The book Bambi: A Life in the Woods by Felix Salten, and the more famous Walt Disneyfilm based on it, focuses on the life of a young deer, with various other animals in supporting roles. Humans only appear as un-personified, faceless threat to animals.
The book Watership Down by Richard Adams, and the animated film by Nepenthe Productions based on it. A group of rabbits flee their doomed warren, seeking refuge elsewhere. Humans Are Cthulhu in both the book and the film. The book subverts it for a single chapter near the end, which is written from farm girl Lucy's point of view, with the farmer and Doctor Adams also in talking roles), and one of Fiver's visions where he can talk to humans, which put the book closer to Level 3. These scenes do not appear in the film.
The U.S. Acres comic strip by Jim Davis, and the segments of Garfield and Friends based on it, have a cast of farm animals. No humans appear, except for one Cross Over with the Garfield segments when Roy talks to Jon Arbuckle on the phone. The farmer is mentioned from time to time but is never seen.
The original U.S. Acres comic strip by Jim Davis as well.
Flushed Away stars a pet rat, but his owners don't really appear. The majority of the movie takes place in a Mouse World inhabited by rodents and amphibians.
The Mowgli stories in The Jungle Book (and the Disney film based on them) star a young human who was Raised by Wolves. The majority of the supporting cast are animals, although humans (such as Buldeo and Messua in the book or Shanti in the Disney film) also appear.
The Ant Bully has a human boy as the main character, but most supporting characters are insects.
The first act of Disney's Tarzan is like this. In the second act, the humans arrive, including Jane and Clayton, pushing the animal characters to the background and the film to Level 7. The midquel, Tarzan 2 is clearly Level 4.
The Rescuers and The Rescuers Down Under: The protagonists (Bernard and Bianca) are animals, but there are equally important human characters, both good (Penny and Cody) and villainous (Madame Medusa and Percival McLeach)
Top Cat: Mr. Dibble the human character is as important a character as the cat characters are.
Yogi Bear: Ranger Smith the human is just as important as Yogi and Boo Boo the bears.
Any Looney Tunes cartoon that features Bugs Bunny and/or Daffy Duck against Elmer Fudd or Yosemite Sam is this.
Pinocchio stars a humanoid wooden puppet, but has both animals (Jiminy Cricket, Honest John the fox, Gideon the cat, Monstro the whale) and humans (Gepetto, Stromboli, the Coachman) in its supporting cast.
The Chronicles of Narnia: the Lion, the Witch And the Wardrobe has human protagonists and a humanoid witch as the main antagonists, but also has a number of talking animals or animal-like mythical and fairytale creatures in its main cast, most prominently Aslan the lion.
In Garfield, the titular cat and his human owner, Jon Arbuckle are equally central characters. The supporting cast has both animals (Odie, Nermal, Arlene) and humans (Lyman, Liz, Jon's family).
In Who Framed Roger Rabbit, the two protagonists are Roger, a toon rabbit and Eddie, a non-toon human. The rest of the cast includes both non-toon humans and toon humans and animals.
Chi's Sweet Home has the titular kitten character as a protagonist. Supporting characters include both humans (Yohei and his parents) and animals (Cocchi, Blackie, and Alice, the cats and David the dog).
6. Human Cast With Animal Protagonist
Ratatouille has Remy the rat as protagonist and a few rats as supporting characters, but the deuteragonist Linguini is a human, along with the rest of the cast.
King Kong has mostly human cast, but the main character is a giant, monstrous gorilla.
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles has the titular turtles and Master Splinter, a rat among its main characters, but the majority of the cast are humans.
The Wizard of Oz stars Dorothy, a human, and has mostly humanoid beings in its supporting cast, but has the Cowardly Lion, Toto the dog, and the flying monkeys as supporting characters.
Family Guy has a mostly human cast, but there's also Brian the dog. In some episodes he is the central character (with or without Stewie Griffin); these episodes are closer to Level 6.
Dragon Ball has mostly humans or humanoid aliens, but also Oolong the anthropomorphic pig.
Peanuts has mainly human cast, but also Snoopy the dog.
Similar to the Family Guy example, some Peanuts movies and specials have Snoopy be the central character, making them more of a Level 6. When Snoopy is the central character rather than Charlie Brown or (sometimes) other human characters, he has Woodstock the bird as a sidekick.
Brickleberry has Malloy the bear in an otherwise human cast. Sometimes, Malloy is a central character, making those a Level 6 instead.
Five hats means that five tropers think it is ready to publish.
You are saying that you think this draft is ready to be published. That means the description is not ambiguous,
it doesn't duplicate an existing trope, there are at least three examples, and the title makes sense.
Is that what you meant to do?
You are saying this draft has a ready-to-publish hat it does not deserve and you are taking it back.