Miller created profitable divisions of the company including Walt Disney Home Video, Touchstone Pictures, and The Disney Channel.
Don Lusk worked on the first animated feature made by Walt Disney, “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.”
“Bambi” offered a warning to humanity, but no one listened.
There’s never been a biography about a Disney artist like this one.
Rare unarchived footage of Walt Disney telling a story about a young fan.
The Disney Animation studio was in Anaheim? Buzzfeed tried to do a piece on Disney animation history and they failed miserably.
The one and only time that Walt Disney held a beauty pageant for the studio’s artists.
The biggest collection of material ever from the production of the seminal Disney film ‘Pinocchio’ is currently on display in San Francisco.
The Disney studio in 1956—in glorious color!
The Walt Disney Company loves to acknowledge anniversaries and milestones, except for this one.
Seth Rogen is Walt Disney…at least for these 30 seconds.
Walt Disney was a Nazi! Who cares if it’s true or not?
The new two-part Walt Disney documentary premieres tonight and tomorrow night. Share your thoughts on the film with the rest of the animation community.
“You may be interested to know that Donald lays several eggs each morning and consumes them for food.”
What do long-lost sweatbox notes reveal about the creation of one of Disney’s finest films?
Here’s a look at how some Disney employees came to work today.
If you didn’t like the Disney Company’s make-believe version of Walt Disney in “Saving Mr. Banks,” fret not, an independent company has now produced their own fantasy Walt biopic: Walt before Mickey.
“Drunk History,” the Comedy Central series in which drunk celebrities explain real history, set their inebriated sights last night on Walt Disney, Ub Iwerks, and the creation of Mickey Mouse.
It’s perhaps a mixed blessing that the only public personality who talks frequently about Walt Disney nowadays is the right-wing political commentator/conspiracy theorist Glenn Beck.
Before I got hired at Disney Features, I sold a few magazine articles and developed a love of writing for print, where there was nothing between writer and reader but words on a page. When I became a Disney employee, I realized I was surrounded by animation veterans with vivid memories of the rambunctious days at the old Hyperion studio, and the creative struggles that went into making “Snow White,” “Pinocchio,” and the other early features. Talking to older Mouse House staffers, it dawned on me they could provide great source material for articles.