reverence we usually get. The piece includes some stunning hi-definition vintage park footage.

Deleted Scenes [1080p] [19:11] Next, comes three all-new deleted scenes. They are presented via storyboard drawings with narrated stage directions. The long first bit has Russian pound dog Boris as a neighbour and potential love interest telling some tales about Hollywood and such. The brief second waits with Jim Dear for his baby's delivery. The third finds Lady and Tramp sneaking into a dog stage show and making a scene of the performance. These are not remotely worthy of making the animation film, but they are fun to see here and now.

Music & More: Never Recorded Song "I'm Free as the Breeze" [1080p] [1:26] While ‘Lady and the Tramp’ was released in 1955, development began as early as 1936. "I'm Free as the Breeze," written in 1946 by Ray Gilbert and composed by Eliot Daniel, features Tramp explaining his life philosophy. It was cut when it was decided Tramp wouldn't be a singing dog.

Classic DVD Bonus Features [480i] [157 minutes]

Lady's Pedigree: The Making of Lady and the Tramp [52:00] You can watch this as one big 52 minute, 35-second documentary or break it down into seven distinct topical features. Much of which is comprised of vintage feature with Walt Disney himself and includes “Return to Marceline;” “A Perfect Little Lady;” “The Story of Lady and the Tramp;” “Ruff Animation;” “Canine Chorus: The Music of Lady and the Tramp;” “Teaching A Dog To Talk: The Voices of Lady and the Tramp;” “Pretty As A Picture: Art and Design” and “Epilogue: Return Home.”

Finding Lady: The Art of the Storyboard [13:02] Modern animator/director Eric Goldberg explaining the form and how it has gone from a unique Disney technique to being used in all modes of cinema. This broad survey considers storyboards use in cinema at large, from Alfred Hitchcock (with comments from his late production designer Robert Boyle) to Kevin Costner, with quite a bit of attention going to ‘The Love Bug.’

Original 1943 Storyboard Version of the Film [12:00] Has Goldberg and legendary Disney story man Burny Mattinson animatedly performing the parts (even the barking) of an early, quite different visual outline for the film.

The Siamese Cat Song: Finding a Voice for the Cat [1:52] Some male outtakes set to concept art and storyboards of the lines that Peggy Lee would perform.

PuppyPedia: Going to the Dogs [9:22] Has comedy actor Fred Willard at a dog park talking with owners about their pets. Their witty exchanges are complemented by information on seven different kinds of dogs (sporting, toy, etc.) which feature many Disney movie clips and a bit of real canine video.

Music Video: Bella Notte Music Video [2:55] shows Steve Tyrell performing his 2006 standard take on the romantic song, with sets inspired by the film and some blurry VHS-quality film clips. Indeed, "Tyrell" rhymes with "swell."

Theatrical Trailers: 1955 Original Theatrical Trailer; 1972 Theatrical Reissue and 1986 Theatrical Reissue.

Excerpts from Disneyland TV Shows [480i] [4:3] [4:01] Penultimate listing Excerpts from "Disneyland" TV Shows is one of the disc's highlights. It serves up an introduction in which Eric Goldberg explains the weekly anthology program's foresight to shoot in colour and in the episodes' mixed quality here as patched together from the best available sources. They include “The Story of Dogs” (Excerpt); Promo Trailer for “The Story of Dogs” and “Cavalcade of Songs” (Excerpt) which aired in the previous week's episode.

Deleted Scenes [12:52] Last but not quite least is the DVD's deleted scenes section, consisting of two scenes and two introductions by Eric Goldberg. "Turning the Tables" imagines a world where the roles of dogs and humans are reversed, while "The Arrival of Baby" gives us temp track of an earlier, extended version of "What Is a Baby?."

Discover Blu-ray 3D with Timon & Pumbaa [The Lion King] Is a Promo for the 3D Blu-ray, but shown in a 2D format [1080p] [English: 5.1 Dolby Digital]

Sneak Peaks: Cinderella [Diamond Edition Blu-ray] and Secret of the Wings [Blu-ray]

Finally, 'Lady and the Tramp' is Walt Disney's nostalgic love letter to our furry, four legged friends and remains a charming, funny, and emotional love story. And while some of the ethnic stereotyping might not be appropriate today, it seems pretty harmless in its intent and nothing to be ashamed of, but I suppose that's up for you to decide. Personally, it was great to see this classic animation film again on Blu-ray because it looks brand new. This is a resplendent restoration, Blu-ray transfer, and multi-channel audio presentation. In terms of Bonus feature, you get most of what was on the original Platinum Edition DVD as well as all new exclusive material created with this One Blu-ray disc package. Overall, it's a great package, and a must own!

Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Fan
Le Cinema Paradiso
WARE, United Kingdom
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14 of 17 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A great introduction to the delights of DVD!, 22 Oct 2000
By 
Peter Richardson (Battle, East Sussex) - See all my reviews
(VINE VOICE)    (REAL NAME)   
The advent of DVD has re-defined the whole concept of home cinema and nowhere is this more evident than in the Kingdom of the Mouse. The release to DVD of Disney's 1955 masterpiece "Lady and the Tramp" is one of the most exciting opportunities you could wish for to consider this contention. At last the home viewer can see this film as it was intended. The previous video release, whilst welcome at the time, suffered particularly badly from the cropping required to cram it onto the small screen.
This was Disney's first Cinemascope release and the studio aquitted themselves magnificently. The classic scenario of the genteel ingenue (Lady) being swept off her feet by rogueish young dude from wrong side off the tracks (Tramp) is given a momentous treatment and the film still stands as one of the high points of the studio's illustrious history.
Now for the first time outside of the cinema, the viewer can see the full sweep and grandeur of the leafy suburbs that characterise so much of Lady's world. This is very much a dog's eye view of the world and the layouts and exquisitely rendered backgrounds are jaw droppingly stunning when viewed at DVD resolution, in fact after watching this you will be looking for a new home for the video version you've been clinging onto.
The animation, characterisation and songs are all equally memorable and in a way, reflect the mood of optimism and confidence that characterised so much of America in the fifties. Moments such as Peg's (Peggy Lee) memorable rendition of "He's A Tramp" or Aunt Sarah's dreadful Siamese cats intoning "We Urrr Siameez Eeef You Pleeeez" are forever etched into the consciousness of everyone that has seen this film.
A deinite must have for anyone seeking ways to keep smallish children entertained on a rainy afternoon, or anyone with the slightest love of animation and a well constructed story, rendered with style and panache.
Hopefully, it won't be too long before we can see Disney's other great ... Cinemascope venture of the fifties, "Sleeping Beauty" given the DVD treatment it so richly deserves, in the meantime "Lady and the Tramp" is a great introduction to the delights of Disney films on DVD.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Disney classic, 20 Dec 2013
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Bought this for my daughter. A Disney classic, she is never tired to watch it. Really enjoyable story to share with the family.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Fabulous ! 10 Stars !, 21 Sep 2013
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I bought the Lady and the Tramp Diamond Edition Blu-ray for our 2 year old Grand Daughter - and she absolutely loved it as did the whole family across three generations ! As with Cinderella this production is also exquisite - it is from the period when Disney was at its finest and again brought back memories my own delight as a small child on seeing it for the first time. Age has not dimmed the appeal of the story and the characters - they are as fresh and delightful today as they ever were - the characterisation of the various dogs and two wicked Siamese cats is utterly delightful and again the little vignettes of 'evil' are beautifully done and with just enough 'threat' to make the story exciting. Once again - the fabulous work that has been done to restore this enchanting film to the current dazzling condition can only be marvelled at. Buy it ! you will not be disappointed.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars AMAZING, 12 April 2013
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Cant reccomend quality enough.
Looks like a newly released film due to the crisp lines and great colours.

Note: This is one of the first Disneys to be drawn in wide screen so not only is quality great it fits the whole screen unlike Bambi and Peter Pan
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Beautifully realised, 17 Jan 2013
By 
J. N. Melone "jomell" (Scotland) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Lady and the Tramp [DVD] (DVD)
I bought this for my grand-kids (6 and 3 yrs old). The 6 year old loves it, as expected, but my 3 year old grandson also wants to watch it repeatedly. Much of it goes over his head, but the drawings and animation are so attractive that he is still immersed in it. Even as adults, we find it beautifully written and a joy to watch.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Disney DVD, 5 Jan 2013
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This review is from: Lady and the Tramp [DVD] (DVD)
Great DVD my 3 young daughters love it
Would recommend this to anyone with young girls who love all dogs
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Lady & The Tramp [DVD] [1955] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]
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