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Roger or Ralph? Stacking them up against the test of time
Blog, Movies
Posted on Mar 13 2013 by Greg
Disney's big animated feature of last year, the Oscar-nominated Wreck-It Ralph, was just released on Blu-ray and DVD in the same month as Disney/Amblin/Touchstone's Who Framed Roger Rabbit was also reissued on Blu-ray.

Wreck-It Ralph is considered by many to be the Toy Story of today, since the two films personify the beloved playthings of kids and contain almost endless references to all-time favorites.

But the film's release the same month as Roger draws attention to the fact that Ralph and Roger have a lot in common, too.

When I first saw Who Framed Roger Rabbit in 1988, it was like an epiphany. While the combination of live action and animation was and still is remarkable (and astonishingly great considering that the effects were all optical and pre-digital), what resounded with me was the cartoon characters cameos and the grand assemblage of them all together (I won't spoil it for those who have not seen it).

I and many fellow animation enthusiasts felt vindicated for all those years of what some termed "baby stuff." Animation was hip, cartoons were now cool and Steven Spielberg was buying cels. Roger Rabbit the film became a benchmark for animation for every age, especially adults who grew up with it and wanted to see it aimed at them.

Thus came The Simpsons and copycats that imitated both Roger and Homer. There were cartoons for kids, cartoons for grownups and a new "golden age" at Disney, where now-classics like Beauty and the Beast delighted everyone. Many of the artists -- and there were TONS of them -- cut their teeth on the huge international effort that went into producing Who Framed Roger Rabbit and went on to greater successes on their own.

So how does it look now? Gorgeous on Blu-ray, particularly the Toontown sequence, but also even the darker scenes take on a luster and sheen because every detail is defined. It holds up quite well, not as shockingly adult as it seemed to parents back in 1988, as compared to today, with far more racy scenes and strong language more prevalent in mainstream media, even "family" films and TV.

It seems likely that many of the cartoon characters who pop up in Who Framed Roger Rabbit may become more and more obscure, sadly, except to animation and Disney buffs. Several generations have missed out on regular TV viewings of classic cartoons, so the character cameos do not all have the impact they had back in '88. It's like watching Around the World in 80 Days today with people who are only familiar with the here and now. They may not know David Niven, much less Cantinflas, and the star-studded parade they encountered in what was a sensation in its day.

Being able to recognize the myriad of video game characters that younger viewappear in Wreck-It Ralph is less critical to the story. It's a blast for fans of video games to spot the cameos, but the film's story and original characters are strong enough so that you really don't need to be a gamer to appreciate it.

Wreck It Ralph
is, at its core, a story about middle age crisis: a big lug who has been doing the same job for years with little or no positive recognition starts to question his life and future. He has anger issues. He goes into therapy with other video villains, including Satan ("That's pronounced '"Sa-teen,'" he says). All that's missing from his journey is a trip to Human Resources.

In Toy Story, Woody worried about being replaced. Wreck It Ralph asks, with apologies to Peggy Lee, "Is that all there is?" His character arc is very believable and touching, but never sentimental.

Most of the film takes place in a blindingly colorful game called Sugar Rush, shown off to good advantage in Blu-ray. Clever gags abound: castle Oreo cookie soldiers who sing "Or-ee-O, Yo-oh;" a pit of Nestle's Quik sand; attacks by barking Devil goes on and on. I like the brightness, after decades of bleak, realistic fantasies.

The Blu-ray disc contains all the bonus features, which, considering what a rich film this is, are not as generous as one might wish (no feature length commentary). The DVD disc, though, does include the Oscar-winning short, Paperman.

(also available with 3-D Blu-ray & Digital Copy)

Blu-ray Bonus Features:
• Paperman theatrical short
• Bit By Bit: Creating the World of Wreck-It Ralph
• Disney Intermission: The Gamer's Guide to Wreck-It Ralph
• Deleted and Alternate Scenes
• Video Game "Commercials" for Fix-It Felix, Jr., Hero's Duty and Sugar Rush

DVD Bonus Feature:
• Paperman theatrical short


The new Who Framed Roger Rabbit package includes bonus features from the 2003 Vista Series release, but mostly on the Blu Blu-ray disc. The DVD contains the "family friendly" features from "disc one" of the earlier release (it's pretty much the same disc).
2003 Vista Series Components
Disc 1: Fullscreen Feature Plus Family Friendly Bonus Feature
• The Roger Rabbit Shorts: Tummy Trouble / Rollercoaster Rabbit / Trail Mix-Up
• Who Made Roger Rabbit - Hosted by Charles Fleischer
• Trouble in Toontown Game
• Easter Egg (dashboard button) - Movie Trailer

Disc 2: Widescreen Feature Plus Enthusiast Features
• Audio Commentary: Robert Zemeckis, Jeffrey Price, Roger Seamans, Frank Marshall, Steve Starkey & Ken Ralston
• Deleted "Pig Head Sequence"
"The Valiant Files" Galleries: Character Development, Art of Roger Rabbit, Production, Promotional, Theme Parks
• Before and After Footage
• Toon Stand-Ins
• Behind the Ears: The True Story of Roger Rabbit
• On Set! Benny the Cab Pre-Animation Production Footage
• Toontown Confidential: Pop Up Trivia for the Film

The 2103 Blu-ray disc contains all of the above, plus the features below without the fullscreen version.

The 2013 DVD Reissue disc contains:
• Fullscreen Feature
• The Roger Rabbit Shorts: Tummy Trouble / Rollercoaster Rabbit / Trail Mix-Up
• Who Made Roger Rabbit - Hosted by Charles Fleischer
• Trouble in Toontown Game
• Easter Egg (dashboard button) - Movie Trailer

So, will time be kinder to Roger or Ralph? Roger the movie is already considered a landmark of its kind, while Ralph is not a landmark, it's a fine example of current CG animated features. But as a character, Roger has not transcended the film and become a beloved icon himself (though he still ought to be). Time will tell for Ralph.

Who Framed Roger Rabbit is a detective story with a fantastic twist, still a rather mature film but definitely enjoyable thanks to its ingenuity and the performances. Wreck It Ralph rises above being "just about video games" and examines the issues each character faces -- issues that will always be relevant, long after video games go out of fashion. It also has superb voice work.

But P-P-P-P-Pleeeeeze! See them if you haven't already. See them again if it's been awhile. Both are clever, rich in detail and highly recommended.

The world is saved thanks the efforts of one playtpus and occasional guest animal agents
Blog, TV
Posted on Mar 03 2013 by Greg
The new DVD, Phineas & Ferb: The Perry Files - Animal Agent is a fine collection of cartoons from the superb Disney XD series has a loose theme of animals, many of them secret agents like Agent P.

Each episode runs about 12 minutes. Here's a guide:

1. Journey to the Center of Candace
(Season 1, Episode 11b, 
February 29, 2008)
Phineas & Ferb take the sub for a Fantastic Voyage; Doofensmirtz creates the "Make-Up-Your-Mind-Inator".
Guest animal: Pinky the Chihuahua
Memorable song: "Just The Two of Us, In An Esophagus"

2. Traffic Cam Caper (Season 1, Episode 21A, July 12, 2008)
Candace tries to use the disc from a traffic cam to bust her brothers.
Guest animals: dog, chicken
Memorable line: "Carl, remind me again why the agents are all animals?"

3. Vanessassary Roughness (Season 2, Episode 12B, August 7, 2009)
As everyone is shopping in the same giant warehouse store, Doofensmirtz and Agent P try to find lost pizazzium infinianionite, which passes from person to person.
Guest animals: dogs
Memorable line: "No one really is really sure of what it does, but look to the future for hover-vehicles powered by pizazzium infinianionite in the world of tomorrow!"

4. Isabella and the Temple of Sap (Season 2, Episode 16B, October 29, 2009)
Isabella moons over Phineas; Agent Pinky thwarts Professor Poofenplotz's scheme to capture a discontinued brand of hairspray.
Guest animals: Pinky the Chihuahua
Memorable line: "I can't very well take over the world until I'm drop dead gorgeous."

5. Cheer Up Candace (Season 2, Episode 17A, October 24, 2009)
A step-by-step magazine article is the guide to cheer Candace after Jeremy breaks a date; Doofensmirtz creates an army of Perrys.
Guest animals: monkeys, bulldog and eagle
Memorable Perry secret passage: dog and doghouse
Memorable line: "Candace has a great sense of humor! Remember when she got her face caught in the sink?"

6. Robot Rodeo (Season 2, Episode 20, October 24, 2009)
P&F dream up robot rodeo; .
Guest animals: agent raccoon, owl, cat, dog, chicken & frog
Memorable line: "Remember that time when I pretended to be Irish for a whole week?"

7. Lotsa Latkas (Season 2, Episode 20, October 24, 2009)
P&F create the Spudsalot, Doofensmirtz creates a potato-powered Historical Army Retreivanator and mutant Buford potatoes crop up as the town prepares to presnt its Latka Festival.
Guest animals: dog threatened by mutant potatoes
Memorable line: "Have you ever seen senior citizen riot? It's like a slow, gray tornado of canes and false teeth!"

8. Agent Doof (Season 2, Episode 20, October 24, 2009)
Candace takes over while Mom is away; Doofensmirtz claims to have given up evil but creates a ray that turns P&F into babies..
Guest animals: Agent kitty,  Doofensmirtz is, by law, an ocelot
Memorable gag featuring Doofensmirtz: "Wow! My own cubicle! How nice! I'm going to put a poster, right here, of a kitten that says 'Hang in there.'" (Agent kitty walks by, pauses and leaves.) "No offense. It's not like I think that's all you guys do or anything, it's...oh great. Now he's going to Human Resources."

9. Where's Perry, Part 1 (Season 2, Episode 20, October 24, 2009)
P&F, their friends and family take a trip to Africa; Doofensmirtz plots to turn Major Monogram evil.
Guest animals: bulldog and eagle
Memorable line: "Hey Carl, does my uvula look unusually large to you?"

10. Where's Perry, Part 2 (Season 2, Episode 20, October 24, 2009)
Now evil Carl tries to use evil Flynn and Fletcher robots for evilness.
Guest animals: Monkeys
Memorable song : "I'm Living With Monkeys"

11. What'd I Miss? (Season 2, Episode 20, October 24, 2009)
Phineas and Baljeet (filling in for Ferb) help squirrels earn their necessary squirrel skills; Doofensmirtz causes a peach shortage to embarrass his more successful brother.
Guest animals: squirrels, rhino
Memorable line: "There is is, the big showoff, with his big smile and his keys in his pocket and his lumberjack-like..."

12. Bowl-R-Ama Drama (Season 1, Episode 38, July 12, 2008)
Candace pilots Phineas & Ferb's bowling ball; Doofensmirtz sends giant penguins to attack the tri-city area.
Guest animals: bulldog and eagle
Memorable line: "As they say in Mexico, 'dos vandanya!' Down there, that's two 'vandanyas."

Bonus Feature:
Take Two with Phineas & Ferb
(Season 2, Episode 20,
October 24, 2009)
P&F interview celebrities in short interstitials created for Disney XD.

How would Russell Crowe's whistle-blower survive today?
Blog, Movies, People
Posted on Mar 01 2013 by Greg
Much of the Oscar buzz 14 years ago was about Michael Mann's The Insider, an intense, stylized dramatization about Jeffrey Wigand, the former Brown & Williamson tobacco executive who went public with history-making revelations on the iconic CBS newsmagazine show, 60 Minutes.

Ironically, to my teenage daughter, who has grown up in a world in which cigarettes are not the norm in most public places and seemingly always known to be harmful, it's hard to conceive of the magnitude of Wigand's revelations, aside from the chemical additives. Why would the "seven dwarfs" need to lie in court when everyone know smoking isn't good for you? There was a time when it wasn't completely acknowledged and an industry would do anything to keep it that way.

What my daughter did see, however, is one of the reasons that Russell Crowe earned his stature as an A-list actor, beyond just being that guy in Les Miz who wasn't singing as well as the others. His Oscar-nominated performance in The Insider (also nominated for director Mann and the film istelf) is worthy of the highest praise, as is that of Al Pacino, Christopher Plummer and a fine supporting cast that includes Michael "Gandalf" Gambon, Colm Feore and even WKRP in Cincinnati star Gary Sandy (scowling in the shadows as a sinister lawyer).

Speaking of shadows, there are a lot of them in The Insider, along with lots of long, pensive passages punctuated with moody music, odd shots that lingering on extraneous areas of the set or people, close ups on patterns and shapes and pretty much everything that was very much in vogue after Mann's pop culture sensation, Miami Vice -- and its MTV-influence use of color, camera movement and editing -- set the tone for film and TV. Even TV shows of today rely on moody montages set to a contemporary or classic tune to button up an episode.

But when you've got Pacino, Crowe, Plummer and the rest, why jiggle the camera around as if my sister was videotaping a birthday party? Often the style actually gets in the way of the drama, vies for the viewer's attention and only adds to the film's length rather than adding to the mood.

It's the equivalent of a late '60s musical in which things are just beginning to roll along when a character sits down and sings. In a musical, songs say what dialogue cannot, and it's an art to know where to put them. The same is true for signature filmmaking style.

When not done to excess, these creative touches can be impressive, and the Blu-ray shows them off to their best advantage. This is especially evident in scenes painted with color, like the driving range sequence in which Crowe is drenched in a green tint that rivals Margaret Hamilton. Many of the sets are truly striking. Even a simple hotel hallway takes on its own personality.

This is an interesting time in history to watch The Insider again -- or for the first time -- knowing what you know about the events that happened since, particularly in big business and mass entertainment. Al Pacino's character cannot defiantly run his version of the report on YouTube in this era. CBS isn't the conglomerate that it and its rival networks are today. Could an exposé like Wigand's interview even be considered for network TV now -- or would it break on the internet first?

And what of Wigand's fate? On the one hand, big business is bigger than ever and the reach is longer. On the other, there are things like the Whistleblower Protection Act and other efforts to keep these individuals from retaliation.

The Insider a riveting story that takes on a new dimension in light of where we are now, and where we need to go. You just have to be patient with the shaking camera and the other distracting affectations.

Anyone notice what music opened the Oscars?
Blog, Music
Posted on Feb 25 2013 by Greg
The very first notes of the Oscar opening, as Seth McFarlane walked on stage, was an exact orchestration of the overture to Walt Disney's The Happiest Millionaire! The melody was "What's Wrong with That?" originally sung by Fred MacMurray.

Did McFarlane choose the music (maybe a childhood favorite?) Or was it a tribute to Robert B. Sherman, who appeared in the "farewell" montage? Most likely, it had to do with the producers of the telecast, who had done several Disney projects and perhaps did it as a wry comment on McFarlane, a millionaire whose business is comedy. Whatever the reason, it was a nice touch for those of us who appreciated it.

So when is "The Seth McFarlane Show" going to be the first big network variety show since Carol Burnett?

One of TV's all-time greatest anthologies in the biggest DVD set ever...
Blog, TV, People
Posted on Feb 22 2013 by Greg
Loretta Young was one of Hollywood's biggest stars and one of the first to transition to television. Her much-imitated (and parodied) trademark was to come sweeping through a door in a designer outfit. But there was much more to the show that a grand entrance.

Young was to early dramatic TV what Lucille Ball was to comedy. She and her husband, Tom Lewis, partnered in this "Lewislor Productions," much as Lucy and Desi Arnaz did with Desilu. Ironically, The Loretta Young Show was filmed, at least in the early stages, at "D-P-I," which was Desilu, with many of the same crew members as I Love Lucy. Like the Arnazes, both the business and personal partnerships did not end happily, with the respective actresses, both strong, skilled and assertive, took over the reins of their shows.

Anthology shows were common in early television, but most were live, not filmed. The Loretta Young Show was filmed on a fairly tight budget, relative to its ambitious attempt to use different characters in different setting every week. While many of the episodes are dramatic, some are light romances, some family stories and a few are out-and-out comedies. There are even some creepy ones, like The Mirror, co-starring the voice of Cruella DeVille, Betty Lou Gerson.

Each episode (a few are two-parters) is like a little movies, making up for their limits in scope with vivid characters studies and the indomitable presence of Ms. Young, who seldom played a submissive woman, whether in the role of a mother, executive, sheriff's wife, performer or political activist. Even when the story called for a woman in a position of being dominated (such as "The Bronte Story," in which she was oppressed by an unmoving father), it's seldom a permanent situation. For this series, Young won a Best Actress Emmy award three times.

One of the reasons Young chose the anthology form was to be able to play more than just the saintly characters she played in the movies. Her characters run the gamut of psychologically disturbed to bitter and insolent. By and large, though, she plays lots of good, hearty people, including a hospital nun named Sister Ann in several shows (based on a real-life friend) and a Swedish farm lady reminiscent of her Oscar-winning character in The Farmer's Daughter.

For baby boomers, film fans and TV enthusiasts, The Loretta Young Show is a treasure trove of familiar, beloved character actors (Jeanette Nolan, Kathleen Freeman, William Frawley, and iconic performers who were either well-known at the time (Hugh O'Brien, Jock Mahoney, Eddie Albert, George Nader, Beverly Washburn) or became so when they got their own series a few years later:  Hugh Beaumont and Eric Osmond (Leave it to Beaver), Alan Hale, Jr. and Natalie Schaefer (Gilligan's Island), Craig Stevens (Peter Gunn), Sandra Gould (Bewitched), Shelley Fabares (The Donna Reed Show), Frances Bavier (Tbe Andy Griffith Show) and many, many more -- playing roles sometimes very unlike the ones that they later became identified. Even Sally Field's actress mother, Margaret Field, appears in at least one episode.

The series ran from 1953 to 1961, producing 257 half-hour episodes. This new collection,
100th Birthday Edition: The Best of the Complete Series, is the most comprehensive collection ever released, with a total of 144 episodes on 17 discs. Some were omitted because Young fell seriously ill and several superstar Hollywood star friends stepped in to host the show -- but they didn't enter through "the door." Perhaps someday it will be economically feasible to include those shows in a future set, if they exist in good enough condition.

The estate tracked down as many classic episodes as possible in the best condition available (a few have short bouts of missing audio). Many episodes appear for the first time on this collection, including The Accused, which was entered into the Congressional Record.

Loretta Young had a complicated personal life but sincerely held to strong beliefs. The shows definitely convey positive messages and are largely family-friendly. Young once even lost a sponsor because it didn't want to advertise on her extra-length, extra-budget episode, The Road, about an agnostic woman with cancer who visits Lourdes. The sponsor balked, Young wouldn't back down and the episode was produced and aired with other sponsors.

The new collection contains all the episodes of previous DVD releases, without just a few of the bonus features, but you still get lots of rare home movie footage, interviews and more.

What you don't get is a booklet with a complete episode guide -- and the episodes are not all in consecutive order. The 17 discs are packed in two plastic cases in a slipcase. Here is the entire list of shows as they appear on the set:



1. Trial Run (Season 1, Episode 1, September 20, 1953)

2. A Family Out of Us (Season 1, Episode 21, February 7, 1954)

3. Prisoner at One O'Clock (Season 1, Episode 3, October 4, 1953)

4. Girl on a Flagpole (Season 1, Episode 4, October 11, 1953)

5. The Turn of the Card (Season 1, Episode 5, October 18, 1953)

6. Earthquake (Season 1, Episode 6, October 25, 1953)

7. The One That Got Away (Season 1, Episode 7, November 1, 1953)

8. Kid Stuff (Season 1, Episode 8, November 8, 1953)

9. The Bronte Story (Season 1, Episode 9, November 15, 1953)

10. Laughing Boy (Season 1, Episode 12, December 6, 1953


1. Love Story (Season 1, Episode 12, November 29, 1953)

2. Thanksgiving in Beaver Run (Season 1, Episode 10, November 21, 1953)

3. The Faith of Chata (Season 1, Episode 13, December 13, 1953)

4. The Night My Father Came Home (Season 1, Episode 14, December 20, 1953)

5. Hotel Irritant (Season 1, Episode 15, December 29, 1953)

6. Inga #1 (Season 1, Episode 16, January 3, 1954)

7. Lady Killer (Season 1, Episode 17, January 10, 1954)

8. Secret Answer (Season 1, Episode 18, January 17, 1954)

9. "The Mirror" (Season 1, Episode 2, September 27, 1953) 

10. The Hollywood Story (Season 1, Episode 20, January 31, 1954)


1. Act of Faith (Season 1, Episode 22, February 14, 1954)

2. Big Little Lie (Season 1, Episode 19, January 24, 1954)

3. The New York Story (Season 1, Episode 23, February 28, 1954)

4. Man's Estate (Season 1, Episode 29, April 11, 1954)

5. Nobody's Boy (Season 1, Episode 24, March 7, 1954)

6. The Count of Ten (Season 1, Episode 25, March 14, 1954)

7. The Clara Schumann Story (Season 1, Episode 26, March 21, 1954)

8. Son, This is Your Father (Season 1, Episode 27, March 28, 1954

9. First Man to Ask Her (Season 1, Episode 28, April 4, 1954)

10. Forest Ranger (Season 1, Episode 30, April 18, 1954)



  1. Dr. Juliet (Season 2, Episode 2, August 29, 1954)
  1. Double Trouble (Season 2, Episode 3, September 12, 1954)
  1. The Lamp (Season 2, Episode 4, September 19, 1954)
  1. You're Driving Me Crazy (Season 2, Episode 5, September 26, 1954)
  1. Beyond a Reasonable Doubt (Season 2, Episode 6, October 3, 1954)
  1. On Your Honor, Your Honor (Season 2, Episode 8, October 17, 1954)
  1. The Girl Scout Story (Season 2, Episode 9, October 31, 1954)
  1. No Help Wanted (Season 2, Episode 10, November 7, 1954)
  1. Something About Love (Season 2, Episode 12, November 21, 1954) 
  1. Our Sacred Honor (Season 2, Episode 13, November 28, 1954)


  1. Feeling No Pain (Season 2, Episode 33, April 17, 1955)
  1. Three Minutes Too Late (Season 2, Episode 17, December 26, 1954)
  1. Evil for Evil (Season 2, Episode 15, December 12, 1954)
  1. The Girl Who Knew (Season 2, Episode 18, January 2, 1955)
  1. The Flood (Season 2, Episode 19, January 9, 1955)
  1. The Refinement of 'Ab' (Season 2, Episode 21, January 23, 1955) 
  1. Decision (Season 2, Episode 20, January 16, 1955)
  1. 600 Seconds (Season 2, Episode 22, January 30, 1955)
  1. The Case of Mrs. Bannister (Season 2, Episode 23, February 6, 1955)
  1. Dickie (Season 2, Episode 24, February 13, 1955)


  1. Option On a Wife (Season 2, Episode 25, February 20, 1955)
  1. Tale of the Cayuse (Season 2, Episode 26, February 27, 1955)
  1. Case Book (Season 2, Episode 27, March 6, 1955) 
  1. Inga #2 (Season 2, Episode 29, March 20, 1955)
  1. Dateline Korea (Season 2, Episode 28, March 13, 1955) 
  1. Mink Coat (Season 2, Episode 30, March 27, 1955)
  1. Let Columbus Discover You (Season 2, Episode 31, April 3, 1955)
  1. He Always Comes Home (Season 2, Episode 32, April 10, 1955) 
  1. The Little Teacher (Season 2, Episode 34, April 24, 1955)
  1. I Remember the Rani (Season 2, Episode 35, May 5, 1955)



  1. Christmas Stopover (Season 3, Episode 17, December 25, 1955)
  1. Inga #3 (Season 3, Episode 17, January 19, 1956)
  1. The Secret (Season 3, Episode 22, January 29, 1956)
  1. The Pearl (Season 3, Episode 23, February 12, 1956)
  1. Gesundheit (Season 3, Episode 25, February 26, 1956)
  1. His Inheritance (Season 3, Episode 27, March 18, 1956)
  1. But for God's Grace (Season 3, Episode 29, April 1, 1956)


  1. Double Partners (Season 4, Episode 1, August 26, 1956)
  1. The Question (Season 4, Episode 2, September 2, 1956)
  1. Little League (Season 4, Episode 4, September 16, 1956)


  1. Now a Brief Word (Season 4, Episode 6, September 2, 1956)
  1. The Years Between (Season 4, Episode 7, October 7, 1956)
  1. Goodbye, Goodbye (Season 4, Episode 9, October 21, 1956)
  1. The Great Divide (Season 4, Episode 10, October 28, 1956)
  1. The End of the Week (Season 4, Episode 12, November 11, 1956)
  1. Inga #4 (Season 4, Episode 13, November 18, 1956)
  1. Somebody Else's Dream (Season 4, Episode 15, December 9, 1956)
  1. Three and Two, Please (Season 4, Episode 15, December 16, 1956)
  1. Imperfect Balance (Season 4, Episode 17, December 30, 1956)
  1. Queen Nefertiti (Season 4, Episode 18, January 6, 1957)


  1. My Favorite Monster (Season 4, Episode 19, January 13, 1957)
  1. Miss Ashley's Demon (Season 4, Episode 20, January 27, 1957)
  1. Tension (Season 4, Episode 22, February 17, 1957)
  1. Wedding Day (Season 4, Episode 21, February 3, 1957)
  1. The Room Next Door (Season 4, Episode 26, March 31, 1957)
  1. So Bright a Light (Season 4, Episode 27, April 7, 1957)
  1. The Legacy Light (Season 4, Episode 29, April 21, 1957)
  1. The Countess Light (Season 4, Episode 31, May 5, 1957)
  1. A Mind of Their Own (Season 4, Episode 32, May 12, 1957)
  1. Royal Parners, Part 1 (Season 4, Episode 33, May 19, 1957)
  1. Royal Partners, Part 2 (Season 4, Episode 34, May 26, 1957)




  1. A Dollar's Worth (Season 4, Episode 1, October 7, 1957)
  1. Innocent Conspiracy (Season 4, Episode 3, November 3, 1957)
  1. The Little Witness (Season 4, Episode 5, November 24, 1957)
  1. Friends at a Distance (Season 4, Episode 7, December 8, 1957)
  1. The Demon and Mrs. Devon (Season 4, Episode 8, December 15, 1957)
  1. The Accused (Season 6, Episode 29, April 26, 1959) **FROM SEASON SIX
  1. Dear Mr. Milkman (Season 5, Episode 29, February 9, 1958)


  1. A Greater Strength (Season 5, Episode 17, February 23, 1958)
  1. The Oriental Mind (Season 5, Episode 19, March 9, 1958)
  1. Time of Decision (Season 5, Episode 21, March 23, 1958)
  1. To Open a Door (Season 5, Episode 23, April 6, 1958)
  1. Dangerous Verdict (Season 5, Episode 25, April 20, 1958)
  1. South American Uncle (Season 5, Episode 27, May 4, 1958)
  1. A Strange Adventure (Season 5, Episode 28, May 11, 1958)


  1. A Day of Rest (Season 5, Episode 29, May 18, 1958)


  1. The Near Unknown (Season 6, Episode 2, October 12, 1958)
  1. A Visit to San Paulo (Season 6, Episode 4, October 26, 1958)
  1. The 20 Cent Tip (Season 6, Episode 6, November 9, 1958)
  1. In the Good Old Summertime (Season 6, Episode 3, October 19, 1958)
  1. The Woman Between (Season 6, Episode 8, November 23, 1958)
  1. Black Lace Valentine (Season 6, Episode 19, February 8, 1959)


  1. The Happy Widow (Season 6, Episode 10, December 7, 1958) 
  1. Sister Ann (Season 6, Episode 15, January 11, 1959) 
  1. Incident in India (Season 6, Episode 17, January 25, 1959)
  1. The Portrait (Season 6, Episode 21, February 22, 1959)
  1. Mr. Wilson's Wife #1 (Season 6, Episode 26, April 5, 1959)
  1. The Prettiest Girl in Town (Season 6, Episode 23, March 8, 1959) 
  1. The Tenderizer (Season 6, Episode 24, March 21, 1959)


  1. Mr. Wilson's Wife #2 (Season 6, Episode 27, April 12, 1959)


  1. The Road (Season 7, Episode 1, September 20, 1959)
  1. One Beautful Moment (Season 7, Episode 2, September 27, 1959)
  1. Mask of Evidence (Season 7, Episode 4, October 11, 1959)
  1. A New Step (Season 7, Episode 7, November 8, 1959)
  1. Lady in a Fish Bowl (Season 7, Episode 9, November 22, 1959)
  1. Alien Love (Season 7, Episode 12, December 13, 1959)


  1. Little Monster, Tell Tales (Little Miss Tell Tales) (Season 7, Episode 15, January 10, 1960)
  1. Mrs. Minton (Season 7, Episode 17, January 24, 1960) 
  1. Second Spring (Season 7, Episode 20, February 21, 1960)
  1. The Trouble with Laury's Men (Season 7, Episode 22, March 13, 1960)
  1. Faith, Hope and Mr. Flaherty (Season 7, Episode 27, May 8, 1960)
  1. The Eternal Now, Part 1 (Season 7, Episode 28, May 15, 1960)
  1. The Eternal Now, Part 2 (Season 7, Episode 29, May 22, 1960)



  1. Long Night (Season 8, Episode 1, September 18, 1960)
  1. Fair Exchange (Season 8, Episode 3, October 2, 1960)
  1. Love Between the Acts (Season 8, Episode 6, October 23, 1960)
  1. The Seducer (Season 8, Episode 8, November 6, 1960)
  1. Conditional Surrender (Season 8, Episode 10, November 20, 1960)
  1. These Few Years (Season 8, Episode 12, November 11, 1960)

Bonus Features: "In her Own Words," Movie Trailers


  1. Quiet Desperation (Season 8, Episode 17, February 5, 1961)
  1. Subtle Danger (Season 8, Episode 17, February 5, 1961)
  1. Doesn't Everybody? (Season 8, Episode 15, January 15, 1961)
  1. Emergency in 114 (Season 8, Episode 26, April 23, 1961)
  1. The Forbidden Guests (Season 8, Episode 30, May 28, 1961)
  1. Not in Our Stars (Season 8, Episode 31, June 4, 1961)

Bonus Features: Loretta Young's Home Movies; Beverly Washburn Interview

"...Well, goodnight. See you next week?"

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Mouse Tracks - The Story of Walt Disney Records