History Trivia / LadyAndTheTramp

26th Jul '16 10:41:12 AM luisedgarf
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Added DiffLines:

** The same thing happened with the Mexican Spanish dub, as Tramp's voice actor (Roberto Espriu) sued Disney for the same reason, forcing Disney to do another new dub with a different cast.
5th Jun '16 12:08:28 PM jameygamer
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* The Classics tape that got Disney sued by Peggy Lee was the final sales tape to contain the early "Cheesy Diamond" The Classics: Walt Disney Home Video logo with the spinning logos, as well as the last new tape to have the line's logo on the back of the tape's case. It's also one of only two "Cheesy Diamond" tapes to not have a later Sorcerer Mickey Walt Disney Classics reprint; the other was ''Disney/SleepingBeauty'', which followed ''Lady and the Tramp'' back into the vault.

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* The Classics tape that got Disney sued by Peggy Lee was the final sales tape to contain the early "Cheesy Diamond" The Classics: Walt Disney Home Video logo with the spinning logos, as well as the last new tape to have the line's logo on the back of the tape's case. It's also one of only two "Cheesy Diamond" tapes to not have a later Sorcerer Mickey Walt Disney Classics reprint; reprint [[note]] At least in the United States; a French VHS has the 1989 Sorcerer Mickey Walt Disney Classics logo on it [[/note]]; the other was ''Disney/SleepingBeauty'', which followed ''Lady and the Tramp'' back into the vault.
31st May '16 1:44:44 AM jameygamer
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* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The version that Disney animated in the 1.37:1 Academy ratio, for theaters unable to show widescreen movies, has only received one official Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo release. In 1998, Disney released it on VHS and laserdisc, as part of the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection. Reissues of the movie on newer formats only feature the [=CinemaScope=] version, leaving the Academy version unable to view, aside from some clips included in some of the bonus features.

to:

* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The version that Disney animated in the 1.37:1 Academy ratio, for theaters unable to show widescreen movies, has only received one official Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo release. In 1998, Disney released it on VHS and laserdisc, LaserDisc, as part of the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection. Reissues of the movie on newer formats only feature the [=CinemaScope=] version, leaving the Academy version unable to view, aside from some clips included in some of the bonus features.



** A dream sequence was animated where the dogs took their owners for walks, but cut due to negative audience reactions.

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** A dream sequence was animated where the dogs took their owners for walks, but cut due to negative audience reactions.reactions.
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* The Classics tape that got Disney sued by Peggy Lee was the final sales tape to contain the early "Cheesy Diamond" The Classics: Walt Disney Home Video logo with the spinning logos, as well as the last new tape to have the line's logo on the back of the tape's case. It's also one of only two "Cheesy Diamond" tapes to not have a later Sorcerer Mickey Walt Disney Classics reprint; the other was ''Disney/SleepingBeauty'', which followed ''Lady and the Tramp'' back into the vault.
* The Masterpiece Collection tape a decade later was one of two titles in that line to have a widescreen version made, and again, ''Sleeping Beauty'' was the sister title to that.
31st May '16 1:39:37 AM jameygamer
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* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo first released the movie on VHS and laserdisc, under the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."

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* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo first released the movie on VHS [[UsefulNotes/{{VCR}} VHS]] and laserdisc, LaserDisc, under the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."
27th May '16 5:32:21 AM fearlessnikki
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* AuthorAppeal: The movie is set during TheGayNineties because Walt Disney was a big fan of that particular time period, and the town in the movie was inspired by his own hometown of Marceline, Missouri.



* RealLifeRelative: Verna Felton (Aunt Sarah) was the mother of Lee Miller (Jim Dear).



* UrExample: This was the first animated feature screened in Cinemascope, the first Disney animated feature to be distributed under Buena Vista Distribution (as opposed to RKO Radio Pictures, as previous ones had) and also one of the first animated Disney films to be (mostly) based on an original story by Joe Grant.

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* UrExample: UrExample:
**
This was the first animated feature screened in Cinemascope, the first Disney animated feature to be distributed under Buena Vista Distribution (as opposed to RKO Radio Pictures, as previous ones had) and also one of the first animated Disney films to be (mostly) based on an original story by Joe Grant.



* WhatCouldHaveBeen: [[spoiler: Trusty]] was supposed to die after [[spoiler: the dogcatcher's wagon hit him]], but WaltDisney didn't want another serious death, following the trauma Disney/{{Bambi}}'s mom's demise caused many children.

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* WhatCouldHaveBeen: WhatCouldHaveBeen:
**
[[spoiler: Trusty]] was supposed to die after [[spoiler: the dogcatcher's wagon hit him]], but WaltDisney didn't want another serious death, following the trauma Disney/{{Bambi}}'s mom's demise caused many children.



** In one early version, the rat spoke and was more of a troublemaker than a genuine menace. He would have had a Jersey gangster sort of personality.

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** In one early version, the rat spoke and was more of a troublemaker than a genuine menace. He would have had a Jersey gangster sort of personality. His name would also have been Herman.
** Si and Am were supposed to be seen in the aftermath of the rat attack, looking [[EvenEvilHasStandards shocked at the outcome]].
** A dream sequence was animated where the dogs took their owners for walks, but cut due to negative audience reactions.
24th May '16 4:06:12 PM jameygamer
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* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo first released the movie on VHS and laserdisc, under the ''WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics'' label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."

to:

* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo first released the movie on VHS and laserdisc, under the ''WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics'' WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."
1st May '16 10:18:56 PM dsneybuf
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* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The version that Disney animated in the 1.37:1 Academy ratio, for theaters unable to show widescreen movies, has only received one official Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo release. In 1998, Disney released it on VHS and laserdisc, as part of the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection. It remains unable to view on any newer home media formats, aside from some clips included in some of the widescreen reissues' bonus features.

to:

* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The version that Disney animated in the 1.37:1 Academy ratio, for theaters unable to show widescreen movies, has only received one official Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo release. In 1998, Disney released it on VHS and laserdisc, as part of the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection. It remains Reissues of the movie on newer formats only feature the [=CinemaScope=] version, leaving the Academy version unable to view on any newer home media formats, view, aside from some clips included in some of the widescreen reissues' bonus features.
1st May '16 10:16:51 PM dsneybuf
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Added DiffLines:

* KeepCirculatingTheTapes: The version that Disney animated in the 1.37:1 Academy ratio, for theaters unable to show widescreen movies, has only received one official Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo release. In 1998, Disney released it on VHS and laserdisc, as part of the WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyMasterpieceCollection. It remains unable to view on any newer home media formats, aside from some clips included in some of the widescreen reissues' bonus features.
30th Apr '16 10:02:32 PM dsneybuf
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* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when the movie debuted on [[Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo home video]] under the ''WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics'' label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."

to:

* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo first released the movie debuted on [[Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo home video]] VHS and laserdisc, under the ''WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics'' label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."
13th Apr '16 2:26:09 AM jameygamer
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* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when the movie debuted on [[Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo home video]] under the'' Walt Disney Classics'' label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."

to:

* ScrewedByTheLawyers: Peggy Lee sued Disney when the movie debuted on [[Creator/WaltDisneyHomeVideo home video]] under the'' Walt Disney Classics'' the ''WaltDisneyHomeVideo/WaltDisneyClassics'' label in 1987, citing that her contract did not allow them to use her voice on video. She eventually collected a seven figure sum, and Disney began including in their contracts rights to "media not yet existing."
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Trivia.LadyAndTheTramp