History Trivia / TheFoxAndtheHound

24th Aug '17 5:56:50 PM chasemaddigan
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* TheCastShowoff: Justified as they're a singing group, but playing the Singin' Strays in the midquel gives Creator/RebaMcEntire, Patrick Swayze, Jim Cummings, and Vicki Lawrence the opportunity to show off their singing skills.
20th Aug '17 11:42:40 PM MrMediaGuy2
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** A pair of cranes voiced by Phil Harris and Charo were originally planned as minor characters, but were cut for not contributing anything.
29th Jul '17 1:24:03 PM gjjones
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* RealLifeRelative: John [=McIntyre=] (the badger's VA) and Jeanette Nolan (Mrs. Tweed) were husband-and-wife in real-life.

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* RealLifeRelative: John [=McIntyre=] [=McIntire=] (the badger's VA) and Jeanette Nolan (Mrs. Tweed) were husband-and-wife in real-life.real-life; they have since passed away.
29th Jul '17 1:21:00 PM gjjones
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* TheCastShowoff: Justified as they're a singing group, but playing the Singin' Strays in the midquel gives Reba McEntire, Patrick Swayze, Jim Cummings, and Vicki Lawrence the opportunity to show off their singing skills.

to:

* TheCastShowoff: Justified as they're a singing group, but playing the Singin' Strays in the midquel gives Reba McEntire, Creator/RebaMcEntire, Patrick Swayze, Jim Cummings, and Vicki Lawrence the opportunity to show off their singing skills.



* RealLifeRelative: John [=McEnroe=] (the badger's VA) and Jeanette Nolan (Mrs. Tweed) were husband-and-wife in real-life.

to:

* RealLifeRelative: John [=McEnroe=] [=McIntyre=] (the badger's VA) and Jeanette Nolan (Mrs. Tweed) were husband-and-wife in real-life.
29th Jul '17 2:49:51 AM gjjones
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* EndOfAnAge: The film stands at an overlap between an old Disney and a new one: it was the last film to have any involvement from Creator/DisneysNineOldMen, the remainder of whom at the time retired during production (apart from Eric Larson, who remained as a trainer and consultant until 1986; he then died in 88), as well as one of the last productions to be handled by Walt Disney's descendants. Wolfgang Reithermann, who was the effective head of Disney Animation, died in a car crash around ''The Black Cauldron'''s release, and his death plus spiritual successor Jeffrey Katzenberg getting the department dropped in his lap PLUS the massive failure of ''Cauldron'' spelled the end of the old style of animation moviemaking. However, it was also the start of a new era, as the influx of fresh-faced artistic talent (save [[Creator/{{Pixar}} John Lasseter]] and Creator/TimBurton, who's nasty experience of the then in-the-pits studio resulted in their being let go), along with the new management team of Eisner, Katzenberg and Wells, would spend the next decade making the films which eventually became the [[TheRenaissanceAgeOfAnimation Disney Renaissance]].

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* EndOfAnAge: A meta-example. The film stands at an overlap between an old Disney and a new one: it was the last film to have any involvement from Creator/DisneysNineOldMen, the remainder of whom at the time retired during production (apart from Eric Larson, who remained as a trainer and consultant until 1986; he then died in 88), as well as one of the last productions to be handled by Walt Disney's descendants. Wolfgang Reithermann, who was the effective head of Disney Animation, died in a car crash around ''The Black Cauldron'''s release, and his death plus spiritual successor Jeffrey Katzenberg getting the department dropped in his lap PLUS the massive failure of ''Cauldron'' spelled the end of the old style of animation moviemaking. However, it was also the start of a new era, as the influx of fresh-faced artistic talent (save [[Creator/{{Pixar}} John Lasseter]] and Creator/TimBurton, who's nasty experience of the then in-the-pits studio resulted in their being let go), along with the new management team of Eisner, Katzenberg and Wells, would spend the next decade making the films which eventually became the [[TheRenaissanceAgeOfAnimation Disney Renaissance]].


Added DiffLines:

* RealLifeRelative: John [=McEnroe=] (the badger's VA) and Jeanette Nolan (Mrs. Tweed) were husband-and-wife in real-life.
9th May '17 9:24:40 AM CherryLotus
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** * This was the first movie to feature a lot of the animators who would go on to play pivotal roles in the Disney Renaissance movies and the studios that sprang out of them such as Pixar and Creator/DreamWorks, which ironically crushed Bluth in their wake.

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** * This was the first movie to feature a lot of the animators who would go on to play pivotal roles in the Disney Renaissance movies and the studios that sprang out of them such as Pixar and Creator/DreamWorks, which ironically crushed Bluth in their wake.
9th May '17 9:24:17 AM CherryLotus
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* EndOfAnAge: The film stands at an overlap between an old Disney and a new one: it was the last film to have any involvement from Creator/DisneysNineOldMen, the remainder of whom at the time retired during production (apart from Eric Larson, who remained as a trainer and consultant until 1986; he then died in 88), as well as one of the last productions to be handled by Walt Disney's descendants. However, it was also the start of a new era, as the influx of fresh-faced artistic talent (save [[Creator/{{Pixar}} John Lasseter]] and Creator/TimBurton, who's nasty experience of the then in-the-pits studio resulted in their being let go), along with the new management team of Eisner, Katzenberg and Wells, would spend the next decade making the films which eventually became the [[TheRenaissanceAgeOfAnimation Disney Renaissance]].

to:

* EndOfAnAge: The film stands at an overlap between an old Disney and a new one: it was the last film to have any involvement from Creator/DisneysNineOldMen, the remainder of whom at the time retired during production (apart from Eric Larson, who remained as a trainer and consultant until 1986; he then died in 88), as well as one of the last productions to be handled by Walt Disney's descendants. Wolfgang Reithermann, who was the effective head of Disney Animation, died in a car crash around ''The Black Cauldron'''s release, and his death plus spiritual successor Jeffrey Katzenberg getting the department dropped in his lap PLUS the massive failure of ''Cauldron'' spelled the end of the old style of animation moviemaking. However, it was also the start of a new era, as the influx of fresh-faced artistic talent (save [[Creator/{{Pixar}} John Lasseter]] and Creator/TimBurton, who's nasty experience of the then in-the-pits studio resulted in their being let go), along with the new management team of Eisner, Katzenberg and Wells, would spend the next decade making the films which eventually became the [[TheRenaissanceAgeOfAnimation Disney Renaissance]].Renaissance]].
** * This was the first movie to feature a lot of the animators who would go on to play pivotal roles in the Disney Renaissance movies and the studios that sprang out of them such as Pixar and Creator/DreamWorks, which ironically crushed Bluth in their wake.



* ScienceMarchesOn: Canines like dogs and foxes are not, as it turns out, completely colourblind, only red-green colourblind as compared to the average human.

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* This was the first movie to feature a lot of the animators who would go on to play pivotal roles in the Disney Renaissance movies and the studios that sprang out of them such as Pixar and Creator/DreamWorks, which ironically crushed Bluth in their wake.
* This was the final movie that the whole of Disney's Nine Old Men worked on; all of them retired around this film's release, with Eric Larson staying on as a trainer and supervisor. Wolfgang Reithermann, who was the effective head of Disney Animation, died in a car crash around ''The Black Cauldron'''s release, and his death plus spiritual successor Jeffrey Katzenberg getting the department dropped in his lap PLUS the massive failure of ''Cauldron'' spelled the end of the old style of animation moviemaking.
----

to:

* ScienceMarchesOn: Canines like dogs and foxes are not, as it turns out, completely colourblind, only red-green colourblind as compared to the average human.

----
* This was the first movie to feature a lot of the animators who would go on to play pivotal roles in the Disney Renaissance movies and the studios that sprang out of them such as Pixar and Creator/DreamWorks, which ironically crushed Bluth in their wake.
* This was the final movie that the whole of Disney's Nine Old Men worked on; all of them retired around this film's release, with Eric Larson staying on as a trainer and supervisor. Wolfgang Reithermann, who was the effective head of Disney Animation, died in a car crash around ''The Black Cauldron'''s release, and his death plus spiritual successor Jeffrey Katzenberg getting the department dropped in his lap PLUS the massive failure of ''Cauldron'' spelled the end of the old style of animation moviemaking.
----
human.
8th Mar '17 11:14:14 PM annette12
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Added DiffLines:

* TheCastShowoff: Justified as they're a singing group, but playing the Singin' Strays in the midquel gives Reba McEntire, Patrick Swayze, Jim Cummings, and Vicki Lawrence the opportunity to show off their singing skills.
27th Jan '17 5:21:33 PM Mikeyfan93
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* Speaking of Katzenberg, this was the last Disney Animated Classic released before turmoil at Disney allowed the future Creator/DreamWorksAnimation founder into the studio. The few years after ''Fox and Hound'''s release saw two major projects, ''Film/{{TRON}}'', and ''Literature/SomethingWickedThisWayComes'', bomb due to a dire lack of marketing. When Ron Miller became CEO in 1983, he attempted to revitalize Disney from near-bankruptcy by creating Touchstone, which led to ''Film/{{Splash}}'', and the Disney Channel, but his efforts got thwarted when the shortcomings of Disney boss Card Walker and Roy E. Disney bolting from the studio and launching a shareholder revolt combined with an attempted takeover from raider Saul Steinberg, who was aiming to break up Disney and sell it's individual parts. Steinberg was paid off not to follow through on his threat, but it became the last straw for new shareholder Sid Bass, who now wanted Miller out. He got his wish, and Michael Eisner from Paramount and Frank Wells from Warner Bros. were hired to CEO and COO positions, respectively. Eisner hired Katzenberg right away, and Miller and studio chief Tom Wilhite were forced to resign to let Eisner and Katzenberg into their positions. The massive bombing of ''Disney/TheBlackCauldron'' the following summer became the final nail in Miller's coffin; he retired to winemaking at the Silverado Winery, and the next time he would be credited on a theatrical release was in the "Special Thanks" section of ''WesternAnimation/InsideOut's'' end credits in 2015.
15th Oct '16 11:06:33 PM NWolfman
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* CreatorBreakdown: Tim Burton ''literally went insane'' trying and failing to replicate the Disney style. Highlights from his tenure include locking himself in his closet, biting people who came near his desk and wandering the halls after having his wisdom teeth pulled and [[BloodFromTheMouth letting his mouth bleed all over the floor]]. He kicked around the studio doing odd jobs for them until he was fired for "wasting" the studio's money on his live-action short ''Frankenweenie''. [[WesternAnimation/TheNightmareBeforeChristmas They eventually made up, though]].

to:

* CreatorBreakdown: Tim Burton ''literally went insane'' trying and failing to replicate the Disney style. Highlights from his tenure include locking himself in his closet, biting people who came near his desk and wandering the halls after having his wisdom teeth pulled and [[BloodFromTheMouth letting his mouth bleed all over the floor]]. He kicked around the studio for two years, doing odd jobs for them until he was fired for "wasting" the studio's money on his live-action short ''Frankenweenie''. [[WesternAnimation/TheNightmareBeforeChristmas They eventually made up, though]].
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Trivia.TheFoxAndtheHound