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203 of 210 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A songwriting masterclass
The Disney team have done a fine job of polishing up this 40 year old classic. The picture looks great but the improvement serves to highlight that this is a long way from the highpoints of artwork that was achieved in earlier animation such as "snow white & the seven dwarfs' or 'bambi'. The backgrounds are basic & the characters drawn without much detail. So too the...
Published on 20 Nov 2007 by Amazon Customer

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14 of 16 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Disney trailers !!!
Of course this dvd is worth the full 5 stars, nothing compares to it.

But Why do I have to sit through ten minutes of Disney trailers beforehand, a lot of which are innapropriate to the Jungle Book audience.

If I rented then maybe, but not when I've bought it.

SPoils the dvd in my view.
Published on 29 Nov 2009 by D. Estall


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203 of 210 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A songwriting masterclass, 20 Nov 2007
By 
Amazon Customer "Boo62" (Ilkeston Derbyshire United Kingdom) - See all my reviews
(VINE VOICE)    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)   
This review is from: The Jungle Book : 40th Anniversary 2 Disc Platinum Edition [1967] [DVD] [1968] (DVD)
The Disney team have done a fine job of polishing up this 40 year old classic. The picture looks great but the improvement serves to highlight that this is a long way from the highpoints of artwork that was achieved in earlier animation such as "snow white & the seven dwarfs' or 'bambi'. The backgrounds are basic & the characters drawn without much detail. So too the story is extremely basic & ends quite abruptly. So how come this is seen as such a classic? Well for one the characterization is spot on but most of all the songwriting is for my money the best Disney have ever produced & the actors turned each song into a classic. Obviously Phil Harris singing 'Bear neccessities' is memorable but so too are Sterling Holloway,(also the voice of Pooh for Disney), as Kaa the snake slithering his way through 'trust in me', far funnier than you remember & superbly timed. Best of all though are the peerless Louis Prima's impromptu scat on 'King of the swingers' as king Loius which is superb right up to the point when Phil Harris joins in the pair take it to even greater heights with their competing vocals. Quite frankly the DVD is worth the entrance price for this alone.
The sound is an even greater improvement than the picture & the 5.1 mix is vibrant with great use given to the rear surrounds.
The extras are fine, especially the unusually candid commentary & doc.
This deserved a decent release & so this DVD is a pleasure to own.
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166 of 173 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Gem Repolished!!!!, 5 May 2007
By 
Mohd Jafar (Hyderabad, AP India) - See all my reviews
(REAL NAME)   
This review is from: The Jungle Book : 40th Anniversary 2 Disc Platinum Edition [1967] [DVD] [1968] (DVD)
It cant get any better than this. Disney beloved animated classic "The Jungle Book" finally gets the long overdue special edition treatment. This new 40th Anniversary release will include an all-new digital restoration of the film and for the very first time ever, this release will feature the movie in 1.75:1 widescreen aspect ratio (Please be aware that "Jungle Book" was filmed in 1.37:1 aspect ratio and was cropped for its theatrical screenings. The movie loses a little from top and bottom here in this restored version so think twice before selling off your old copies which featured the movie in its original fullscreen ratio). Along with a 5.1 Disney Enhanced Home Theater Mix soundtrack, this edition includes a restored original theatrical soundtrack too. French and Spanish language tracks will also appear on the disc. According to dvdtimes, extras on this platinum edition will include:

Audio Commentary - Combines comments from current animators with audio from the original creative team who made the film

The Lost Character: Rocky The Rhino - For the first time ever, the near-sighted, short-tempered rhinoceros named Rocky is brought to the screen using original storyboards and original voice recordings by Frank Fontaine.

The Bare Necessities: The Making of The Jungle Book - A comprehensive look at the last animated film that Walt Disney produced using existing archival footage in addition to new interviews with Richard Sherman, Brad Bird, Glen Keane, Eric Goldberg, James Baxter, Will Fi'nn, Andreas Deja, Burny Mattinson Ted Thomas, Bruce Reitherman, John Culhane, John Canemaker and Neal Gabler--plus a never-before-seen collection of artwork and treatments from the film

Disney's Kipling: Walt's Magic Touch on A Literary Classic - A discarded film treatment from 1963 includes scenes from Kipling's "Mowgli Stories" and more are used to illustrate Walt's interpretation of the literary masterpiece

The Lure of The Jungle Book - Many of today's biggest names in animation were inspired to pursue their careers after seeing The Jungle Book; this feature examines this phenomenon and features new interviews with Brad Bird, Andreas Deja, Sergio Pablo, Will Finn and Eric Goldberg.

Mowgli's Return to the Jungle - Learn about nature filmmaking and the experience of making The Jungle Book firsthand from Bruce Reitherman, the voice of Mowgli.

Baloo's Virtual Swingin' Jungle Cruise - Join everyone's favourite bear in this set-top and DVD-ROM game on an adventure through the jungle: enjoy fun activities and musical challenges, but keep an eye out because there's no telling what's on the other side of the river bend!

English Learning Feature

Still Frame Art Gallery

This 40th Anniversary edition of Jongle Book will be available for a limited time only. So bring home Mowgli, Baghira, Baloo and Shere khan and all the lovable characters we've all grown up with, before they go back to Disney vault again!
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72 of 78 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars It's just a bare necessity!, 13 Mar 2000
By A Customer
The feature-length cartoons Disney continues to produce are fine films, but nowhere near as good as classics like The Jungle Book. Unburdened by the modern-day Disney habit of giving every film a heavy family-friendly moral message, the Jungle Book is just 100% pure fun, with a cool hero (Mowgli), entertaining friends (especially the bear Baloo) and some great villainous characters (most memorably Shere Khan the tiger). This movie was made years before Phil Collins or Elton John were drafted in as cartoon soundtrack composers, and the songs are just awesome - "The Bare Necessities", "I Wanna Be Like You" and Kaa the snake's hissed encouragement to "Trust in Me". Get this video before the distributors withdraw it again!
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23 of 25 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Better than the book!, 4 Nov 2007
By 
Dr. George L. Sik (Epsom, Surrey) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: The Jungle Book : 40th Anniversary 2 Disc Platinum Edition [1967] [DVD] [1968] (DVD)
Walt Disney has given us so much over the last hundred years (well, not quite...but getting there!), some of it wonderful and some - particularly of late - distinctly mediocre (though Ratatouille is a triumph).

Everyone has their favourite Disney film - his own was apparently Bambi - but I'm sure a great many of us would pick this one. It was the first film I was ever taken to see at a cinema, so for me there's no contest.

Its influence extends to this day - just the other month I bought a Louis Prima CD set, memories of his towering performance as the voice of Orang-Utang King Louie burned forever into my memory. And as for The Bear Necessities, they play it in clubs nowadays...and it fills the dancefloor!

Indeed, despite Disney often being accused of cheapening or Americanising children's classics (and none of us who live in London will ever quite forgive Dick Van Dyke's accent in Mary Poppins), this film stands up a whole lot better than the book which inspired it, Kipling having been neither even a tad politically correct nor an instinctive children's writer. In some ways, however, the film echoes the sixties in which it was made: the vultures are clearly based on The Beatles and a couple have reasonable Scouse accents. One sounds like Stanley Holloway in My Fair Lady, but there you go - at least it's not Dick Van Dyke!

And now those Vultures will be joined by a new character - a rhino Uncle Walt didn't like at the audition. It may be a gimmick but I'm a little bit intrigued. Aren't you?

A marvellous film for kids and adults alike - and what a Christmas present!
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Easily Disney's most enjoyable animated feature by far, 20 May 2010
By 
Trevor Willsmer (London, England) - See all my reviews
(HALL OF FAME REVIEWER)    (TOP 50 REVIEWER)   
This review is from: The Jungle Book : 40th Anniversary 2 Disc Platinum Edition [1967] [DVD] [1968] (DVD)
Disney's very American version of Rudyard Kipling's stories ends pretty much where Zoltan Korda's impressive and undervalued 1942 live-action film began, with Mowgli's return to the Man Village, but is in its own way much more enjoyable.

Due to their huge expense animated features are shorter than modern-day live-action, but as a result they have the virtue of the snappy pacing of Hollywood's Golden Age when the 70-minute running time ruled supreme. It's good clear storytelling filled with memorable characters who make their mark and keep it moving along. There's no real complexity, just great star turns.

Phil Harris' hip John Wayneish bear Baloo pretty much dominates the film and has all the best lines (and songs), but not for want of competition. Sterling Holloway's Kaa is one of Disney's best comical villains creations, so much so that he reappeared (more-or-less) as Sir Hiss in Robin Hood, as did a barely disguised Baloo as Little John. Sebastian Cabot is a perfect mixture of gravity and exasperation as Bagheera while George Sanders' Shere Khan, a perfect portrait of urbane menace, is truly inspired casting. Only the Vultures, modelled very unconvincingly on The Beatles, fail to hit the heights.

The slight limitations of the Xerox animation style are particularly noticeable, particularly after the studio moved back to the classic style in the 90s before moving to computer animation, but was an unfortunate consequence of Disney having massively reduced the size of the animation division in the Sixties. Similarly, the film is overly reliant on the musical numbers (The Bare Necessities notwithstanding, the highlight is definitely the I Wanna Be Like You number), but it remains infectious fun. More of a party than an adventure, it's a ball. Altogether now: Oo-be-do....

The Blu-ray release carries over most, but not all of the extras from the two disc DVD edition (the rejected songs have not been carried over), though these are neither enhanced for hi-definition nor anamorphic, meaning you watch most of them with black bars around all four edges. Pride of place goes to the 46-minute making of documetary that doesn't ignore the sporadically troubled production that saw production dragging on so long that the original Mowgli, David Alan Bailey, had to be replaced after his voice broke and, more seriously, Disney falling out with veteran storyman Bill Peet, who wanted a much darker tone more in line with the book and 1942 film (a rift that would never be resolved), or his dislike of Terry Gilkyson's original songs (so much so that the animators had to plead with him to at least keep The Bare Necessities in the film after he commissioned new songs by the Sherman Brothers). There's much appreciation for the film's remarkable character animation and a touching recounting of the effect Disney's death towards the end of production had on the animators. Also included are a deleted scene, alternate ending and a slew of new featurettes for the Blu-ray release, though not, curiously, any of the film's trailers. Purists might swant to note that only the region-free US release includes the film's original mono soundtrack - all other international releases only include a more recent stereo remix.
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41 of 46 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars You can't go wrong..., 10 Feb 2004
By 
This is one of those films that you simply can't go wrong with.
My one year old son calls for "Jungle" on a daily basis and routinely announces the appearance of all the animals... "jungle" (Bagheera the panther), "bear" (Baloo the bear), "phunt" (Elephants), "tiger" (Shere Khan), "neck" (Kaa The Snake), "monkey" (King Louis the orang utan).
As for me, in my thirty-somethings... I just enjoy the story of friendship, loyalty, and down-right wackyness. And I can't help but love the music from the days when Disney films just made toe-tappingly catchy music instead of going for grand-scale Oscar nomination material.
I defy anyone not to have "Bear Necessities", "I Wanna Be Like You" or "Trust In Me" buzzing round their head 24 hours after watching this classic film.
Disney have produced some remarkable films over the years but this must surely feature in anyone's top ten.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars I've always loved this!!, 12 Sep 2014
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I've always loved Jungle Book. It's possibly one of my favourites growing up. The music, the characters, the story line....I just love it. It's about a boy who's left in the Jungle and raised by....why am I explaining this? You now the rest.

I've found it difficult to get some children to sit down and watch this as they're into their computer animated movies nowadays and this has a different feel that some children don't particularly like. It's all about the fast action from the get go. Disney has definitely changed. But its a good one to watch with the family and to them dancing along. (I still dance along to Baloo and King Louie's dance moves in that famous scene - albeit 20 years later).

This edition has little extras such as going around Animal Kingdom and looking at the real life animals that are shown in the movie. A great educational extra for little ones (and myself). It's a must-buy in my opinion
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars THE JUNGLE BOOK [1967] [Limited Edition Steelbook] [Blu-ray], 6 Sep 2013
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THE JUNGLE BOOK [1967] [Limited Edition Steelbook] [Blu-ray] The jungle has never looked so lush and sounded so good! Now for the first time, this ultimate exclusive Disney Diamond Limited Edition SteelBook Blu-ray is only available for us Brits in the UK. Disney's song-filled celebration comes vibrantly to life, with a new stunning digital restoration and glorious high definition picture.

Meet the most unforgettable characters and embark on a thrilling adventure with Mowgli, as he journeys deep into the jungle and learns "The Bare Necessities" of life from happy-go-lucky Baloo the bear. Meet Bagheera, the wise old panther and crazy King Louie the orangutan. But watch out for cunning Shere Khan the tiger and Kaa, the ssssneakiest snake in the jungle!

Bursting with wild fun, toe-tapping music and beloved characters, this timeless masterpiece celebrates the true meaning of friendship. Experience all the excitement of Disney's jumpin' jungle classic, and share the wonder with someone you love. Narrated by Sebastian Cabot.

Voice Cast: Sebastian Cabot (Narrator), Phil Harris, Bruce Reitherman, George Sanders, Sterling Holloway, Louis Prima, J. Pat O'Malley, Verna Felton, Clint Howard, Chad Stuart, Lord Tim Hudson, John Abbott, Ben Wright, Darleen Carr, Leo DeLyon, Hal Smith, Ralph Wright, Digby Wolfe, Bill Skiles and Pete Henderson (Monkeys)

Director: Wolfgang Reitherman

Producer: Walt Disney

Screenplay: Larry Clemmons, Ralph Wright, Ken Anderson, Vance Gerry, Floyd Norman (uncredited), Bill Peet (uncredited) and Rudyard Kipling (inspired by the Mowgli stories)

Composer: George Bruns (Score), Terry Gilkyson, Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman (Songs)

Video Resolution: 1080p

Aspect Ratio: 1:75.1

Audio: English: 7.1 DTS-HD Master Audio, Hindi: 5.1 Dolby Digital, Portuguese: 5.1 Dolby Digital and Spanish: 5.1 Dolby Digital

Subtitles: English, English SDH, Portuguese and Latin Spanish

Running Time: 76 minutes

Region: B/2 and C/3

Number of Discs: 1

Studio: Walt Disney Studios

Andrew’s Blu-ray Review: Mowgli [Bruce Reitherman] the man-cub has been raised by wolves in the Indian jungle since his birth. However, when the wolves learn that the ferocious tiger Shere Kahn [George Sanders] is making his way through the jungle and is looking for food, they decide to send Mowgli to a local man tribe to be safe. On his way to the village he meets a host of interesting, funny, scary and friendly characters that all find Mowgli fascinating, one of these characters - Baloo the Bear [Phil Harris] becomes firm friends with Mowgli and helps him on his travels. But Shere Khan is never far away.

‘The Jungle Book’ was Walt Disney's 19th animated feature and was released too much acclaim in 1967. Loosely based on the Rudyard Kipling novel of the same name, the screenwriters removed some of the darker content so as not to scare the younger audience. This is one of the main reasons why it has such a wide appeal to any age group.

From the opening scenes where the Wolves have to move Mowgli, we were entranced into how he would develop as a human alongside the animals, but also would he be able to evade Shere Khan or become another one of his mighty conquests. Whilst quite a savage idea initially, the story really comes into its own when the cast of characters pop up along the way. The wise, old Panther Bagheera who dishes out some sound advice for the young boy, is a joy and he also becomes a guiding light for Mowgli in his travels.

One of our favourite parts of ‘The Jungle Book’ is the visit to the palace of crazy King Louie the orang-utan, and he is one of the most crazy characters Disney have ever produced! But we can't help but laugh at his ruling antics over his subjects and his singing.

The way the animators and voice cast put evilness into Shere Khan and Kaa the snake will never be forgotten no matter what age we are – they are two of the most dangerous and frightening characters ever seen on screen. However, the story is lightened up by the appearance of Baloo the Bear, a slow moving, no-troubles type character that is loved by all and hated by none. His love of Mowgli is a wonder to see, and it really shows towards the end of the film.

But we always want to hear him sing “The Bear Necessities,” a song that has lasted throughout the years and never gets old. There is something very fitting about the song, and Phil Harris [voice of Baloo] had such a wonderfully dulcet tone to his voice that it never moves throughout the whole range. We wish we had a Baloo to keep us company!

The animation is some of the best Walt Disney has ever produced. The animals are incredibly drawn with such precision it must have taken hours for each cell to be made. But what really stands out is the background artwork; having most of the film set in the jungle would have been tricky but the artists that worked on the background have done such a masterful job. It's difficult to ignore what is happening in the background, with just the leaves of a tree floating to the ground or the steady water running down stream.

‘The Jungle Book’ was also the first time that many of the primary vocal artists in an animated Disney movie were stars in their own right. Disney animated features had always been well cast but only rarely with easily recognizable star voices. Here, apart from the voice of Mowgli, the voice talent on display was stellar, and the roles couldn’t be better or more ingratiatingly cast. Phil Harris walks away with the picture as the easy-going Baloo, Sterling Holloway hisses coyly as Raa, and Sebastian Cabot grounds the film rather regally as Bagheera. And no one can do haughty and intimidating like George Sanders.

Blu-ray Video Quality – The film is presented at a 1.75:1 aspect ratio and is delivered in 1080p resolution. For those who found the scrubbed look of previous releases like 'The Sword in the Stone' problematic, there won’t be any relief from worry with this release. Grain is once again a mere memory, and the DNR [Digital Noise Reduction] applied has a deleterious effect on fine-line animation like whiskers on the animals (which seem to fade in and out if one looks closely). Motion sometimes gets affected by the processing, too, blurring certain shots strangely. Sharpness ebbs and flows as well with all the processing especially in certain shots that aren’t close-ups. Colour is balanced and strong without any bleeding, and there is no banding to be seen.

Blu-ray Audio Quality – The 7.1 DTS-HD Master Audio sound mix doesn’t make full use of that wide soundstage, but it certainly is the best the film as ever sounded on home video. The musical numbers find themselves spread through the available channels and occasionally some of George Bruns background score is also expanded beyond the front soundstage, and there is one neat effect where a voice’s echoes bounce around the rears. But most of the dialogue has been placed in the centre channel.

Blu-ray Special Features and Extras:

Special Introductions [1080p] [2:00] Diane Disney-Miller and songwriter Richard Sherman give separate introductions to the film. They are brief, but nice all the same.

Never Seen Before: Insuring a Future for Wildlife and Wild Places [4:00] Is a commercial promoting Disney's positive work with nature's creatures, from their extensive cinematic history to the Animal Kingdom theme park in Orlando, Florida.

Alternate Ending: Mowgli and the Hunter [1080p] [9:00] This surprisingly lengthy and involved alternate ending, presented via original storyboards, is actually quite good. It would have tacked an entire, somewhat over-plotted hunk of story onto the tail end of the film, but I suspect it would have been worth it.

Growing Up With Nine Old Men [45:00] For those who don't know, Disney's Nine Old Men were the original group of core animators who worked for Walt Disney. The bonus short features Ted speaking with the other "kids" the grown-up sons and daughters of Walt Disney's Nine Old Men. I found this bonus feature very charming, and it was interesting to glimpse into the world of the Nine Old Men from a different point of view. Ted Thomas is an amiable and folksy interviewer, and clearly has a kinship with those who went through a similar childhood as he did.

Audio Commentary: Feature-length audio commentary with Richard Sherman (half of the song-writing team), Andreas Deja (current Disney animator and fan of the film), and Bruce Reitherman (voice of Mowgli and son of the director). Consider this audio track a master class in professional appreciation: each participant extols the virtues of the "Jungle Book," from the character animation quirks to the unforgettable soundtrack. While it lacks a coldly informational tone, it's nonetheless a treat to hear those connected to the production point out the idiosyncrasies of the movie. For added historical oomph, archival audio recordings of Larry Clemmons (writer), Ollie Johnston (animation legend), and Wolfgang Reitherman are included in the discussion.

The Bare Necessities: The Making of 'The Jungle Book' [SD] [46:27] Is a marvellous encapsulation of how the film came to be and Walt's lasting impressions. This documentary is one of the most interesting and revealing on any of the Disney classics, not shying away from some of the turmoil that occurred behind-the-scenes before The Jungle Book made it to the screen.

Music and More: Deleted Songs [21:00] Presents the full work of composer Terry Gilkyson, who was replaced by the Sherman Brothers once Walt decided to flip the "Jungle Book" project sunny-side up. The songs collected here seem more suited to a Rankin/Bass special than a feature film, but it's an invaluable piece of history, allowing viewers a rare listen to the film's more ambitious origins.

The audio quality is a little rough (possibly from a phonograph source), and contains the tracks: "Brothers All," "The Song of the Seeonee," "The Bare Necessities" (a demo version of the lone song that wasn't discarded), "Monkey See, Monkey Do," "I Knew I Belonged To Her," "In A Day's Work," and "The Mighty Hunters." If you want to know why the heart of rock & roll has stopped beating, watch this trainwreck of a cover.

Sing Along With The Movie: Disney Song Selection [13:00] Offers up some karaoke, with the songs "Colonel Hathi's March, "Bare Necessities," "I Wan'na Be Like You," and "That's What Friends Are For." You can view the scenes with or without lyrics.

Deleted Scenes: The Lost Character [7:00] Rocky the Rhino is a short feature exploring the deleted character of Rocky, a dim-witted rhinoceros (voiced by Frank Fontaine) who factored into Mogwli's interaction with the Beatlesque vultures. Walt just wasn't feeling the continual aggression toward the Man-Cub was benefiting the movie's pace, thus a removal of Rocky and a slight reinvention of the vultures was in order. Rocky's scene is presented here in a series of fully-voiced storyboards.

Disneypedia [SD] [14:00] A look at the animals that are seen in the film.

Finally, ‘The Jungle Book’ is an exquisite family film that never becomes old, no matter how many times you see it. The film feels like it could live on forever and especially with this brand new UK exclusive Disney Diamond Limited Edition SteelBook Blu-ray, which is only available to us in the United Kingdom. The quality is breath taking and does the movie justice with a great selection of added extras that will keep the family entertained for hours. The animation is beautifully crafted, the story is heart-warming and the songs just put a huge smile on your face, which you will automatically sing-a-long to. A classic in every sense of the term and that is why I am so proud to have this in my Walt Disney Blu-ray Collection. Very Highly Recommended!

Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Fan
Le Cinema Paradiso
WARE, United Kingdom
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16 of 18 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars My favorite disney film, 14 Jan 2006
I fell in love with it when I was a child and I still love it now I'm an adult. The songs are amazing and so are the voice actors, including the amazing Phil Harris who also did Thomas O'Malley from the Aristocats and Little John from Robin Hood. A brilliant movie for all the family and a must buy.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Superb film, 18 Sep 2014
By 
Mister G (Bristol) - See all my reviews
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Our children absolutely love this. It's a classic film with so many great songs.

I was surprised to be able to buy the Blu Ray version so cheaply. Clearly you notice the difference between this and more recent Disney animations - this may make you decide to buy the DVD version instead. But buy it in one format or the other - it's such a good film, not least for all those classic songs.

(P.S. If your children haven't seen Frozen [Blu-ray] [Region Free], buy it for them - it is superb . I digress...)
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