Pinocchio [Hindi] (1940) - Dubbed Other movies recommended for you
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Plot: Inventor Gepetto creates a wooden marionette called Pinocchio. His wish for Pinocchio to be a real boy is unexpectedly granted by a fairy. The fairy assigns Jiminy Cricket to act as Pinocchio's "conscience" and keep him out of trouble. Jiminy is not too successful in this endeavor and most of the… Runtime: 88 min Release Date: 23 Feb 1940
When "Pinocchio" came out it was suddenly apparent that "Snow White" had been a mere ranging shot. (by Spleen)
There are a hundred great things about "Pinocchio". Pleasure Island, for one. I'm amazed how quick the Disney artists were to discover that the multiplane camera, as well as providing accurate perspective and spectacular landscape shots, could be used more subtly to suggest sinister murk. We get a similar effect in "Fantasia" in the first half of "The Rite of Spring". And Lampwick's transformation into a donkey is a disturbing moment, for many reasons ... today they might have made the mistake of using flashy computer morphing, which would have been a <more>
mistake: expert animation and cutting gives us the distinct impression - almost all done with shadows - that there is a donkey BREAKING THROUGH from inside; which, in his case, is metaphorically accurate. Probably the reason Pinocchio survives us that he is as free from native vice as from native virtue. He must LEARN to adopt the mind-set of Pleasure Island. This takes time: time enough for him to escape. But there's much, much more: clever use of songs note the obvious, but none the less effective, irony of "I've Got No Strings" ; daring use of stark WHITE backgrounds as well dense crowded ones; an intelligent, mythic story; a wonderful dash of humanity in the form of a cricket; a good musical score; rich atmosphere. The last is hard to describe. Of all Disney's films this one has the most pronounced Old World feeling, yet it doesn't seem to take place anywhere in particular - not even in Italy. Nor does it seem to take place in any particular era. I fear that no modern film could be so imprecisely evocative; the artistic innocence in which "Pinocchio" was forged may be lost forever.
Last night I watched Pinocchio, Disney's second feature-length film and in my opinion one of the studio's best features. Based on the 19th century book by Carlo Collodi, but not half as unpleasant, Pinocchio combines winning animation with great humor and excitement. There are songs, but they're never like the huge production numbers that last four minutes and feature the voice of some up-and-coming princess of pop who'll be gone in a year that the studio later adopted with the applicable exception of When you Wish Upon a Star. My favorite song is "Little Wooden <more>
Head" which is featured in the beginning and is a truly wonderful scene as Gepetto and Figaro play happily with the new puppet.The movie takes a sadistic, cruel, heartless little wooden boy Collodi's character and turns him into an interesting, 3-dimensional kid with a good heart but who is weak-willed and doesn't always listen to reason. The animation makes brilliant use of the multiplane camera, featuring a sprawling opening sequence in which the viewer practically sees the entire village at night. The characters are colorful and fun I especially love Honest John Foulfellow and his sidekick Gideon and the story has never a dull moment. This film is a reminder of the sort of efforts Disney put int o their films; the man himself had a great storytelling passion that was lost in later works Alice in Wonderland, 101 Dalmatians . Pinocchio was never as famous as some of the others, and this is unfortunate because it is his masterpiece.
The 2nd animated Disney classic is Disney's finest movie ever. A favorite of mine and a very dear film to me. It is an improvement over "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" and more captivating."Pinocchio" is a masterpiece. It is so good that I can't find any faults in. Perfection is notorious in every way: the excellent artwork, palette colors and attention to detail. All of them obey to very high standards. Everything is so well drawn and painted with heart and soul: the sceneries, the characters, the backgrounds, the wonderful details...Although the atmosphere is <more>
quite dark and creepy in some parts, most of the time it is a sweet movie that is also great fun, entertaining, heartwarming and magical. Animation and soundtrack are superb as well. I just love all those songs. The movie is also a full plate when it comes to classic humor, thanks to many funny moments and hilarious lines.Being an Italian tale, it takes place in Italy. To be more specific, in a nice village interestingly named Collodi - nothing less than the name of the book's author, Carlo Collodi.This movie also had the honor of being a pioneer in camera use: just notice that nice close-up of a church and how the camera goes straight to the heart of the village.This is a timeless classic. No question about that. In fact, it stands the test of time so well that it's difficult to believe this movie is from the year 1940 because it doesn't look any dated. No, sir! It always looks fresh and modern.Fabulous voice performances is another thing this film doesn't lack. All of them terrific: Dickie Jones, Christian Rub, Cliff Edwards, Charles Judels, Walter Catlett, Evelyn Venable and even some brilliant ones in the art of making sounds like Mel Blanc and Marion Darlington...As for the characters, they're also part of the movie's appeal. Cleo and Figaro are such cute and adorable creatures. Who wouldn't want to have a gold fish and a kitten like that? Geppetto, the kind woodcarver, is so distracted that he's hilarious. Pinocchio is cute, innocent and lovable like a human child, although stubborn and prone to temptation at times. Jiminy Cricket is humorous and cool, but a bit impatient sometimes.Stromboli is hysterical and explosive. His nasty temper makes him so funny, especially whenever he mouths off in Italian! The Blue Fairy has got to be one of the kindest and most beautiful Disney ladies ever. She's so pretty! The coachman looks harmless, but behind his kind looks he's corrupt and a demon.Honest John and Giddy are a perfect comic relief. Giddy is a cat and a funny mute character like Dopey . Honest John is the epitome of the sly fox: not *really* evil, but clever, hilarious, charming, shameless, unscrupulous and greedy. Ironically, despite his aristocratic manners, he is incapable of hiding a certain rudeness and lack of culture. For example, he can't spell the name "Pinocchio" correctly. Honest John's real name is never mentioned in the movie: J. Worthington Foulfellow, likely the strangest name I ever heard.Monstro, the enormous sperm whale, is one of the most impressive animated beasts of all time.This should definitely be on Top 250.
Pinocchio is a true classic in the world of movies. Pinocchio is based on the Italian story about the puppet who became a real boy. Pinocchio is one of Disney`s finest and it beats all the new ultracommercial cartoons, which the company produces nowadays. The story is good, the characters are very likable and warmhearted, and the music is sheer perfection. These old Disney classics are cartoons that are suitable for the WHOLE family, not just the small kids. Watch it, and prepare to be stunned! 9/10
"I've Got No Strings" (by bkoganbing)
For it's second full length animated feature, Walt Disney Studios picked the Carlo Collodi children's classic Pinocchio. The wooden puppet boy who turns into flesh and blood because of a heroic deed has been done a few times on screen, but the Disney version remains the standard.In some of the animated features of recent years we've come full circle in the fact that a lot of well known Hollywood figures have sought to lend their voices to animated productions. Coming to mind immediately are Mel Gibson as Captain John Smith and Eddie Murphy as the donkey in the Shrek movies. It <more>
wasn't as chic a thing to do back in Disney's day, still Walt came up with several good ones like young Dickie Jones as Pinocchio, Walter Catlett as J. Worthington Foulfellow, Frankie Darro as Lampwick, and most important Cliff Edwards as Jiminy Cricket.These folks lend their voices to one of Disney's best musical scores with Catlett making immortal the thespians ballad An Actor's Life For Me, Jones celebrating the fact he's been liberated from all manner of restraint with I've Got No Strings and Cliff Edwards talking about his new responsibilities as the puppet boy's conscience in Give A Little Whistle.Most important though is the Academy Award given to that most plaintive song of yearning When You Wish Upon A Star as introduced by Cliff Edwards. Edwards was a major performer in the Twenties and early Thirties with his ukulele Ike character and introduced many popular songs like It's Only A Paper Moon and Singing In The Rain. But he had come up on hard times with a lot of substance abuse problems when Walt Disney offered him the part of Jiminy Cricket's voice. The movie Pinocchio and the songs he sang there resurrected his career and even when down and out, Edwards could always get work at the Disney Studio because of Jiminy Cricket's enduring popularity.Animation never really dates and the best animation in the world was pioneered at Disney Studio. People can see Pinocchio on the same bill as Shrek even today and I daresay the audience would be equally responsive.And you can appreciate Pinocchio today as much as your grandparents and great grandparents did through the magic of YouTube or Amazon. If not wish upon a star and fate will step in and see you through.
Probably the best animated feature in existence. (by FilmSnobby)
It hardly requires yet another amateur opinion to bolster the claim that *Pinocchio* is probably the greatest film ever made by Walt Disney. Some have quibbled about the catch-as-catch-can plot if Geppetto doesn't insist on sending the puppet to school, there would be no movie , or the lack of characterization even Jiminy Cricket is more of a device than a fully integrated character . But such cavils are blown away by the absolute brilliance of the animation and the pathos of the situations.The early sequence in Geppetto's workshop, with the multitudinous, individualized cuckoo <more>
clocks biergarten ladies in quaint caps, quacking ducks, an annoyed little wooden mom spanking her brat, and on and on -- all of them wheeling in and out of their respective clock portals immediately sets the highest standard of what the art-form can accomplish. It is a symphony of pure delight. Another insightful reviewer here at IMDb beat me to the punch when he/she discussed the revolutionary achievement during the Monstro sequences. For the first time, physical scale is integrated within the spatial confines of the animated action: fancy words for basically saying that we never lose track of the immensity of the whale. Pinocchio and his family are insignificant gnats compared to the leviathan; and they remain gnats even during the high-speed sequence when Monstro is furiously intent on their destruction. The animation is as disciplined as it is revolutionary.It also may be a little too baroque for very young children. Parents, beware: a 3- to 4-year-old will likely be frightened by the whale scenes that whale is really full of hate , to say nothing of the hallucinatory "Pleasure Island" sequence in its entirety. The misery-index is disturbingly high after the bad boys start turning into jackasses. The frightening score is emphatic; the suffering is not ameliorated. Indeed, as far as Walt is apparently concerned, these boys get exactly what they deserve, and they are shipped off to the circus or the salt mines . . . FOREVER. They are not rescued. Walt was never above using terror to drive home a moral. Be a good boy . . . or else. Let it also be noted that Honest John the Fox, his feline accomplice, and the scary Coachman the most frankly evil character in the entire Disney canon go unpunished. The world is a dark and dangerous place, so you had better let your conscience be your guide, pal.But the movie's darkness is easy to overstate. The virtues of family life provide a haven against the wolves snarling at the door. And in aesthetic terms, one has to merely witness the loving care that is lavished upon, for example, Figaro the kitten -- the thoroughly realistic bodily movement, the jealous but adoring feline temperament -- to come away from *Pinocchio* with the assurance that Life's dark underbelly will not hold sway with artists intent on bringing joy to our children.9 stars out of 10.
Tough To Beat These First Disney Efforts (by ccthemovieman-1)
When I - and I assume, most people - think of Pinocchio, we think of his nose growing longer when he tells a lie. Yet, that is only one scene in this movie - the first one ever done on this famous fictional character, I believe.This is strictly a fantasy-adventure story, not a parable or a full story about lying, although that obviously is one of the messages. There are several moral messages in here, so it's a worthwhile story for kids to see.Sometimes I think these totally-innocent first few Disney efforts Bambi, Fantasia are still better than all the stuff they have put out since.The <more>
colorful scenes are another attraction. particularly in the beginning in the old man's house with all the fancy clocks and toys. That part is better than much of the adventure story, as it turns out. The story lags a bit in the middle and then picks up with a rousing finish with a big whale. Overall, I enjoyed "Jiminy Cricket" the best and also appreciated that they didn't overdo the songs in here: short and sweet, and not that many. They don't make 'em normally like they used to!!
Pinocchio was the only the second ever animated film made by Disney and should rightfully be considered a milestone for animation. The film is easily one of the company's best and has barely dated. It features some of their best work which includes wonderful animation, memorable characters and a really engaging story.The plot sees inventor Geppetto create a wooden puppet named Pinocchio and he wishes for him to be real, the Blue Fairy decides to grant his wish. She gives Pinocchio a conscience in the form of a cricket called Jiminy to keep him out of trouble and if he behaves he can <more>
become a real boy. However Jiminy is given a difficult job as Pinocchio frequently faces the wrong types of temptation and it's an uphill struggle to avoid trouble. The plot is brilliant as it quickly moves from one sticky situation to another, never slowing long enough to be boring. The film has plenty of light and dark moments while talking about smart subject matter which keeps everyone entertained.The characters are excellent. Pinocchio isn't the most interesting of leads but he's supposed to be naïve, curious and easily led astray much like any young boy so it's a successful role. Jiminy is a lot of fun, always trying and failing to keep Pinocchio in line. He's laid back but has his limits while his exasperation leads to good comedy and his kind nature makes him likable. Geppetto comes across as a kind man, while silent pets Figaro and Cleo have some very funny moments. Honest John and mostly mute Gideon are an excellent double team and the funniest comic pieces come from their slapstick as well as strange humour. Both Stromboli and the Coachman are two of Disney's most sinister villains, Stromboli being intimidatingly loud and the Coachman restrainedly creepy. The Blue Fairy is a pretty decent guide.The animation is outstanding and some of the best Disney has ever done. When it wants things to be bright and cheerful it adds some beautiful scenery or colours, the scenes in Geppetto's house show that. While for the dark scenes it keeps a great gloomy and murky look, the Red Lobster Inn scene being prime example. A brilliant aspect to the film is the dark tone that it takes on. It never shy's away from the terrible things that can happen if you do wrong and can be rather frightening, the scenes of the kids turning into Donkeys at Pleasure Island and the whole climax with wild whale Monstro are now classic scary scenes. The fact that all the villains never get punished makes it different from the norm and it reflects real life in that way. The film does have a strong emotion impact, when it wants you to feel happy or sad or scared it makes you feel that way with ease whether it be via the artwork and the atmosphere. The music is superb too and the score itself is very memorable, the songs are fantastic as well as rightful classics including 'When You Wish Upon A Star' and 'An Actors Life For Me'. Overall Pinocchio is by far one of Disney's finest films and is a combination of everything great about the company.
Its a great classic that I finally got to see as a 28 year old.Its has humour and adventure and that's what makes this movie so great. Its not just a light movie for "kids" It does have some dark scenes that will easily go over their heads or will make them feel terrified. This movie has subliminal hidden messages but I won't get that deep. Pinocchio does great as a main character getting in to mischief. Which is what helps make this movie an enjoyable experience. Supporting cast as well are key to this gem of a movie.The lessons taught in this move can be about making good <more>
decisions and not giving into peer pressure. Pinocchio does make a lot of bad decisions and is persuaded too easily from time to time. eventually a lesson is learned and Pinocchio is rewarded.Overall I give this movie a solid 8. Could be a 10 if it were not for the hidden messages.