Pinocchio (character) is a featured article , which means it has been identified as one of the best articles produced by the Disney Wiki community. If you see a way this page can be updated or improved without compromising previous work, please feel free to contribute.

Pinocchio
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(cameo)
Aladdin (cameo)
Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse
Mickey's House of Villains
Teacher's Pet
(cameo)
Tangled (cameo)
Geppetto

Walt Disney anthology series
The Mouse Factory
House of Mouse
Phineas and Ferb
(cameo)
Once Upon a Time
Mickey Mouse
(cameo)

Pinocchio ( / p ɪ ˈ n oʊ k i oʊ / ) [1] is a fictional character and the protagonist of the children's novel The Adventures of Pinocchio (1883) by Italian writer Carlo Collodi . [2] [3] Carved by a woodcarver named Geppetto in a village near Lucca , he was created as a wooden puppet but dreamed of becoming a real boy. He lies often. [4]

Pinocchio is a cultural icon . As one of the most reimagined characters in children's literature, his story has been adapted into other media, notably the 1940 Disney film Pinocchio . [5]

Pinocchio's characterization varies across interpretations, but some aspects of his character are consistent across all adaptations. He is consistently shown to be a creation as a puppet by Geppetto , and the size of his nose changing due to his lies or stress. [6]

Pinocchio (character) is a featured article , which means it has been identified as one of the best articles produced by the Disney Wiki community. If you see a way this page can be updated or improved without compromising previous work, please feel free to contribute.

Pinocchio
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(cameo)
Aladdin (cameo)
Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse
Mickey's House of Villains
Teacher's Pet
(cameo)
Tangled (cameo)
Geppetto

Walt Disney anthology series
The Mouse Factory
House of Mouse
Phineas and Ferb
(cameo)
Once Upon a Time
Mickey Mouse
(cameo)

Pinocchio (character) is a featured article , which means it has been identified as one of the best articles produced by the Disney Wiki community. If you see a way this page can be updated or improved without compromising previous work, please feel free to contribute.

Pinocchio
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(cameo)
Aladdin (cameo)
Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse
Mickey's House of Villains
Teacher's Pet
(cameo)
Tangled (cameo)
Geppetto

Walt Disney anthology series
The Mouse Factory
House of Mouse
Phineas and Ferb
(cameo)
Once Upon a Time
Mickey Mouse
(cameo)

Pinocchio ( / p ɪ ˈ n oʊ k i oʊ / ) [1] is a fictional character and the protagonist of the children's novel The Adventures of Pinocchio (1883) by Italian writer Carlo Collodi . [2] [3] Carved by a woodcarver named Geppetto in a village near Lucca , he was created as a wooden puppet but dreamed of becoming a real boy. He lies often. [4]

Pinocchio is a cultural icon . As one of the most reimagined characters in children's literature, his story has been adapted into other media, notably the 1940 Disney film Pinocchio . [5]

Pinocchio's characterization varies across interpretations, but some aspects of his character are consistent across all adaptations. He is consistently shown to be a creation as a puppet by Geppetto , and the size of his nose changing due to his lies or stress. [6]

Though Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is generally considered to be Walt Disney 's most significant contribution to cinema, Pinocchio is considered his greatest achievement and representative of the Disney studio at the peak of its golden age, as well as one of the greatest achievements in animation. It is one of the most critically acclaimed of all the Disney animated features and is considered to be one of the greatest animated films of all time. However, on its first release, Disney only recouped about half of its $2.6 million budget in 1940.

The plan for the original film was considerably different from what was released. Numerous characters and plot points, many of which came from the original novel, were used in early drafts. Walt Disney was displeased with the work that was being done, and stopped the project midway into production so that the concept could be rethought, and the characters redesigned. It was at this stage that the character of the cricket was expanded. Jiminy Cricket , voiced by Cliff Edwards , became central to the story.

Pinocchio and Jiminy arrive at Geppetto's workshop to discover the old woodcutter has left, along with Figaro and Cleo. A message from the Blue Fairy as a dove informs Pinocchio of his father's location: after venturing out to sea to find Pinocchio, he had been swallowed by Monstro , an enormous whale. Pinocchio resolves to save Geppetto; though Jiminy tries to warn him against it, he accompanies the boy. Tying a rock to his donkey tail, Pinocchio plunges to the bottom of the sea and he and Jiminy begin their search for Monstro. Any sea creatures they attempt to ask to flee at the mere mention of Monstro's name.

Pinocchio (character) is a featured article , which means it has been identified as one of the best articles produced by the Disney Wiki community. If you see a way this page can be updated or improved without compromising previous work, please feel free to contribute.

Pinocchio
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(cameo)
Aladdin (cameo)
Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse
Mickey's House of Villains
Teacher's Pet
(cameo)
Tangled (cameo)
Geppetto

Walt Disney anthology series
The Mouse Factory
House of Mouse
Phineas and Ferb
(cameo)
Once Upon a Time
Mickey Mouse
(cameo)

Pinocchio ( / p ɪ ˈ n oʊ k i oʊ / ) [1] is a fictional character and the protagonist of the children's novel The Adventures of Pinocchio (1883) by Italian writer Carlo Collodi . [2] [3] Carved by a woodcarver named Geppetto in a village near Lucca , he was created as a wooden puppet but dreamed of becoming a real boy. He lies often. [4]

Pinocchio is a cultural icon . As one of the most reimagined characters in children's literature, his story has been adapted into other media, notably the 1940 Disney film Pinocchio . [5]

Pinocchio's characterization varies across interpretations, but some aspects of his character are consistent across all adaptations. He is consistently shown to be a creation as a puppet by Geppetto , and the size of his nose changing due to his lies or stress. [6]

Though Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is generally considered to be Walt Disney 's most significant contribution to cinema, Pinocchio is considered his greatest achievement and representative of the Disney studio at the peak of its golden age, as well as one of the greatest achievements in animation. It is one of the most critically acclaimed of all the Disney animated features and is considered to be one of the greatest animated films of all time. However, on its first release, Disney only recouped about half of its $2.6 million budget in 1940.

The plan for the original film was considerably different from what was released. Numerous characters and plot points, many of which came from the original novel, were used in early drafts. Walt Disney was displeased with the work that was being done, and stopped the project midway into production so that the concept could be rethought, and the characters redesigned. It was at this stage that the character of the cricket was expanded. Jiminy Cricket , voiced by Cliff Edwards , became central to the story.

Pinocchio and Jiminy arrive at Geppetto's workshop to discover the old woodcutter has left, along with Figaro and Cleo. A message from the Blue Fairy as a dove informs Pinocchio of his father's location: after venturing out to sea to find Pinocchio, he had been swallowed by Monstro , an enormous whale. Pinocchio resolves to save Geppetto; though Jiminy tries to warn him against it, he accompanies the boy. Tying a rock to his donkey tail, Pinocchio plunges to the bottom of the sea and he and Jiminy begin their search for Monstro. Any sea creatures they attempt to ask to flee at the mere mention of Monstro's name.

Pinocchio’s bad behavior is not intended to be charming or endearing. It is meant to serve as a warning. Collodi originally intended the story, which was first published in 1881, to be a tragedy. It concluded with the puppet’s execution. Pinocchio’s enemies, the Fox and the Cat, bind his arms, pass a noose around his throat, and hang him from the branch of an oak tree:

Is that not how you remember Pinocchio? Me neither. I always imagined him as a cheerful little puppet who desires nothing more than to be transformed into a real live boy. That is the Pinocchio depicted in Walt Disney’s adaptation, which whitewashed Collodi’s tale when it was released in 1940. It’s hard to blame Disney—Pinocchio is a rotten kid.

Not even Pinocchio ’s dullest young reader will fail to miss Collodi’s message, since he rephrases it in one way or another in nearly every chapter. As the Blue Fairy puts it in the book’s conclusion:

Pinocchio (character) is a featured article , which means it has been identified as one of the best articles produced by the Disney Wiki community. If you see a way this page can be updated or improved without compromising previous work, please feel free to contribute.

Pinocchio
Who Framed Roger Rabbit
(cameo)
Aladdin (cameo)
Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse
Mickey's House of Villains
Teacher's Pet
(cameo)
Tangled (cameo)
Geppetto

Walt Disney anthology series
The Mouse Factory
House of Mouse
Phineas and Ferb
(cameo)
Once Upon a Time
Mickey Mouse
(cameo)

Pinocchio ( / p ɪ ˈ n oʊ k i oʊ / ) [1] is a fictional character and the protagonist of the children's novel The Adventures of Pinocchio (1883) by Italian writer Carlo Collodi . [2] [3] Carved by a woodcarver named Geppetto in a village near Lucca , he was created as a wooden puppet but dreamed of becoming a real boy. He lies often. [4]

Pinocchio is a cultural icon . As one of the most reimagined characters in children's literature, his story has been adapted into other media, notably the 1940 Disney film Pinocchio . [5]

Pinocchio's characterization varies across interpretations, but some aspects of his character are consistent across all adaptations. He is consistently shown to be a creation as a puppet by Geppetto , and the size of his nose changing due to his lies or stress. [6]

Though Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is generally considered to be Walt Disney 's most significant contribution to cinema, Pinocchio is considered his greatest achievement and representative of the Disney studio at the peak of its golden age, as well as one of the greatest achievements in animation. It is one of the most critically acclaimed of all the Disney animated features and is considered to be one of the greatest animated films of all time. However, on its first release, Disney only recouped about half of its $2.6 million budget in 1940.

The plan for the original film was considerably different from what was released. Numerous characters and plot points, many of which came from the original novel, were used in early drafts. Walt Disney was displeased with the work that was being done, and stopped the project midway into production so that the concept could be rethought, and the characters redesigned. It was at this stage that the character of the cricket was expanded. Jiminy Cricket , voiced by Cliff Edwards , became central to the story.

Pinocchio and Jiminy arrive at Geppetto's workshop to discover the old woodcutter has left, along with Figaro and Cleo. A message from the Blue Fairy as a dove informs Pinocchio of his father's location: after venturing out to sea to find Pinocchio, he had been swallowed by Monstro , an enormous whale. Pinocchio resolves to save Geppetto; though Jiminy tries to warn him against it, he accompanies the boy. Tying a rock to his donkey tail, Pinocchio plunges to the bottom of the sea and he and Jiminy begin their search for Monstro. Any sea creatures they attempt to ask to flee at the mere mention of Monstro's name.

Pinocchio’s bad behavior is not intended to be charming or endearing. It is meant to serve as a warning. Collodi originally intended the story, which was first published in 1881, to be a tragedy. It concluded with the puppet’s execution. Pinocchio’s enemies, the Fox and the Cat, bind his arms, pass a noose around his throat, and hang him from the branch of an oak tree:

Is that not how you remember Pinocchio? Me neither. I always imagined him as a cheerful little puppet who desires nothing more than to be transformed into a real live boy. That is the Pinocchio depicted in Walt Disney’s adaptation, which whitewashed Collodi’s tale when it was released in 1940. It’s hard to blame Disney—Pinocchio is a rotten kid.

Not even Pinocchio ’s dullest young reader will fail to miss Collodi’s message, since he rephrases it in one way or another in nearly every chapter. As the Blue Fairy puts it in the book’s conclusion:

Now a part of the celebrated Walt Disney Signature Collection, the timeless story of Pinocchio inspires a new generation with its masterful animation, award-winning music and unforgettable characters! With his faithful friend Jiminy Cricket by his side, Pinocchio embarks on fantastic adventures that test his bravery, loyalty and honesty until he triumphs in his quest for his heart’s desire: to become a real boy.  

Pinocchio | Disney Movies


Original Tale: Pinocchio - FPX

Posted by 2018 article