Закрыть ... [X]

Disney wedding rings rapunzel 2018

Date: 31.10.2018, 11:30 / View: 83172

Rapunzel is a fictional who appears in ' 50th animated feature film, its sequel, and its television spin-off. Voiced by American actress and singer, Rapunzel is a young princess kept unaware of her royal heritage by a vain old woman named, who raises her in a secluded tower in order to exploit her hair's healing abilities to remain young and beautiful forever.

Created and animated by supervising animator Glen Keane, Rapunzel is loosely based on the of the published by the. The character was adapted into a less passive heroine for the film.

Critical reception of Rapunzel has been generally positive, with critics complimenting her spirited, lively personality and independence. The tenth, Rapunzel was officially inducted into the line-up on October 2, 2011, becoming the franchise's first computer-animated member. Her physical appearance and personality have drawn much comparison between her and preceding Disney Princess from (1989), by whom she was inspired.



Conception and writing[]

Longtime Disney animator first decided to adapt the fairy tale "" by the into an animated feature film in 1996. Keane became interested in the idea of directing an animated film based on "Rapunzel" because he was especially intrigued by the concept of a "person that was born with this gift inside of her and it had to come out", which he felt was similar to his experience working as an animator at. Keane eventually resigned from his position as director after suffering a in 2008, and and were hired to replace him. However, Keane remained closely involved with the project nonetheless, serving as both the film's executive producer and Rapunzel's supervising animator.

"The development of a character for me is a very personal journey. For me the joy of creating a character that I believe is real is at the heart of creating a memorable character. I use people I know as inspiration. It’s a very intimate personal process and I will do hundreds, sometimes thousands, of drawings in finding that design. There is a great “aha” moment when I finally recognize the character on my paper as someone I know." — Keane, on the process of creating Rapunzel.

first attempted to adapt "Rapunzel" into an animated film soon after the studio released in 1937, but the project was ultimately abandoned when the story turned out to be "a really hard nut to crack". According to Keane, this was mainly due to the fact that the majority of the fairy tale takes place within a tower. To overcome this, Tangled's writers were forced to develop a way of "bringing Rapunzel out of the tower". Originally, the film was conceived under the title Rapunzel Unbraided, which Keane described as "a -like version of the film" that revolved around an entirely different concept. Keane said of the original plot, "It was a fun, wonderful, witty version and we had a couple of great writers. But in my heart of hearts I believed there was something much more sincere and genuine to get out of the story, so we set it aside and went back to the roots of the original fairy tale."

An interview with actress Kristin Chenoweth, who was originally cast as Rapunzel, reveals that at some point Rapunzel was intended to be a squirrel. As directors, Greno and Howard felt it essential that Rapunzel resemble a less "passive" heroine than the way she is depicted in the original fairy tale. "We knew we were making this movie for a contemporary audience and we wanted Rapunzel to be a real role model in a way. We wanted all this girl power and to really drive this story, so she doesn't wait around for anything... she's a smart girl, she has these hopes and dreams and she's going to get what she wants out of life."Tangled's production was surrounded by rumors that it would be Disney's last princess film.


In 2004, actress and singer was originally cast as the voice of Rapunzel while the film was still titled Rapunzel Unbraided under Keane's direction. Chenoweth, who had already begun recording dialogue for the role, said of her character at the time, "I am Rapunzel, but Rapunzel is a squirrel... and I'm going to let down my tail." At one point, Disney had been considering casting actress as Rapunzel. Some media outlets reported that Chenoweth and Witherspoon would actually be sharing the title role, while reported that Witherspoon would actually be voicing "a modern girl who gate-crashes Rapunzel's fairytale world." Additionally, Witherspoon was also intended to serve as an executive producer on the film, a position the studio had offered to her hoping this would convince the actress to accept the role. However, Witherspoon eventually exited the project due to alleged creative differences in regards to suggestions towards the film's script, claiming the project is "no longer the film that Reese had originally signed on to do." Following Witherspoon's resignation, Rapunzel remained uncast for quite some time, further jeopardizing the film's already troubled production, a period during which the character's voice was temporarily provided by "friends around the studio" in lieu of legitimate actresses.

The filmmakers opted not to hire celebrities to voice the film's main characters. Afterwards, the directors continued to audition hundreds of young actresses in the hopes of finding Rapunzel's voice, among them Broadway performer, but none sounded quite right until they finally discovered singer and actress. Describing the opportunity to voice a Disney character as "the ultimate fantasy", Moore was a long-time fan of Disney films. Initially, knowledge that the role was being heavily sought after at the time deterred her from auditioning in favor of avoiding disappointment. Once she made up her mind to audition, Moore "chased after" the role, auditioning for it twice. Because the film is a requiring its cast to provide both their characters' speaking and singing voices, all candidates were asked to perform one song of their choice in the style of a ; Moore, a professional singer herself, auditioned with 's "". Child actress Delaney Rose Stein was eventually cast as a young version Rapunzel. According to co-director Byron Howard, Moore "has this great soul to her voice" as well as "this down-to-earth, quality that makes her everything you could hope for in a Disney heroine."

Upon joining the cast of Tangled, Moore was initially unaware that the film was slated to be ' 50th animated feature film. Since that time, she has received her ignorance with gratitude, explaining, "I feel lucky because I would've probably felt a bit more pressure had I known going into the recording process." Moore hardly worked with co-stars and, who provided the voices of and, respectively, never meeting Murphy and having only met Levi once to record their characters' duet "". Moore was surprised to learn that she would be isolated from her co-stars against initial expectations that "we're all going to be chummy, hanging out at the studio laughing and going out to dinner together". Moore had little idea of what her character looked like because, in terms of visual aid, she was only provided with rough, incomplete sketches and storyboards, while "everything else had to be explained" by Howard and Greno. The majority of the images were created by Moore herself in her own mind.

Moore described the recording process as challenging because she was provided with little, explaining, "All I had to work off were a few sketches... but it was also fun because it allows you to go into the depths of your imagination." She also revealed that creating Rapunzel's voice was simply a process of "let[ting] go". Moore was often required to a single line a total of four times before the directors finally heard a version with which they were satisfied. After watching the completed film for the first time, Moore was disappointed with her own performance because she felt that her voice sounded "shrill". According to composer Alan Menken, disney wedding rings rapunzel 2018 Moore's musical background made her "a delight to work with". Moore found the practice of performing in character challenging in comparison to recording her own original music, explaining, "I can't just be like Mandy and sing something the way that I want to necessarily, because you know, you sort of have to stick to certain guidelines." She found recording "When Will My Life Begin" particularly difficult due to the speed at which she had to say certain words, and cites both Menken and discovering Rapunzel herself as a character with guiding her through the process.

Personality and design[]

"With Rapunzel I did an enormous amount of drawings and I wanted to keep a sense of asymmetry in her. I read a book about feminine beauty and it said the key to beauty is strangeness in a woman's face. There needs to be something slightly off, some element; it might be her nose, her lip, her tooth, or one eye higher than the other, but something. Even in Rapunzel's teeth, the way she talks, there's something a little bit wonky in the placement of her teeth, and things like that were designed so that she was more real, true and appealing." — Keane, on designing Rapunzel and the concept of "feminine beauty".

Executive producer explained that "The challenge is that you want to make Rapunzel feel like a smart, clever, educated, healthy, fun human being" despite the fact that the character has not ventured outside of her tower in 18 years. To avoid creating a "princessy and aloof" heroine, the animators decided to base Rapunzel's personality on actresses Reese Witherspoon,, and, which ultimately resulted in the character having a variety of "quirky qualities" that were used to "shake up expectations of what a princess should be." According to The New York Times, Rapunzel's personality made her a significant departure from traditional Disney heroines. Mandy Moore believes that Rapunzel is an atypical Disney princess because she is an independent character who "can take care of herself", in addition to being largely oblivious to the fact that she is a princess.

Supervising animator Glen Keane designed Rapunzel under the tutelage of veteran animator, one of. Johnston advised Keane to attempt to capture what Rapunzel is thinking as opposed to simply animating what the character is doing after reviewing one of his early. Keane compared receiving this advice to receiving a "slap that I never forgot, so when I was drawing over people's work, I really tried to get into the head of the thinking of the character". Co-director Byron Howard was inspired by the appearance of from Disney's (1989), a character who was also animated by Keane. Howard elaborated that "Ariel was the first character that I ever thought there was a soul behind her eyes... We hoped to do that with Rapunzel to find some sort of soul and depth that people could relate to". Meanwhile, Keane observed that Ariel and Rapunzel also share "irrepressible" spirits while encountering barriers that prevent them from pursuing their dreams. Keane was inspired by a book about the idea of feminine beauty; the book cited "strangeness" as "the key to beauty... in a woman's face." Taking this into consideration, Keane maintained a sense of while drawing Rapunzel, incorporating into her face several subtle imperfections, specifically her. The character was also drawn with, making her the first Disney princess to have this feature. Keane designed Rapunzel with large eyes in order to convey her "irrepressible quality", a trait her also discovered in Mandy Moore's voice. The animators created nine different versions of Rapunzel before finally settling on a design with which they were satisfied. Although Moore has observed some physical similarities between the character and herself, she maintains that Rapunzel's appearance was developed long before she became involved with the project, dismissing any similarities as "coincidental".

Keane is known for basing his characters on members of his family; Rapunzel's passion for art and painting was inspired by the interests of his daughter,. Several of Claire's original drawings and paintings are used to decorate Rapunzel's tower. While Keane working on Tangled, Claire gave birth to his first grandchild, Matisse, whose appearance served as the animator's inspiration for the infant Rapunzel.


"The hair... proved to be one of the film's biggest challenges. Because Rapunzel's mane is her ticket (it heals wounds, serves as transportation and makes the girl a prize to her captor), it had to look real on screen. To create it, the director says, animators created a series of tubes that looked like spaghetti. 'It's about 1,000 tubes or 100,000 actual hairs. The artists were able to get a general movement from those tubes.'" — The, interviewing Howard and Greno.

Rapunzel was the first Disney animated heroine since in (1959). Animating Rapunzel's hair using has been regarded as the most challenging aspect in the development process of Tangled. According to the, supervising animator Glen Keane has become well known for animating some of Walt Disney Animation Studios' "greatest hair hits" since 1989, including from The Little Mermaid, the from (1991) and from (1995). Both Keane and Howard have expressed similar opinions on Rapunzel's hair, with Keane describing it as "this constant reminder that she has this gift", and Howard describing it as its own character. As directors, Howard and Greno provided the animators with much live-action material and reference to use as inspiration for the appearance of Rapunzel's hair, such as attaching long strands of string to a that they would take turns wearing in the studio and moving around it. Additionally, they recruited women who had not cut their hair in several years to serve as live models.

Dr. Kelly Ward, a hair simulation major and graduate from the, was placed in charge of developing special software meant to assist the animators in animating 70 to 75 feet of hair. Ward revealed that, in real life, the character's hair would weigh roughly 60 pounds, "more weight than a real person would be able to move around as effortlessly as we allow Rapunzel to do in the movie". For simplicity sake, the animators reduced the realistic total of 100,000 individual strands of hair found on a typical human head to a more manageable 100 for Rapunzel. Acquiring the unique but realistic shade of for Rapunzel's hair also proved challenging animators.


Film and television[]

Tangled (2010)[]

Rapunzel first appears in Tangled as an infant princess who is born to a queen. Having inherited the healing abilities of a magical flower the ailing queen ingested while pregnant, a vain old woman named Mother Gothel kidnaps the infant princess in order to use her hair to remain young and beautiful forever. Gothel raises the princess in an isolated tower, from which Rapunzel sees the release of thousands of floating lanterns; little does she know that these lanterns are actually the kingdom's way of remembering her. As her eighteenth birthday arrives, Rapunzel grows increasingly eager to leave the tower and see the floating lanterns, and blackmails a wanted thief named Flynn Rider to take her there in her mother's absence. However, Gothel soon learns of Rapunzel's disobedience and pursues them, hiring a pair of thieves to incapacitate Flynn. Rapunzel and Flynn eventually arrive at the kingdom in time for the lantern ceremony. Soon afterwards, Flynn is ambushed and vengefully turned into the police by his former partners-in-crime the Stabbington Brothers, who he abandoned in an attempt to outrun the King's soldiers, and is sentenced to death. However, before the Brothers can harm Rapunzel, Gothel knocks them unconscious and takes a heartbroken Rapunzel back to the tower.

Back in her bedroom, Rapunzel is suddenly flooded by memories from her past. Realizing Gothel is a fraud, she finally finds the courage to rebel against her. However, Gothel, unwilling to lose Rapunzel, chains her up and gags her with a white handkerchief. When Flynn, having managed to escape from the castle, arrives at the tower, Gothel stabs him. Desperate to save him, Rapunzel promises to do whatever Gothel pleases in return. Gothel complies, but just as Rapunzel is about to heal him, Flynn cuts her hair short, causing it to turn brown and lose all of its magical powers and might never be long again, resulting in Gothel's death. Flynn dies in Rapunzel's arms and she cries bitterly. However, the flower's magic manifests itself through Rapunzel's tears and returns Flynn to life. Flynn returns Rapunzel to the palace, where she is finally reunited with her parents. At the end of Tangled, Flynn Rider finally accepts his birth name, Eugene Fitzherbert, and reveals that he has proposed to Rapunzel, implying that a wedding is soon to take place.

Tangled: Ever After (2012)[]

In this 6-minute short film, the entire kingdom is preparing for Rapunzel's marriage to Eugene. Several guests are in attendance, including Rapunzel's birth parents, the King and Queen, the pub thugs and the Stabbington Brothers, while their animal friends Pascal, a chameleon, and Maximus, a horse, serve as the Flower boy and ring bearer respectively. Just as a brown-haired Rapunzel, accompanied by her father, completes her journey down the aisle to unite with Eugene, Maximus, who is carrying the wedding rings on a pillow in his mouth, has a reaction to one of Pascal's flower petals and sneezes, expelling the rings down the aisle and out onto the city streets.

Desperate to retrieve them, Pascal and Maximus sneak out of the chapel while Rapunzel and Eugene say their wedding vows. After pursuing the rings on tumultuous chase around the kingdom and encountering several obstacles along the way, they finally manage to recover them from a flock of flying doves, crashing into a tar factory in the process. Pascal and Maximus return to the chapel just as the bishop asks for the rings. Though shocked by their tar-covered appearance, Rapunzel and Flynn exchange rings nonetheless and share a kiss. Exhausted from their previous endeavors, Maximus sits down, nudging the wedding cake in the process and causing it, which has been positioned on wheels, to roll down the aisle.

Frozen (2013)[]

Rapunzel and Eugene have a cameo appearance on Elsa's coronation day. Rapunzel is shown at the front gates grand opening as Anna runs out singing "For the First Time in Forever".

Sofia the First: The Curse of Princess Ivy (2014)[]

Called upon by the Amulet of Avalor, Rapunzel rescues Princess Sofia and Princess Amber from a crevice by letting them climb her 70 foot long blonde hair. Flying back to Enchancia on one of the dragons, she teaches Amber about the consequences of her actions toward Sofia, in the form of a song, "Risk It All" and refers to Eugene it in. She then gives Amber one final piece of advice: "If you truly love your sister, you'll know what to do when the time comes" and vanishes back to Corona.

Tangled: Before Ever After (2017)[]

Rapunzel is adjusting to her new life as princess of Corona six months after the events of Tangled. Rapunzel's coronation is set to happen in a few days. Her father restricts her freedom, unprepared to lose his daughter once more. In the middle of all this stress, on the night of the royal banquet, Eugene publicly proposes to Rapunzel, but she rejects it, feeling she is not sure if she is interested to stay at the palace after marriage and that she needs to sort out her life first. On that night, she is sneaked out from the kingdom by her lady-in-waiting, Cassandra, so that she can get her mind off her problems. When Cassandra shows her the place where the mystical golden flower that saved her mother and herself was found, she touches one of the mystical rock spikes that started to sprout around a year ago, causing her 70 feet long blonde hair to grow back, and possessing new abilities. The story continues as she is confronted by a known enemy of the kingdom on her coronation day, and is forbidden to leave the walls of Corona without her father's consent. In her bedchamber, Rapunzel is determined to fill her journal with her own adventures, and solve the mystery of her hair's miraculous return.

Tangled: The Series (2017)[]

Rapunzel appears in the traditional animated as the main protagonist. Most of the first season is set on her uncovering the mystery of her new hair and its connection to the mystical rock spikes she had discovered several weeks ago, with the help of her lady-in-waiting Cassandra, and a young scientist named Varian. In addition, she tries her best on how to be a good princess and future queen of Corona, even though her naive and gullible ways often get her into trouble.

Ralph Breaks the Internet[]

Rapunzel, alongside other Disney Princesses, is set to cameo in the film, as was announced at the 2017 D23 Expo.


"Rapunzel spends most of her life in a tower with her chameleon friend, Pascal, imagining the world outside. When she meets Flynn Rider, the two of them go on an adventure so she can finally live her dream." — Blurb extracted from Rapunzel section of official Disney Princess website, summarizing her role in Tangled.

Rapunzel is the tenth member of the line-up, a marketing franchise aimed primarily at young girls that manufactures and releases products such as toys, video and audio recordings, clothing, and video games. introduces characters into its Disney Princess line-up through coronation. Rapunzel's was held on October 2, 2011, at the in, England; the character became the franchise's first princess to have been computer-animated. However, the franchise uses a traditionally animated rendering of Rapunzel in most of its merchandise. Following her coronation, Rapunzel was recognized with her own page on the official Disney Princess website.

has released several merchandise based on Tangled that features Rapunzel.Rapunzel appears as a playable character in an interactive video game based on the film, entitled. The game was released by on November 23, 2010, one day before the film's November 24 theatrical release, specifically for the and, and follows the plot of the original film. Voice actress reprises her role as Rapunzel in the video game. The character's likeness has also been adapted into a variety of products. Rapunzel was the first character created and released as part of the Disney Animator's Collection, a series of dolls depicting each of the eleven Disney Princesses as. She was designed by, who served as her supervising animator on the original film.

Theme parks[]

Rapunzel currently makes regular appearances at various sites, locations and attractions. In anticipation of the film's theatrical release, several Tangled-based attractions were constructed at various Disney Parks locations in both and, United States. These include a life-sized replica of Rapunzel's tower, located in.

As part of photographer 's that she has been for Walt Disney Parks and Resorts since 2007, The Walt Disney Company hired American country singer-songwriter to be featured as the model for Rapunzel. In a detailed description of the piece, wrote, "The stunning image — captioned 'Where a world of adventure awaits' — shows the 23-year-old winner perched on the window ledge of a moss-covered stone tower. A pink petticoat peeks out from under her purple gown as she stares wistfully into the distance, her long golden tresses flowing regally in the wind." Swift told that she was honored.


Critical response[]

Critics were generally positive in their opinions of the film, Rapunzel. The ' Chris Hewitt described the character as "no damsel in distress", while Sara Vizcarrondo of described the character as "a spunky heroine who could infiltrate the heavily guarded princess canon." Stephen Whitty of dubbed Rapunzel "a fairly capable young woman". Bruce Diones of wrote that Rapunzel has "a sharp wit and intelligent concerns", while Claudia Puig of opined, "Rapunzel is... believable in her teenage histrionics". Calling the character a "delight", 's Marjorie Baumgarten wrote, "Rapunzel is a spunky gal, capable of defending herself". Sandie Angulo Chen of wrote that Rapunzel is a "guileless, strong, and beautiful" character who is "so breathtakingly good that you can't help but weep with her when she thinks all hope is lost." The 's Cathy Jakicic described Rapunzel as a "scrappy, self-reliant" heroine who "can rescue herself". commented, "the film doesn't... turn [Rapunzel] into a simpering damsel in distress." Describing the character as "innocent but (inevitably) feisty", 's Helen O'Hara enjoyed the fact that both Rapunzel and Flynn are given "decent " while "bas[ing] their growing love story on more than a single longing glance." Similarly, the praised Rapunzel and Flynn's relationship, writing, "what works best is the interplay between the two leads... these animated characters are frankly more believable and charismatic than the human ones in...." Todd Hertz of called Rapunzel "fun, dynamic, and wondrous".

Jim Schembri of gave the character a very detailed, positive review, writing:

And, of course, the heart of the story is Rapunzel, a freshly minted heroine who morphs from prisoner to strong-willed seeker of her own destiny. Blondes have not had a good rap of late, thanks chiefly to the stream of formulaic rom-coms that have played them up as the ditzes and airheads of cliche. Rapunzel's no-nonsense attitude and proactive air, however, reminds us that the blondes of yore were not to be trifled with. As reimagined in Tangled, Rapunzel defies authority, shuts down male ego and charts her own course. She's not only a great role model for kids, she's the type of gutsy, independently minded, value-added blonde Mae West would have been proud of.

— Jim Schembri,.

The character was not void of criticism. Although of thoroughly enjoyed the film, he felt that too much emphasis was placed on Flynn Rider and not enough on Rapunzel. Corliss questioned the future of Disney's animated heroines, writing, "For 60 years... girls were the focal characters who could be expected to come of age, triumph over adversity and, in general, man up," and accused various film studios of "abolish[ing] female-centered stories."'s Justin Chang described Rapunzel as a "bland, plastic" heroine, likening her to a. Similarly, Tom Huddleston of described Rapunzel as "bland". of was fairly mixed in his review, writing, "although likeable and energetic, [Rapunzel] is not as memorable as, Ariel, or Belle." Keith Uhlich of Time Out described the character as "synthetic". He wrote, "you never feel like you're watching a girl on the empowering cusp of adulthood so much as a selection of attitudes compiled through demographic study."'s Anthony Quinn panned the character, describing her as "bland and Valley Girlish". Joe Williams of the opined, "when the big-eyed heroine tries to tug at our heartstrings and Flynn turns into Prince Charming, the too-familiar hero-and-damsel motif feels like a fashion faux-pas." Similarly, the 's Jake Coyle wrote, "Both Rapunzel and Flynn too much resemble Barbie and Ken, lacking both superficial and emotional individuality." Jen Yamato of criticized Disney for "failing to give Rapunzel a backbone and retreading ground so familiar you can fall asleep for ten minutes and still know exactly what happened".

As the tenth, several critics have drawn comparisons between Rapunzel and preceding Disney Princesses and animated heroines, the most frequent and prominent of whom remains from (1989). The ' Joe Neumaier likened Rapunzel's independence to that of from (1991), writing, "thoroughly modern Rapunzel does most of the saving". Jonathan Crocker of noted similarities between Rapunzel and Ariel, describing Rapunzel as "A strong-willed heroine longing to see outside." Mike Scott of commented on Rapunzel's innocence, describing it as "reminiscent of ' flighty Giselle from...."'s Tom Charity commented on the character's independence, likening Rapunzel's spirited personality to those of both Ariel from The Little Mermaid (1989) and of (1998). Charity also labeled Rapunzel "another addition to the more recent Disney tradition of emancipated heroines".

Accolades and recognition[]

's Stephanie Goldberg included Rapunzel in her article "'s and other animated heroines", a list that recognized some of Disney's most heroic and independent heroines who have appeared in animated films. Goldberg jokingly wrote, "So what if... Rapunzel defends herself with a frying pan and holds prisoners captive with her long, magical hair?" Sonia Saraiya of ranked Rapunzel fourth in her article "Ranked: Disney Princesses From Least To Most Feminist". Comparing the character's spirited personality to that of preceding Disney Princesses Ariel and from (1992), Saraiya described Rapunzel as "badass," despite the fact that "her naivete sometimes gets in the way of her progressivism." Saraiya continued, "[Rapunzel] also recognizes the unfairness of her plight and finds a way out of it, outwitting her 'mother,' who is in fact her kidnapper, to venture to the outside world." Tala Dayrit of Female Network included Rapunzel in her article "30 Fierce and Fun Female Cartoon Characters", writing that, unlike her original fairy tale counterpart, "She’s not the helpless damsel locked in a tower awaiting an unknown fate, but a strong woman capable of defending herself in a fight."

In the film, Rapunzel performs the song "" as a duet with Flynn Rider. The song received an nomination for at the in 2011. Voice actress performed the song live at the ceremony with co-star, who provided the voice Flynn in the film. The song did, however, garner the for at the in 2012.


  1. ^. IndieLondon. IndieLondon.co.uk. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  2. ^ Concannon, Philip (January 27, 2011).. Phil on Film. Retrieved June 21, 2013. 
  3. Connelly, Brendon (January 28, 2011).. BleedingCool.com. BleedingCool.com. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  4. ^ Brew, Simon (November 25, 2010).. Den of Geek.. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  5. ^ Minow, Nell.. Beliefnet. Beliefnet, Inc. Archived from on January 10, 2013. Retrieved May 12, 2013. 
  6. . CTN animation Expo. The Creative Talent Network, INC. Retrieved June 21, 2013. 
  7. Liu, Ed (April 8, 2011).. Toon Zone News. Genesis Framework. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  8. Nusair, David.. About.com. About.com. Archived from on January 10, 2013. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  9. Paluso, Marianne (March 29, 2011).. Christian Today. Christianity Today. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  10. ^. Killermovies.com. KillerMovies.com. December 28, 2004. Retrieved May 12, 2013. 
  11. ^ Philbrick, Jami (November 19, 2010).. MovieWeb. MovieWeb, Inc. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  12. Chicago Tribune. July 15, 2004. Retrieved March 13, 2018
  13. . Raidió Teilifís Éireann. January 10, 2007. Retrieved March 13, 2018
  14. DeMott, Rick (July 14, 2004).. Animation World Network. Retrieved March 13, 2018
  15. . The Guardian. July 14, 2004. Retrieved March 13, 2018
  16. Hill, Jim (November 3, 2005).. Jim Hill Media. Retrieved March 13, 2018
  17. . Moviefone. November 4, 2005. Retrieved March 13, 2018
  18. ^. Geeks of Doom. Geeks of Doom. March 27, 2011. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  19. Nusair, David (2010).. About.com. About.com. Retrieved December 14, 2013. 
  20. O'Connor, Alaina (2010).. TV Guide. CBS Interactive Inc. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  21. . Contact Music. November 1, 2013. Retrieved January 2, 2014. 
  22. Cerasaro, Pat (November 18, 2010).. Broadway World.com. Wisdom Digital Media. Retrieved December 8, 2013. 
  23. ^. The Huffington Post. TheHuffingtonPost.com, Inc. October 19, 2011. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  24. ^. Movies Online. MoviesOnline. February 9, 2013. Retrieved March 17, 2013. 
  25. Malkin, Marc (November 26, 2010).. E!. E! Entertainment Television, LLC. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  26. Reynolds, Simon (January 26, 2011).. Digital Spy. Hearst Magazines UK. Retrieved December 29, 2012. 
  27. Smith, Thomas (December 9, 2010).. Disney Parks Blog. Disney. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  28. . Now. IPC Media Fashion & Beauty Network. October 18, 2011. Archived from on September 21, 2013. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  29. ^ Das, Lina (January 28, 2011).. Daily Mail. Associated Newspapers Ltd. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  30. Warner, Kara (August 30, 2010).. MTV. Viacom International Inc. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  31. Desowitz, Bill (October 28, 2010).. Animation World Network. AWN, Inc. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  32. ^ Bonanno, Luke (April 5, 2011).. DVDizzy. DVDizzy.com. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  33. ^. ToonBarn. ToonBarn. July 22, 2011. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  34. McCabe, Katie (January 30, 2011).. The Hollywood News. The Hollywood News 2013. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  35. McKechnie, Brian (April 19, 2011).. Criticize This!. Criticize This!. Archived from on September 27, 2013. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  36. Gallagher, Brian (March 28, 2011).. MovieWeb. MovieWeb, Inc. Retrieved May 12, 2013. 
  37. . Disney.com. Disney. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  38. Liu, Ed (April 8, 2011).. Toon Zone News. Genesis Framework. Retrieved May 12, 2013. 
  39. Hill, Jim (November 30, 2010).. Jim Hill Media. Jim Hill Media. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  40. Miller, Bruce R. (December 5, 2010).. Sioux City Journal. Sioux City Journal. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  41. Robertson, Lindsay (July 31, 2009).. Jezebel. Gawker Media. Retrieved June 27, 2013. 
  42. McKechnie, Brian (April 19, 2011).. Criticize This. Criticize This!. Archived from on September 27, 2013. Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  43. Graham, Bill (2008).. Collider. Collider.com. Retrieved June 21, 2013. 
  44. Eisenberg, Eric (November 23, 2010).. Cinema Blend. Cinema Blend LLC. Retrieved August 1, 2013. 
  45. . Clustr. Clustr. July 14, 2011. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  46. Barker, Lynn (September 17, 2010)... TeenHollywood.com II Inc. Archived from on 20 September 2010. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 70 feet of magical hair 
  47. The Art of Tangled. p. 66. Creative Conditioning: Detangling Seventy-five Feet of Hair 
  48. . North Carolina Film Office. North Carolina Film Office. November 29, 2010. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  49. Flatow, Ira (April 20, 2012).. National Public Radio. NPR. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  50. Idelson, Karen (January 5, 2011).. Variety. Variety Media, LLC. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  51. Howard, Byron; Greno, Nathan (directors) (November 24, 2010). Tangled (Motion picture). United States of America: Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures. 
  52. (Press release).. June 9, 2011. Archived from on April 2, 2012. Retrieved July 9, 2011. 
  53. Holmes, Adam (July 14, 2017).. CinemaBlend. from the original on July 16, 2017. Retrieved July 14, 2017. 
  54. Breznican, Anthony (July 14, 2017)... from the original on July 15, 2017. Retrieved July 15, 2017. 
  55. ^. Disney Princess. Disney. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  56. . Stitch Kingdom. June 14, 2011. Retrieved June 14, 2011. 
  57. Orenstein, Peggy (December 24, 2006).. The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  58. Roseboom, Matt (October 5, 2011).. Orlando Attractions Magazine. Orlando Attractions Magazine. Archived from on May 29, 2013. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  59. Wright, Gay (April 29, 2013).. The Rotoscopers. The Rotoscopers. Retrieved July 9, 2013. 
  60. Chmielewski, Dawn C. (September 6, 2011).. Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 2, 2013. 
  61. . Disney Store
  62. . GamersHell.com. GamersHell.com. November 24, 2010. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  63. . Nintendo. Nintendo. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  64. ^ Forbis, Chris (December 12, 2010).. Platform Nation. Platform Nation. Archived from on September 23, 2013. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  65. . Disney Dreaming. August 7, 2010. Retrieved April 14, 2013.  Tangled Video Game.
  66. . GamersHell.com. GamersHell.com. November 24, 2010. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  67. . Disney Store. Disney. December 19, 2011. Retrieved July 2, 2013. 
  68. Tyler, Lewis (April 16, 2012).. ToyNews. Intent Media. Retrieved July 2, 2013. 
  69. . Disney Park. Disney. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  70. Charles, Ayesha (February 22, 2013).. Attraction Tickets Direct. Attraction Tickets Direct. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  71. . Orlando Theme Park News. Orlando Theme Park News. December 10, 2012. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  72. . Daily News. NYDailyNews.com. January 23, 2013. Retrieved 26 June 2013. 
  73. ^ Heller, Corinne (January 23, 2013).. On The Red Carpet. OnTheRedCarpet.com. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  74. Takeda, Allison (January 23, 2013).. Us Weekly. Us Weekly. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  75. Hewitt, Chris (November 24, 2010).. St. Paul Pioneer Press. St. Paul Pioneer Press. Retrieved December 9, 2013. 
  76. Vizcarrondo, Sara (November 9, 2010).. Boxoffice. BOXOFFICE Media, LLC. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  77. Whitty, Stephen (November 23, 2010).. The Star-Ledger. New Jersey On-Line LLC. Retrieved June 15, 2013. 
  78. Diones, Bruce (2010).. The New Yorker. Condé Nast. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  79. Puig, Claudia (November 26, 2010).. USA Today. Gannett Co. Inc. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  80. Baumgarten, Marjorie (November 26, 2010).. The Austin Chronicle. Austin Chronicle Corp. Retrieved December 9, 2013. 
  81. Jakicic, Cathy (November 23, 2010).. Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Journal Sentinel, Inc. Retrieved December 9, 2013. 
  82. . The Scotsman. Johnston Publishing Ltd. Retrieved December 14, 2013. 
  83. O'Hara, Helen (2010).. Empire. Bauer Consumer Media. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  84. Hanke, Ken (November 30, 2013).. Mountain Xpress. Mountain Xpress. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  85. Hertz, Todd (November 24, 2010).. Christianity Today. Christianity Today. Retrieved September 25, 2014. 
  86. Schembri, Jim (January 7, 2011).. The Age. Fairfax Media. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  87. Chang, Justin (November 7, 2010).. Variety. Variety Media, LLC. Retrieved June 15, 2013. 
  88. Berardinelli, James (November 22, 2010).. ReelViews. James Berardinelli. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  89. Quinn, Anthony (January 28, 2011).. The Independent. Retrieved December 7, 2013. 
  90. Williams, Joe (November 24, 2010).. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. stltoday.com. Retrieved December 9, 2013. 
  91. Coyle, Jake (2010).. SouthtownStar. Sun-Times Media, LLC. Archived from on October 10, 2014. Retrieved December 14, 2013. 
  92. Yamato, Jen (2010).. Movies.com. Retrieved December 9, 2013. 
  93. Neumaier, Joe (November 23, 2010).. Daily News. NYDailyNews.com. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  94. Crocker, Jonathan (January 14, 2011).. Total Film. Future Publishing Limited. Retrieved March 12, 2013. 
  95. Scott, Mike (November 24, 2010).. The Times-Picayune. New Orleans Net LLC. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  96. Charity, Tom (January 24, 2011).. LoveFilm. Amazon.com, Inc. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  97. Goldberg, Stephanie (June 22, 2012).. CNN. Cable News Network. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  98. Saraiya, Sonia (July 11, 2012).. Nerve. Nerve.com Inc. Retrieved March 13, 2013. 
  99. Dayrit, Tala (March 17, 2011).. Female Network. Summit Digital. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  100. . Variety. Variety Media, LLC. January 25, 2011. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  101. Anderson, Kyle (January 25, 2011).. MTV. Viacom International Inc. Archived from on June 28, 2013. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  102. Henderson, Kathy (January 25, 2011).. Broadway.com. BROADWAY.COM. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  103. Chiu, Alexis (March 14, 2011).. People. Time Inc. Retrieved June 25, 2013. 
  104. Gans, Andrew (February 13, 2012).. Playbill. Playbill, Inc. Archived from on August 10, 2014. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  105. . Broadway World.com. Wisdom Digital Media. February 12, 2012. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 

External links[]

Related news:

Hairstyles for bridesmaids with curly hair 2018
Venus dresses reviews 2018
White leather dress 2018
Ideas for small en suite bathrooms 2018
Princess wedding dress
Brandon routh superman body 2018