Hello my dear friends! Thank you for visiting our site! How to Watch Disney Movie For Free Without Download? 1- Click on the play icon in the middle of the screen 2- Wait 5-10 min for stream to load To play full movie at full-screen size, click the arrow button located at the far bottom-right corner of the stream (video). Please let us know via comments if the stream is working or not.Do not forget to add our site to your social network! Bookmark and Share

Thursday

Bambi (1942) Disney movie Watch Disney Full Movie Online For Free Streaming Without Downloading


A doe gives birth to a fawn in the thicket whom she names Bambi. After he learns to walk, Bambi best friends Thumper, a young rabbit, and while learning to talk he meets Flower, a young skunk. One day his mother takes him to the meadow, a place that is both wonderful and frightening. There he meets Faline, a doe-fawn, and his father, the Great Prince of the Forest. It is also during this visit that Bambi has his first encounter with man, who causes all the animals to flee the meadow. During a harsh winter, Bambi and his mother go to the meadow and discover a patch of new grass, heralding the arrival of spring. As they eat, his mother senses a hunter and orders Bambi to flee. As they run, gun shots ring out. When Bambi arrives at their thicket, he discovers his mother is no longer with him. He wanders the forest calling for her, but she doesn't answer. His father appears in front of him and tells Bambi "your mother can't be with you anymore," then leads him away. In the spring, an adult Bambi is reunited with Thumper and Flower as the animals around them begin pairing up with mates. Though they resolve not to be "twitterpated" like the other animals in love, Thumper and Flower each leave with newly found mates. Bambi is disgusted, until he runs into Faline and they become a couple. As they happily dance and flirt through the woods, another buck, Ronno, appears who tries to force Faline to go with him. Though he initially struggles, Bambi's rage gives him the strength to defeat Ronno and push him off a cliff and into a river below. That night, Bambi is awoken by the smell of smoke. His father explains that Man is in the forest and they must flee. Bambi goes back to search for Faline, but she is being chased by hunting dogs. Bambi finds her in time and fights off the dogs, allowing Faline to escape. With Faline safe, Bambi runs but is shot as he leaps over a ravine. The Great Prince finds him there and urges him back to his feet. Together, they escape the forest fire and go to a small island in a lake where the other animals, including Faline, have taken refuge. At the end of the film, Faline gives birth to twin fawns, Bambi stands watch on the large hill, and the Great Prince silently turns and walks away.


Cast as voice


Bobby Stewart as Baby Bambi, Donnie Dunagan as Young Bambi, Hardie Albright as Adolescent Bambi, John Sutherland as Adult Bambi, Paula Winslowe as Bambi's mother and the Pheasant, Peter Behn as Young Thumper, Tim Davis as Adolescent Thumper and Adolescent Flower, Sam Edwards as Adult Thumper, Stan Alexander as Young Flower, Sterling Holloway as Adult Flower, Will Wright as Friend Owl, Cammie King as Young Faline, Ann Gillis as Adult Faline, Fred Shields as Great Prince of the Forest, Margaret Lee as Mrs. Rabbit.


Production


Walt Disney attempted to achieve realistic detail in this animated film. A pair of fawns (named Bambi and Faline) were shipped from the area of present day Baxter State Park in Maine to the studio so that the artists could see first-hand the movement of these animals. The source of these fawns was the impetus for the transformation of Felix Salten's roe deer to white-tailed deer. A small zoo was also established at the studio so animators could study other animals, like rabbits, ducks, owls, and skunks at close range. The background of the film was inspired by the Eastern woodlands; one of the earliest and best known artists for the Disney studio, Maurice Day spent several weeks in the Vermont and Maine forests, sketching and photographing deer, fawns, and the surrounding wilderness areas.


No comments:

Post a Comment

Post a Comment