Western Animation: Aladdin and the Adventure of All Time
When a girl named Paige brings Aladdin to the future, she finds herself on an adventure that will take her through time and space. Released straight-to-video in 2000.Roger Corman
's second (and final) attempt at producing an animated film, after 1974's Down and Dirty Duck
Aladdin and the Adventure of All Time contains examples of:
- Abhorrent Admirer: Cleopatra when she's fat.
- Adaptational Villainy: The film depicts Scheherazade, the main protagonist of Arabian Nights, as an evil sorceress.
- All Myths Are True
- Ambiguously Gay: Blackbeard when "Blondbeard" seems to be this.
- Contrived Coincidence: When Scheherazade sends the lamp to a random time and place in the future, it happens to appear right next to Paige.
- Generation Xerox: In the end Paige meets a boy named Alan who is implied to be Aladdin's descendent. May also be a Replacement Love Interest.
- Heel-Face Brainwashing: Scheherazade is wished good in the end.
- Heroic Comedic Sociopath: Aladdin
- Limited Animation
- Make Wrong What Once Went Right: In changing things back to the way they're supposed to be, the heroes make the world worse.
- Off Model
- Stupid Evil: Scheherazade transports the lamp to the future, where she thinks no one will find it.
- Title Drop
- Villainous Glutton: The whole royal family except King Henry, until Aladdin wishes him fat.
- What the Hell, Townspeople?: It's understandable that other kids would make fun of Paige for being such a bookworm, but even adults join in!
- What the Hell, Hero?: Even if Aladdin and Paige were trying to set history right, you still have to admit that maybe they could have left Henry VIII, Blackbeard and Cleopatra the way they were. It's especially worse when you consider what they've done along the way (making Henry fat, wishing Blackbeard evil, and killing Cleopatra's father).
- You Can't Fight Fate: