10 Hidden Details In Disney Movies

The artists at Walt Disney Animation may have
traded their pencils and notepads for computers and keyboards over the years, but not everything
has changed. Decades of Disney heroes are too beloved to be forgotten, which means plenty
of Easter Eggs, secret cameos, and inside jokes to watch out for. Here is our list of
10 Hidden Details in Disney Movies. Frozen Long before Anna, Elsa, and Olaf became household
names, the makers of Frozen had a party to plan. Being named Queen of Arrendale may have
stressed Elsa out, but it also meant the gates of the castle would finally be opened to villagers
and visiting guests. When Anna finally steps out of the gates, two arriving villagers should
stand out to Disney fans: Rapunzel and Flynn Rider, the stars of Disney’s Tangled. Big Hero 6 As one of the most successful movies Disney
has ever released, we’re willing to bet that Easter Eggs and references to Frozen are just
beginning. The minds behind Big Hero 6 are clearly fans – and hold a serious grudge against
Hans, the would-be king who tried to kill both of Frozen’s leading ladies. A statue
of Hans can be seen for just a moment before Baymax destroys it while trying out his new
armor. If that weren’t enough, his face can be seen gracing a Wanted poster in a San Fransokyo
police station. The Little Mermaid It seems Disney animators never miss a chance
to fill crowd scenes with iconic characters from other movies and cartoons, even before
Easter Eggs were mandatory. When King Triton assembles the underwater masses in the opening
scene of The Little Mermaid, eagle-eyed viewers can spot Donald Duck, Goofy, and Mickey Mouse
in the crowd. And it isn’t just Disney mascots who get in on the fun, either: Kermit the
Frog can be seen just a few rows behind them. Lilo & Stitch You don’t have to be a princess just to star
in a Disney adventure, only willing to don a disguise to protect your family – and belt
out a few musical numbers too. Mulan learned that for herself when she pretended to be
a man to join China’s forces against the invading Huns in Disney’s retelling of the classic
story. Its message must have struck a chord with the cast of Lilo and Stitch, since a
poster of Mulan hangs on Lilo’s mother Nani’s wall, and the family even passes a restaurant
called “Mulan Wok” when first adopting the trouble-making alien. Wall-E Trading a human or animal star for a robotic
one, Wall-E was a major turning point for Pixar as a whole, relying less on dialogue
than ever before. Set in a future where mankind has turned Earth into one massive landfill
and headed into space, Wall-E is just one maintenance robot left behind. He’s put his
time to good use, too, collecting dozens of trinkets and souvenirs to store in his home.
When Wall-E first enters his house in the movie, one Toy Story character can be seen
hidden behind a pair of bowling pins. How Rex managed to survive the man-made end of
the world isn’t clear, but if he survived, then it stands to reason Woody and the gang
were still alive off-screen as well The Hunchback of Notre Dame Few Disney movies can compete with the number
of cameos tucked into The Hunchback of Notre Dame, with the opening scene alone featuring
a vendor selling Aladdin’s magic carpet, and Beauty and the Beast’s Belle out for a morning
stroll. The Lion King jokester Pumbaa seems the odd one out, but his other cameo in the
films climax is even better: proudly standing guard as a stone gargoyle. Brave When Pixar was made an official branch of
Walt Disney Animation, the tradition of Easter Eggs and cameos was just one thing both studios
could agree on – even if it made no sense to the story being told. It’s strange enough
that among the wooden carvings being sold by the Witch in Brave is the same Pizza Planet
delivery truck included in every Pixar film. But the carved image of Sully, the furry star
of the wildly successful Monsters, Inc. shows that even witches need to worry about what’s
hiding in their closet. Beauty and the Beast One of the best known Pixar Easter Eggs is
the label “A113”, the classroom at the California Institute of Technology where many of the
company’s earlier animators learned their trade. But the California locations are nothing
new: in Beauty and The Beast, Maurice and Felipe find themselves lost in a terrifying
forest, with a worn-out signpost offering little help. But a closer look shows arrows
pointing to both Valencia, where the school is located, and Anaheim, home to Disneyland. Ratatouille In what may be Pixar’s most unconventional
tale to date, Ratatouille follows a rat with a flair for the culinary arts, and a young
man named Linguini who hopes to become a great chef, but lacks the skills to do it. The pair
realizes success means combining their talents, but actually working together poses a serious
challenge. When Linguini considers smuggling Remy into the kitchen in his pants, the rat
isn’t on board. But the biggest reveal of the scene is Linguini’s underwear, shown
to be patterned with the logo of Mr. Incredible, the star of The Incredibles. It’s one more
hint that Pixar’s films all take place in one universe, while also showing that superheroes
are just as famous in the fictional world of Pixar as they are in our own. A Dog Eat Dog World There’s one fact that no one can deny: the
Disney animators are most certainly dog people. And what’s better than a canine adventure?
How about a shared universe of them? 101 Dalmatians has enough spotted dogs in a single family
to worry about, but when the call goes out that the pups are in trouble, Lady and the
Tramp can be seen in the city streets, along with their canine co-stars Jock and Peg. The
litter’s father, Pongo also makes a Cameo in Oliver & Company, along with Jock, Peg,
and the always loyal Trusty. So what do you think of our list? Did we miss
any of your favorite Disney easter eggs or inside jokes? Let us know in our comment section
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