DVD MOVIE PINOCCHIO - FILM VIZATIMOR PER FEMIJE PINOKU
Pinocchio is a 1940 American animated film produced by Walt Disney and based on the storyThe Adventures of Pinocchio by Carlo Collodi. It is the second film in the Walt Disney Animated Classics, and it was made after the success of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfsand was released to theaters by RKO Radio Pictures on February 7, 1940.
The plot of the film involves an old wood-carver named Geppetto who carves a wooden puppet named Pinocchio (voice of Dickie Jones) being brought to life by a blue fairy (Evelyn Venable), who tells him he can become a real boy if he proves himself "brave, truthful, and unselfish". Thus begin the puppet's adventures to become a real boy, which involve many encounters with a host of unsavory characters.
The film was adapted by Aurelius Battaglia, William Cottrell, Otto Englander, Erdman Penner, Joseph Sabo, Ted Sears, and Webb Smith from Collodi's book. The production was supervised by Ben Sharpsteen and Hamilton Luske, and the film's sequences were directed by Norman Ferguson, T. Hee, Wilfred Jackson, Jack Kinney, and Bill Roberts.
Pinocchio won two Academy Awards, one for Best Original Score and one for Best Original Song for the song "When You Wish upon a Star".
The film begins when a small wayfarer named Jiminy Cricket watches the Evening Star, gets bored, and looks for a place to rest. He notices a light in the window of Geppetto, the old wood-carver's workshop and walks in to warm himself, and sits by the warm fireplace under the hearth. Geppetto works on a wooden marionette boy he names Pinocchio for his "wooden-head". Before falling asleep, Geppetto makes a wish on a falling star that Pinocchio could become a real boy. Long after Geppetto had fallen asleep, the Evening Star begins to glow, and comes through the window. Then, the gorgeous Blue Fairy appears to grant Geppetto's wish and brings Pinocchio to life, though he is still a puppet. The fairy tells Pinocchio that if he wants to become a real boy of flesh and blood he must prove himself to be brave, truthful and unselfish and able to tell right from wrong by listening to his conscience. Pinocchio does not understand what a conscience is, and Jiminy appears to explain it to him. The Blue Fairy asks if Jiminy would serve as Pinocchio's conscience, a task he accepts...
This product was added to our catalog on Tuesday 21 June, 2011.