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Lilo & Stitch: 2-Disc Big Wave Edition DVD Review

Lilo & Stitch: 2-Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD combo pack -- click to read our review.
Lilo & Stitch is now available in a 2-Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD combo pack.
Click here to read our review of that newer edition or read on for a full critique of the 2-Disc Big Wave Edition DVD released in 2009.

Lilo & Stitch movie poster Lilo & Stitch

Theatrical Release: June 21, 2002 / Running Time: 85 Minutes / Rating: PG

Writers/Directors: Chris Sanders, Dean DeBlois

Voice Cast: Daveigh Chase (Lilo), Chris Sanders (Stitch), Tia Carrere (Nani), David Ogden Stiers (Dr. Jumba Jookiba), Kevin McDonald (Agent Pleakley), Ving Rhames (Cobra Bubbles), Zoe Caldwell (Grand Councilwoman), Jason Scott Lee (David Kawena), Kevin Michael Richardson (Captain Gantu), Kunewa Mook (Hula Teacher), Susan Hegarty (Rescue Lady), Amy Hill (Mrs. Hasagawa)

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In 2002, Walt Disney Studios was hungry for a hit. They had grown accustomed to releasing a new animated feature each summer as a major event and substantial source of revenue. But the winning streak that dated back to the late 1980s and had remained a summer fixture since the enormous success of The Lion King seemed to have officially ended with 1999's Tarzan.

2000 had brought three new releases, none of which claimed the profitability of its forerunners. The dialogue-free format of Fantasia 2000 lent itself to IMAX-limited distribution which accounted for most of its modest earnings.
Dinosaur put up numbers that ordinarily would have been tremendous, but somewhat disappointed on its budget. Like Fantasia 2000, The Emperor's New Groove needed foreign grosses to earn back its production costs, although its attendance levels were respectable considering the movie's history, timing, and style. Then came 2001's summer release; Atlantis: The Lost Empire domestically made just a couple of hundred thousand dollars less than The Little Mermaid. But it did so costing three times as much, after 43% ticket inflation, and with considerably higher expectations.

Next up was Lilo & Stitch, the movie that the company hoped would rekindle the public's love for Disney feature animation. Light in tone and relatively simple in style, this film tells the story of a lonely Hawaiian girl who befriends a boisterous blue creature we know to be an alien.

Cosmic scientist Jumba Jookiba is put on trial by the United Galactic Federation for genetically engineering the creature on the left, which he calls Experiment 626. Lilo uses her idol Elvis Presley as an example for her new "dog" Stitch to learn how to be a model citizen.

As the 10-minute outer space prologue explains, the destructive and virtually indestructible blue alien is the creation of Jumba Jookiba, a portly, four-eyed, Russian-sounding scientist. Genetically engineering Experiment 626 is a violation of United Galactic Federation rules and the Grand Councilwoman decides to banish the creature and imprison his maker. The experiment fights his punishment with full force and ends up escaping danger and heading to the Hawaiian island Kauai.

There, we meet Lilo, a young girl whose adult sister Nani has served as guardian since their parents' recent deaths. The arrangement has not been without problems, a fact duly noted by social worker Cobra Bubbles on his eventful visit to their home. Elvis-loving Lilo is friendless and temperamental, while Nani is finding it difficult to relate to her and keep things in order. During a visit to a dog shelter, Lilo chooses to adopt the energetic extraterrestrial, who has absorbed his antennae and two of his limbs to more resemble a canine.

Lilo acquires a best friend in her new pet, who she names Stitch. Meanwhile, Jumba and cycloptic, officious Galactic agent Pleakley have been assigned to capture Stitch and bring him back. Their efforts pose an ongoing threat to the alien, while his presence on Earth jeopardizes Nani's custody of Lilo.

Agent Pleakley prescribes a View-Master education to his eager-to-shoot partner Jumba on their hunt for 626. Stressed out big sister Nani struggles to give off the appearance of order, while social worker Cobra Bubbles observes silently.

Lilo was the brainchild of Chris Sanders and Dean DeBlois, two writers who became first-time directors on this film after years of animation experience (Sanders with Disney, DeBlois in Don Bluth's outfit). The movie is often credited with being different.
It has a contemporary American setting; a soundtrack comprised of Elvis Presley songs/covers and two Hawaiian-flavored anthems; a fairly elaborate science fiction bend; and polite watercolor backgrounds. Most of those features are unique and the combination is enough not to confuse this with any other animated film ever made.

The movie strikes one as being more mature than most of the Disney cartoons of its time. Specifically, it shows care in dealing with the serious modern issues of a broken home, orphans, and healthy socialization. In behavior and design, the characters are a bit too quirky for their own good; this contrasts with the realistic tone the film seeks to bring to its fiction. Nearly all of the featured personalities are broad and in the few instances they're not, there's a slight feeling of calculation. Then there is the story that despite the illusion of being one of a kind is really just a dressing up of E.T. and The Iron Giant.

That said, this is doubtlessly a well-made picture. It gets away with some moments of sentimentality and even if you find it tough to really warm to any of the cast (as I do), you're still bound to find the film quite effective, if not outright moving.

Fortunately, Stitch limits his Earth destruction to a miniature recreation of San Francisco. After a trying day, Hawaiians Nani and Lilo share a tender sister moment in bed.

Lilo & Stitch was met with positive reviews, an Oscar nomination (one of three Disney claimed credit for in the Animated Feature category's second year), and most important to the studio, a robust North American gross of $145 million (the department's biggest since Tarzan). Soon, Stitch was everywhere. In the Disney parks, he assumed a presence greater than Roger Rabbit circa 1990, especially in merchandise.
A television series came to Disney Channel and ABC in September 2003, having been preceded by a direct-to-video pilot movie. An official sequel and DVD-bound series finale movie were issued in subsequent summers. The movie spawned stage shows in California and Paris plus a character breakfast and ride overhaul (Stitch's Great Escape) in Florida.

The fervor for all things Stitch seems have to faded just as quickly as it first formed. In the nearly three years since Leroy & Stitch put an end to the cartoon series, the franchise has stalled, at least in America. (Disney Channel Japan debuted anime series/reimagining "Stitch!" last fall.) Not that there's really anywhere to go from here; Disney's done with cut-rate sequels for the time being and with four "movies" to its name, the universe wouldn't likely be a candidate for future revisiting. But the exuberant blue guy isn't as ubiquitous in stores or company promotions. Disney now seems more interested in getting their money's worth from their Pixar purchase and the way that Feature Animation has been hit-and-miss in recent years, the public is probably with them on that.

What better time than now for Disney to finally releasing the expansive Lilo & Stitch DVD that fans have been wanting for years? Unfortunately dubbed a 2-Disc Big Wave Edition, the movie's long-awaited rerelease has been audaciously timed to arrive in stores alongside Bolt. That film, the studio's latest, was conceived as American Dog by Lilo's Chris Sanders, who was subsequently fired, receiving no credit and now taking employment at DreamWorks.

That's an odd end to the long journey this set has taken. Its existence was first suspected back in December 2002, when Lilo become the first new animated Disney feature in years not to be offered in a premium DVD edition. Disney bucked logic by letting not one, not two, not three, but four Lilo & Stitch-themed DVDs go by without offering a superior presentation of the original alongside any of them. In a 2003 print ad, Disney first announced a 2-disc Special Edition for release in 2004. Parts of Europe got a Region 2 Special Edition back in 2004 and 2005, but US fans continued to wait as more planned release dates were chosen and reconsidered than you would care to know. I'm not sure you could say patience paid off for fans who held off or for the strangely hesitant Disney. It arrives next Tuesday and already people are wondering why it's not also being made available on Blu-ray, the high-def format that Disney has long and hard been trying to paint as DVD's successor.

Buy Lilo & Stitch: 2-Disc Big Wave Edition DVD from Amazon.com DVD Details

1.66:1 Anamorphic Widescreen
Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround (English, French, Spanish)
Subtitles: English for Hearing Impaired, French, Spanish;
Closed Captioned; Extras Captioned and Subtitled
Release Date: March 24, 2009
Two single-sided, dual-layered discs (DVD-9s)
Suggested Retail Price: $29.99
Black Keepcase with Side Snaps in
Embossed, Holographic Cardboard Slipcover


To my eyes and ears, there was virtually no difference between the feature presentation on Lilo & Stitch's original DVD and this new special edition. That's no disappointment, though, because the movie already looked and sounded practically perfect. Benefiting from a digital source, the 1.66:1 anamorphic widescreen transfer is immaculately clean and reflects the intended sharpness and vibrancy. Meanwhile, the Dolby 5.1 soundtrack maintains a constant presence all around you, deftly delivering both subtle nature sounds and the more aggressive noises pertaining to the "mild sci-fi action" that earned a PG rating from the MPAA. In short, this is the benchmark for modern 2D animation, at least until The Princess and the Frog reaches disc next year at this time.

The green gecko takes an early lead in the Gecko Race activity. That's bad news if you've picked that color because these geckos never hold their leads. Lilo and Nani include some surfing history in their DisneyPedia guide to Hawaii voiceover. The trivia part of "Create Your Own Alien Experiment" is simple and fun enough, but the guessing part that follows it kind of sucks. (C is also the correct answer to "Which is the only one of these sandwiches that isn't at all gross?"


The bonus features begin with an audio commentary
by writer-directors Chris Sanders and Dean DeBlois plus, apparently recorded separately, producer Clark Spencer. Theirs is a fairly serious and plenty informative discussion, which touches upon character and scene revisions, the voice cast, story philosophies, and changes born out of test audience reactions. Whether they're simply pointing out little things on screen or speaking about bigger issues (such as breaking filmmaking conventions with multiple montages and the changes necessitated by the September 11th terrorist attacks), the trio is engaging and passionate about their movie. The very best of the track is saved for last, as the A*Teens' end credits pop cover is amusingly celebrated.

A music video for "Your Ohana" (2:11) merely sets the sound of the Kamehameha Schools Children's Chorus to a montage of clips from the film. We never see the kids nor find out what this song is from or for.

Next up, we get three sample activities from 2003's long-forgotten DVD game Lilo & Stitch's Island of Adventures. "Gecko Race" lets you watch lizards of four different colors compete in a short race, having picked one to win. "Hamsterviel's Coconut Shell Game" uses coconut shells and a tiny alien for an experience similar to 3-card Monte. "Hamsterviel's Match Game" is a single trial twist on Concentration. These are all so brief and winning "experiments" means nothing without the game board, pogs, and interested friends. The section makes no genuine attempt to explain or promote where they come from.

The first bonus carried over from the movie's original DVD is "DisneyPedia: Hawaii - The Islands of Aloha". In it, Lilo and Nani aurally inform about the state as a whole, then go into detail about its six biggest islands (8:33) over footage of volcanoes, surfing, luaus, and aquatic life. It's a social studies lesson whose pacing may exceed its target audience's comprehension rate, but it's fairly edu-taining.

Another holdover is the set-top game "Create Your Own Alien Experiment." After answering three simple trivia questions on the movie, you have the privilege of guessing which order three substances should be mixed in to randomly produce an experiment. Though the process repeats itself three times, it never gets to be particularly fun (especially the guessing part).

"A Stitch in Time" gives Tramp a new spaghetti-sharer. This short but fun feature corrects the fact that only Disney's four big '80s/'90s hits were given the Inter-Stitch-ial treatment. Wynonna Judd gets Hawaiian to record her pleasant film-closing cover of "Burning Love." You may notice some similarities between the moves of Lilo's hula group and Mark Keali'i Ho'omalu's dancers in this splitscreen from "Animating the Hula."

"A Stitch in Time: Follow Stitch Through the Disney Years" (3:30) is a fun little featurette that edits the blue alien into stills from a number of the studio's animated classics. David Ogden Stier's narration explains Stitch's long previously undocumented history with Disney.

"Hula Lesson" (3:35) considers, showcases, and instructs the Hawaiian dance with comments from consultant/chanter Mark Keali'i Ho'omalu.

"Burning Love" (1:30) takes us behind the scenes with country singer Wynonna (Judd) as she performs the film-closing Elvis Presley cover and briefly discusses doing so.

A more traditional but ridiculously short music video (1:00) is provided for since-dissolved Swedish pop band A*Teens' cover of Elvis' "I Can't Help Falling in Love With You."

In "Animating the Hula" (3:04), Sanders and DeBlois explain how they wanted to be respectful of the dance form. Split-screens and dissolves illustrate how animators accurately reproduced the reference footage of dancers at Ho'omalu's studio.

Stitch drops in on Ariel, spoiling her triumphant "Part of Your World" reprise in the Little Mermaid-targeted Inter-Stitch-ial teaser trailer. Years before creative differences relocated him to DreamWorks, Chris Sanders sat on some wooden crates in an empty sound studio and reflected on making "Lilo & Stitch." Writer/director Dean DeBlois sits with his dog while talking about Lilo & Stitch in Disc 2's 2-hour documentary.

Closing out the disc are four "Inter-Stitch-ials", the theatrical teaser trailers that introduced Stitch as a troublemaking intruder of Eisner Renaissance Disney classics Beauty and the Beast, Aladdin, The Little Mermaid, and The Lion King.
Representing Disney's most brilliant promotional campaign in memory, these 65-second previews are extremely welcome here (a "Play All" option would have been nice). If you're wondering, his theme music is AC/DC's "Back in Black."

From its low-key menu, Disc 2 would appear to be really sparse. But once you notice that the casually labeled "Play Documentary" is accompanied by scene selection and footnotes, you suspect you're not about to get the usual 15-minute promotional piece.

Lilo & Stitch's untitled documentary (2:05:25) is a mammoth piece that offers fantastic insight into the film's creative process. Standing in stark contrast to slick, praise-passing featurettes, this feature consists almost entirely of candid interviews with the creators in various natural settings. Some of it takes place in the moment, with on-the-job video footage. More of it is told in retrospect, with the talking heads dating through the end of 2003. Among those interviewed are Chris Sanders, Dean DeBlois, Clark Spencer, former animation head Thomas Schumacher, Roy Disney, former animation VP Pam Coats, and animators Andreas Deja and Alex Kupershmidt.

Chris Sanders stands next to and directs David Ogden Stiers. The voice of Jumba (among many other Disney characters) is one of several Lilo & Stitch" cast members featured in Disc 2's documentary. Chris Sanders finds amusement in a proposed Lilo toy to the respective laughter and blurring of two Disney Consumer Products employees.

The documentary covers a wide array of topics in an organized and logical fashion. These include the birth of the project, the development of the story, a research trip to Hawaii, casting the voices, the decision to use real watercolors, character design, the voice actors (seen recording their lines), edits to increase appeal based on test screening comments, work and directing habits. Arguably the most fascinating stretch deals with a thunderously applauded climactic scene involving Stitch's hijacking of a 747 jet; its design is disputed but after it's nearly complete, the 9/11 terrorist attacks require the sequence to be majorly reworked.

The film continues to spend time on composer Alan Silvestri and the orchestra, choosing Hawaiian rebel Mark Keali'i Ho'omalu to shape the music and hula scenes, bonding with the Hawaiian children's chorus, deciding on the Elvis Presley flavor and then getting permission for everything, having Wynonna cover "Burning Love", looking over proposed tie-in toys, deciding on the Stitch in older Disney movies marketing campaign, taking Roy Disney's personal jet to put in appearances at the Cannes Film Festival and other European locales, the American premieres, and what it all meant in the end.

This is a really great making-of documentary aimed at adults; in a rarity for an animated family film, no effort is made to pander to kids. It runs one and a half times as long as the movie itself, but you're mistaken if you think spending two hours on an animated film's production is overkill. Instead, you get a real sense of the personalities who made the movie, their passions, and working environment. Maybe it'd get tedious if every film got something like this, but it seems like you can count the ones that have on two hands. Lilo & Stitch fans are lucky to have their fave be the one treated to such a thorough account of production. One wonders if other Disney movies are as well-documented. The biggest gripe I have on the film is that it's marred by some volume inconsistencies. Needless to say, the generally good to great content overshadows that mild annoyance.

"Walking is falling" chooses artistic black and white for its presentation of one of legendary Disney story man Joe Grant's last interviews. Lilo giving the gift of pinky ring is one of the unrealized plot points contained in Chris Sanders' children's book-resembling original pitch. The crew of Lilo & Stitch does a hang ten pose in this shot from Chris' Photo Slideshow. Had a dream they were on vacation, ended up in the Hula Nation... Heaven on Earth and they ain't lyin', Aloha baby, they've gone Hawaiian.

The fun continues with "Documentary Footnotes", which are more substantive than they first appear to be. This section offers a hodgepodge of behind-the-scenes material that's apparently arranged by the order it was raised in the documentary. That design suggests a subtitle track to cut away to this content from the documentary might have been a nice touch, but this is definitely an easier way to access it all.

First up is Mulan's transformation scene (1:42) from Mulan,
the film on which Chris Sanders and Dean DeBlois met and collaborated.

In "Walking is falling" (10:40), Dean DeBlois talks with and about Disney's story legend Joe Grant, who was still working at age 95 (he passed away in 2005). Roy Disney and Andreas Deja also weigh in on Grant, who shows off some of his fun artwork.

"Chris' Pitch Book" is 45 navigable pages of story and artwork that Chris Sanders proposed in early 1998. It's interesting to note what changed and what didn't, as there's plenty of details in each class. The large print presentation loads smoothly and is easy to enjoy.

"Chris' Photo Gallery" is a one-minute slideshow documenting the Lilo & Stitch crew's research trip to Hawaii.

"Treatise on Stitch" spices up its presentation of ostentatious black text on white background with some atmospheric sound effects. Andreas Deja shows off some of his developmental sketches of Lilo. Art director Ric Sluiter displays his flair for multi-tasking by both fly fishing and shooting the breeze on his experiences.

"Treatise on Stitch" (7:09) provides an official government report on the alien's arrival on Earth and his observed biology. It's moving text with a lot of big words, set to rumbling and scientific sound effects. You'll notice some interesting ideas and facts you haven't previously considered, but as the film doesn't either, it's hard to care too much.

"Andreas Deja's Sketches of Lilo" (4:32) lets the animator showcase and comment upon the drawings that developed film's human lead.

In "Fishing with Ric" (9:15), producer Clark Spencer talks with Lilo's art director Ric Sluiter as he -- you guessed it -- fishes the day away. Sluiter discusses his positive experiences on the film and how he came to work at Disney.

"Ric Sluiter Interviews Maurice Noble" (10:45) is self-explanatory, so long as you know that Noble spent 60 years working as layout and background artist, mostly on Warner's Looney Tunes fare. He acted as an uncredited watercolor consultant on Lilo before passing away in 2001. Though he isn't the most articulate talking technique here, his rich lifetime of experience commands respect.

Stitch's supervising animator Alex Kupershmidt discusses the alien's design in one of the set's two Chalk Talk featurettes. Better take some notes! The Sanders Style Book contrasts the design of Nani with that of Mulan, protagonist of the director's prior film. Dean DeBlois keeps things casual with a hand in the pocket while pitching a sequence with storyboards.

Animal-carrying train Casey Jr.'s return scene (1:30) from the influential Dumbo is presented.

Two "Chalk Talk" featurettes show us production video in which the design of the two titular characters is discussed in detail by their supervising animators for those working under them. These are "Alex Kupershmidt on Stitch" (8:38) and "Chalk Talk: Andreas Deja on Lilo" (9:35). Kupershmidt's presentation is kind of a dry lecture, but Deja's more demonstrative lesson is slightly more exciting.

"The Sanders Style Book" (9:50) takes us through the pages of an illustrated guide defining the Lilo & Stitch visual sensibilities that combine "cute character and realistic emotions." It's a pretty fascinating feature that instructed animators on what to do and what not to do as far as body shapes, weight, and lines. It also contrasts the movie's style with other Disney cartoons and characters over the years. Set to serious pieces of Alan Silvestri's film score, this is something that artists will really dig.

"Dean Pitches New Sequence" (3:07) treats us to DeBlois' storyboard pitch of an early version of a beach scene called "Dysfunctional Angel", in which Stitch acts out while Jumba and Pleakley watch on. It provides a look at yet another part of the animation filmmaking process.

Finally, Disc 1's four teaser trailers placing Stitch in recent Disney animated classics are repeated here.

Following the events of September 11th, this mostly-animated sequence involving a hijacked 747 plane weaving around city buildings understandably had to get cut. Stitch and Lilo scare off all of the people on the beach in this early version of the Model Citizen sequence. In this early version that's new to DVD here, Jumba gets more violent in his climactic house raid.

I haven't mentioned eight of the footnotes because they are also listed in the final section as "Deleted Scenes and Early Versions." Five are labeled deleted scenes, the other three are "early versions." The former class includes the three that were on the movie's original DVD (their introductions there, however, are sadly dropped).
The items appear in various stages of completion; some contain pencil animation, others piece together story sketches in a way that satisfactorily simulates animated film; still others (like the 9/11-eliminated plane hijacking) are comprised largely of finished, colored animation. Altogether, the section runs 20 minutes and 38 seconds, although it will take you a tiny bit longer to see it all because no "Play All" listing is provided.

Carried over from the old disc are the alternate opening (2:16) that shows Stitch's destructive past but excludes Jumba (then written as bounty hunter, not creator); Captain Gantu requesting and not getting the Council's authority to capture Stitch (1:29); and Lilo's bedtime story to Nani (1:51). Newly discovered are Lilo introducing Stitch to her fish friend Pudge (2:16), who is then whisked away by seagulls; and the big climactic sequence (3:16) of Stitch and company taking a commercial Tsunami Air jet to pursue Gantu and Lilo, with a tense, narrow urban chase ensuing (the reworked scene plays out somewhat similarly).

The three early versions feature a scene of Lilo scaring off everyone a beach (1:49), a fully animated and slightly more violent cut of Jumba's pursuit of Stitch at the house (2:23), and a longer storyboard-edited version of the 747 hijacking.

Lower key than the menus on the old DVD, Disc 1's animated main menu screen takes us to various locations from the film, such as the Pelekais' elevated house. Disc 2's simple, static main menu merely lightens up the most prominent of Disc 1's main menu scenes.

Three things missing from the original DVD are the 19-minute "On Location with the Directors" and the 3-4-minute featurettes "Young Voices of Hawaii" and "The Look of Lilo & Stitch." Neither "On Location" nor "Young Voices" is really lost, as each is expanded into Disc 2's documentary. It seems like all their footage (or close to it) has been used in the full version of that feature. "Look" isn't entirely ported over, but it's kind of supplanted by the Pitch and Style books.

Probably reflecting this set's strange shelving period, there are no previews whatsoever to be found on the set, which makes the inclusion of FastPlay a bit unnecessary. The first disc does load with the now-standard Disney promo.

The scored, watercolor menus limit animation to Disc 1's main screen and transitions from it. Like most of Disney's latest DVDs, these give you the choice to have the menus in English, French, or Spanish.

Two items reside inside Lilo's side-snapped, slipcovered black keepcase. One is a Disney Movie Rewards code which notes that you can get a Bolt plush for shipping costs with your codes for his movie and this one. The other is the standard booklet promoting Disney's Blu-ray revolution.

Lilo, Stitch, and Nani are flying high on a Hawaiian roller coaster ride in this surfing montage shot. Stitch's silhouette, extra limbs and all, is a towering wall presence thanks to the light in the refrigerator. Hence, Nani's surprised reaction.


While Lilo & Stitch may not be the all-out masterpiece many called it upon release, it's clearly a good movie and one with enough unique charms to stand out among the Disney canon and 21st century animation at large. That its 2-disc set is so long overdue and practically identical to international versions released years ago renders this Big Wave Edition somewhat anticlimactic. But Disc 2's documentary and phenomenal supplements are so superior to bonus features produced for other Disney films that they alone are enough to earn a recommendation. If you enjoyed Bolt or think you will, then it makes sense not to hesitate so that you can save some extra money and qualify for a free-plus-shipping Bolt plush. If you've only got room in your budget for one of next week's releases, this is the better choice and your old Lilo DVD can then be pawned off.

More on the DVD / Buy from Amazon.com

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Related Reviews:
Lilo & Stitch (2-Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD)
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Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch Leroy & Stitch Mulan (Special Edition) Phineas and Ferb: Summer Daze Elvis: That's the Way It Is
2002...: Return to Never Land (Pixie-Powered Edition) The Best of Tokyo Pig Get a Clue Tuck Everlasting Spirited Away
Igor Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa Alvin and the Chipmunks (Special Edition) Alvin and the Chipmunks: The ALVINNN!!! Edition Shrek the Halls
Dinosaur The Emperor's New Groove Atlantis: The Lost Empire Treasure Planet Brother Bear Chicken Little Monsters, Inc. Finding Nemo

Related Countdowns:
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Top Disney Heroes & Heroines (featuring Stitch and Lilo) Animated Classics Countdown

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Reviewed March 19, 2009.

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