01:05 PM EDT 11/18/2014
Originally posted 06/10/2014 04:15PM
Getting the royal treatment isn't just for Kate Middleton or Disney movies anymore.
Here are five locations where guests can live like kings – or at least princesses.
Originally posted 05/02/2014 10:55AM
From now on, Sneezy, Sleepy, Bashful, Grumpy, Happy, Dopey and Doc don't have to take a backseat to anybody, not even Snow White.
Originally posted 04/07/2014 11:00AM
The Disney universe wouldn't seem to have much in common with the violent, depraved world of Game of Thrones. Sure, both have princes, castles and (occasionally) dragons, but in the seven kingdoms of Westeros, a knight in shining armor is more likely to push a kid out a window than rescue a fair maiden.
But DeviantART user DjeDjehuti noticed another core similarity: Both Disney and Game of Thrones offer a wide range of unique female characters. The prospect of a mashup was just too tempting to pass up.
Originally posted 02/28/2010 09:00AM
It was like watching a train wreck. Or, more precisely, a Carr crash.
Flamboyant producer Allan Carr, responsible for such excesses as the hit movie musical Grease and the dead-in-its-tracks disco flick Can't Stop the Music, spearheaded 1989's 61st Academy Awards and ended up delivering what is roundly considered the cheesiest Oscar show ever, the one that kicked off with an off-key Rob Lowe singing "Proud Mary" to a ditsy Snow White – and prompted the Walt Disney Company to threaten legal action.
But, as Variety senior editor Robert Hofler points out in his fair-minded new bio of the late impresario, Party Animals: A Hollywood Tale of Sex, Drugs and Rock 'n' Roll Starring the Fabulous Allan Carr, which Da Capo Press is publishing Tuesday, so many Carr touches from that night 21 years ago morphed into traditional Oscar-show staples that the Academy might even consider showing Carr some belated love.
Among Carr's flourishes: the fashion procession before the event, extended red-carpet coverage, separation of clips from the Best Picture nominees (rather than showing them in a cluster), and altering the line from "And the winner is …" (so as not to imply there are losers) to "And the Oscar goes to … "
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