The Disney Family Cancer Center is hiring an Advanced Practice Locums provider for its #cancer center in Burbank!
Our client Providence Saint Joseph is looking for a Locums provider who’s PURPOSE & PASSION is to provide high-quality PATIENT CARE to those in need. Their mission is to be in the service of others and they’re happy to help underserved areas or understaffed hospitals, health centers and clinics.
Clinician Type: Oncology NP or PA
Unit/Dept: Oncology Clinic
Unit Details: 100% Adult, 100% Clinic, 9 exam rooms
Patient Volume: 15 pts a day per provider
Additional Providers/Support Staff: 2 MDs, 2 RNs, 7 MAs.
EMR System: EPIC
Required Certs: DEA, BLS
Start Date: July
End Date: Ongoing; at least 6 months
Shift: 8hr Days Mon-Fri
Pay: DM me
Notes: Hem/Onc experience required; minimal training will be provided.
Who do you know that would be open-minded to connecting about this situation?
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(Hakuna Matata) Here are thirteen thi-ings! What a wonderful phrase! Here are thirteen thi-ings! Ain’t no passin craze! It means more knowledge, for the rest of your days. It’s our Lion King, philosophy. Here are thirteen thi-ings!
13. A few weeks before the film opened, Elton John was given a special screening. Noticing that the film’s love song had been left out, he successfully lobbied Jeffrey Katzenberg to have the song put back in. Later, “Can You Feel the Love Tonight” won him an Academy Award for Best Original Song.
12. The team working on the film was supposedly Disney’s “team B,” who were “kept busy” while “team A” worked on Pocahontas, on which the production had much higher hopes. “The Lion King” became a huge critical and commercial success, whereas “Pocahontas” met with mixed reviews and a much lower box office.
11. The wildebeest stampede took Disney’s CG department approximately three years to animate. A new computer program had to be written for the stampede scene that allowed hundreds of computer generated animals to run but without colliding into each other.
10. In early drafts, Scar was a rogue lion with no relation to Mufasa. However, the story writers thought relating him to Mufasa would be more interesting, a threat within. This is why Scar and Mufasa differ so much; they weren’t originally designed to be related.
9. The animators were so impressed with Jeremy Irons’s performance that they worked Irons’ features into Scar’s face.
8. Besides inspirations from William Shakespeare’s Hamlet, the story also has elements of the Osirian family myths of Ancient Egyptian mythology.
7. Several character names are based on Swahili words: Simba – lion, Nala – gift, Sarabi – mirage, Rafiki – friend, Pumbaa – simpleton/weak-minded, and Shenzi – barbarous/uncouth/uncivilized/savage. Despite the fact that Zawadi is the Swahili word for gift, Nala’s name also means gift.
6. Jim Cummings (voice of Ed the Hyena) had to fill in for Jeremy Irons for the finale of “Be Prepared.” Irons threw out his voice after performing the line, “you won’t get a sniff without me!” The rest of his recording didn’t sound powerful enough.
5. HIDDEN MICKEY: One of the bugs that Timon pulls out of a knothole during Hakuna Matata is wearing Mickey Mouse ears. When Mufasa tells Simba about the Great Kings of the Past if you look at the stars in the wide shot you can see Mickey Mouse.
4. The best-selling home video of all time, with more than 55 million copies sold to date.
3. Veteran voice actor Frank Welker provided all the lion roars. Not a single recording of an actual lion roaring was used because the producers wanted specific sounding roars for each lion.
2. This was the highest grossing film of 1994 worldwide and the second highest in the U.S. behind Forrest Gump.
1. There is a lost verse of “Hakuna Matata” that was storyboarded which explained Timon’s situation. It was later used in The Lion King 1 and a 1/2, also known as The Lion King 3: Hakuna Matata.
They were so big that it took more than one continent to contain them. These thirteen things that you probably didn’t know about The Rescuers Down Under, should satisfy your cravings for squeaky sleuths until the inevitable live action version comes out.
13. This was Eva Gabor’s last film before her death in 1995. A third Rescuers movie was planned for 1996, but after her death, this and all future Rescuers movies were scrapped.
12. In the original Rescuers film, the albatross Orville was voiced by Jim Jordan, who died two years before this film released. The producers didn’t want to replace Jordan, so Orville was replaced with the character’s brother Wilbur, voiced by John Candy. This is a reference to the Wright brothers, Orville and Wilbur, the inventors and pilots of the first functional airplane.
11. Disney’s first animated sequel. This would later carry on with Fantasia 2000 and Winnie the Pooh, whilst the rest of the sequels would be straight to video.
10. This was the first 100% digital feature film ever made. The animation and backgrounds were done traditionally but all of the coloring, many effects, and the final film printing was all done digitally. This was also the first film produced with Disney’s Academy Award-winning “CAPS” production system, which cut the production time down by at least six months.
9. On its initial release, this film was preceded by the Mickey Mouse short subject The Prince and the Pauper. Interestingly enough, this was only the second Mickey Mouse short made since the 1950s, with the first being Mickey’s Christmas Carol, which was made to accompany the 1983 re-release of The Rescuers.
8. The twisted version of “Home on the Range” that McLeach sings was not performed by George C. Scott. It was instead sung by the voice of Joanna, Frank Welker.
7. This is the least successful film released during the Disney Renaissance between 1989-1999. After it only grossed $27,931,461 from that weekend’s box office, Disney executive Jeffrey Katzenberg pulled all television advertisements for the film. Opening on the same weekend as Home Alone, which went on to gross more than ten times as much, did not help its cause. This financial failure discouraged Disney from releasing subsequent non-computer-animated sequels in theaters with very few exceptions.
6. Originally Wilbur’s calendar was to have a picture of Bart Simpson from The Simpsons; which can be seen in the original animatic.
5. A lifelong Disney fan, Bruce Broughton jumped at the chance to compose the score and turned down an offer to score Home Alone to work on this film.
4. Is the last Disney Film to be accompanied by a Featurette that’s over 20 minutes long, up until Pixar’s Coco 27 years later.
3. The first Disney animated feature to use fully-rendered CG backgrounds.
2. Storyboard artist Joe Ranft constantly bolstered the creative morale of his crew, but rarely drew storyboard sequences himself. In addition to this, Ranft entered creative disagreements with the studio management and marketing executives, including one disagreement where he optioned for the casting of an Aboriginal Australian child actor to voice Cody, which was overridden with the decision to cast “a little white blonde kid.”
1. Noting the rise of Americans becoming more environmentally conscious, this marks as the studio’s first film since Bambi to have an animal rights and environmental message.
The Rescuers Down Under (1990)
G | 1h 17min | Animation, Adventure, Crime | 16 November 1990 (USA)
The Rescuers Down Under Poster
The R.A.S. agents, Miss Bianca and Bernard, race to Australia to save a little boy and a rare golden eagle from a murderous poacher.
Rub one out? You’ll rub more like thirteen jewels from the genie’s lamp of trivia from Disney’s Aladdin. Don’t you dare close your eyes to this whole new world of cool stuff from your friends like us.
13. During the course of recording the voices, Robin Williams improvised so much they had almost sixteen hours of material.
12. Because Robin Williams ad-libbed so many of his lines, the script was rejected for a Best Adapted Screenplay Academy Award nomination.
11. Because of the scheduling conflicts with Star Trek: The Next Generation, Patrick Stewart was forced to turn down the role of Jafar. He has said in interviews that this is his biggest regret.
10. The opening scene with the street merchant was completely unscripted. Robin Williams was brought into the sound stage and was asked to stand behind a table that had several objects on it and a bedsheet covering them all. The animators asked him to lift the sheet, and, without looking, take an object from the table and describe it in character. Much of the material in that recording session was not appropriate for a Disney film.
9. While recording this movie, Robin Williams frequently received calls from Steven Spielberg, who at the time was working on the Holocaust film Schindler’s List. He would put him on speaker phone so he could tell jokes to the cast and crew to cheer them up.
8. In the preview screenings for the movie, audiences did not applaud after the big song numbers. The animators wanted applause and so somebody stuck the Genie with an “Applause” sign at the end of “Friend Like Me.” The joke worked and the sign was kept for the movie.
7. To capture the movement of Aladdin’s low-cut baggy pants, animator Glen Keane looked at videos of rap star M.C. Hammer.
6. When the Genie sings “Friend Like Me” the line “Scheherazade had her thousand tales.” Scheherazade was, of course, the supposed author of the stories from A Thousand and One Arabian Nights, which Aladdin comes from. While there were not actually a thousand tales, she did supposedly keep the sultan entertained for 1,001 nights.
5. A section of the original lyric for the opening song “Arabian Nights” was altered after the movie’s theatrical release. Arab-American groups claimed that it was racist, so the line was changed. The lyrics originally were, “Oh, I come from a land From a faraway place Where the caravan camels roam. Where they cut off your ear If they don’t like your face It’s barbaric, but hey, it’s home.” Although the film had already been released, Disney agreed to change it on the video release and any subsequent theatrical releases, and so the new lines, “Where it’s flat and immense, and the heat is intense,” replaced the offensive lines.
4. This was the second Disney animated feature to use fully-rendered and textured 3-D CGI-moving backgrounds in combination with the traditionally animated character animation. A technique that was expanded upon which was previously seen in Beauty and the Beast.
3. The two men in the crowd that Aladdin pushes through are caricatures of two of the directors (John Musker and Ron Clements). The original plan was to use film critics Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert, but they could not get permission.
2. On what came to be known among the animators as Black Friday, then Disney head Jeffrey Katzenberg told the team to scrap virtually everything they had been working on for months and start all over again, where he also refused to move the film’s release date. The directors were able to completely turn around the film’s new plot and screenplay in just eight days.
1. Originally, Aladdin was supposed to use his second wish in order to get through an obstacle course designed to test Jasmine’s suitors. The production team eagerly approached the idea of scripting and animating a fabulously elaborate action sequence but could not get the idea to work in practice, and ended up going for the much simpler solution of Aladdin being jumped by guards and then having to use the second wish to save his life.
#podcast #movietrivia #robinwilliams #waltdisneyanimation
Disney’s animated movies become a part of our lives before many of us even know how to read. We grow up admiring these heroic characters and adoring their stories. By the time we’re adults, we know Disney’s cartoons intimately. That doesn’t mean we’ve noticed everything about these films though.
In some cases the movies contain mistakes and gaffes that we’ve missed for years. In putting together their films, the folks at Disney let a thing or two slip through the cracks every now and then. In this video, we’re shedding light on some of Disney animation’s most noteworthy continuity errors, animation oversights, and plot holes in 12 of the Mouse House’s most beloved films. That includes some of the most head scratching moments from traditionally animated movies including The Lion King, Cinderella, Pocahontas, Beauty and the Beast, The Little Mermaid, and Mulan. We’ll also turn our attention to errors in Pixar’s finest including Toy Story, The Incredibles, Monsters, Inc., and its sequel, Monsters University. In addition, we’ll share some mistakes from Disney’s more recent movies, Tangled and Frozen.
Disney’s animated movies are great, even with these mistakes. But learning about some of them will give you something extra to look for next time you re-watch one of these classics.
Yes, we all know about the tale as old as time, song as old as rhyme, blah blah blah blah blah, but did you know these thirteen things about disney’s animated Beauty and the Beast? So be our guest as we seperate man from monster and distract you from this subtly creepy kidnapping tale.
13. Angela Lansbury, the voice of Mrs. Potts, thought that another character would be better suited to sing the ballad “Beauty and the Beast”. The director asked her to make at least one recording to have for a backup if nothing else worked, and that one recording ended up in the film.
12. The majority of the sculptures seen in the castle are different earlier versions of the Beast.
11. In the 1930s and again in the 1950s, Walt Disney attempted to adapt Beauty and the Beast (1991) into a feature but could not come up with a suitable treatment, so the project was shelved. It wasn’t until The Little Mermaid (1989) became hugely successful that they decided to try it a third time.
10. In Gabrielle-Suzanne Barbot de Villeneuve’s “The Story of Beauty and the Beast,” – the original version of the tale – the prince was not turned into a beast for being selfish and unloving, but because he refused to marry his evil fairy godmother.
9. The smoke seen during the transformation at the end is actually real smoke, not animated. It was originally used in The Black Cauldron (1985) and was re-used for Beauty and the Beast.
8. Many scenes were storyboarded but never animated. Those include a scene where Gaston visits the asylum and a scene where the Beast is seen dragging the carcass of an animal he killed. Both were considered too gruesome for the film and the ideas were dropped. However, an animal’s skeleton can just barely be seen in the corner shadows of the West Wing.
7. Jackie Chan performed the voice acting and singing for the Beast in the Chinese (Mandarin) dub of the film.
6. By the time Alan Menken and Howard Ashman won an Academy Award for Best Original Song, Ashman had already died. Ashman’s longtime romantic partner, Bill Lauch, accepted the award on his behalf.
5. HIDDEN MICKEY: At seperate moments in the film, there are 3 droplets of water, a trio of stones, and three circles that appear in the snow that form the Classic Mickey head.
4. The role of Cogsworth was written specifically with John Cleese in mind but he turned it down.
3. Computer technology was considered for the rooftop fight and the forest chase, but the primitive state of the technology only allowed time to use it for the ballroom scene.
2. The film was previewed at the New York Film Festival in September 1991 in a “Work-In-Progress” format. Approximately 70% of the footage was the final color animation. The other 30% consisted of storyboard reels, rough animation pencil tests, clean-up animation pencil tests, and computer animation tests of the ballroom sequence. According to producer Don Hahn, the audience gave the film a strong, overwhelming standing ovation.
1. In 2001 to commemorate the 10th anniversary of Beauty and the Beast, they added an extra seven minutes to the final film which included a scene where the Castle is preparing for the dinner and dance. The Disney productions got all the original animating and drawing group to complete this scene, which is available to watch on the 2001 Disney DVD and VHS, and any further re release onward.
Beauty and the Beast (1991)
G | 1h 24min | Animation, Family, Fantasy | 22 November 1991 (USA)
A prince cursed to spend his days as a hideous monster sets out to regain his humanity by earning a young woman’s love.
Directors: Gary Trousdale, Kirk Wise
Writers: Linda Woolverton (animation screenplay by), Brenda Chapman (story by)
Stars: Paige O’Hara, Robby Benson, Jesse Corti
Today, I have the Get To Know You Tag to share with you! This tag was created by my friends Alicia (Cinder Ali Loves Disney) and Nina (Wrestling With Disney) – with a special thank you going to Nina for tagging me to participate! I think that this is a wonderful way to get to know other Disney Youtubers, so I’d like to tag:
1. When did you start your YouTube Channel?
2. When did your love of Disney start?
3. What inspired you to start sharing your love of Disney on a YouTube Channel?
4. What are your favorite Disney topics? (Disney Film, Disney Parks, Disney Collectors Items, etc.)
5. If you could meet one Disney YouTuber, who would it be?
6. What do your loved ones think of your love for Disney?
7. What is your earliest Disney Memory?
8. Who is your favorite Disney Villain, Disney Princess and overall Disney Character?
9. What Disney character do you think you relate to the most?
10. Do you share your love of Disney outside of the YouTube Community?
11. How has the overall experience of being a Disney Youtuber been thus far?
12. What do your loved ones think about you being on YouTube?
13. How has YouTubing about Disney helped to bring “Disney Magic” into your life?
14. What are your other passions outside of Disney and YouTube?
15. What is your biggest dream for your channel?
Feel free to contact me, I’d love to hear from you!
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What the McDuck?! They made a movie about those adventurous mallards? It’s a surprise to us as well. Regardless, these thirteen things about Ducktales The Movie will have you screaming whoo hoo all the way to the bank.
13. First Disney animated movie to be spun off from a television series.
12. There were originally plans to have a Chip ‘n’ Dale’s Rescue Rangers movie released the summer following this movie’s release, along with a Goof Troop movie. However, Disney decided to pull the plug on that project, and retool the Goof Troop movie into A Goofy Movie, since this movie underperformed at the box-office.
11. Someone dressed like Indiana Jones is briefly seen at the Explorer’s Club.
10. Released on the big screen with the classic Donald Duck cartoon “Dude Duck”.
9. Side characters from DuckTales, like Gyro, Doofus, Bubba the Cave Duck, and Gismoduck are absent, as the filmmakers didn’t want to confuse newcomers who have not seen the Disney Afternoon cartoon. This is also why none of any of the show’s villains, like the Beagle Boys, Magica DaSpell, and Flintheart Glomgold are present.
8. The plot point of Scrooge finding and digging a pyramid out of the sand, is taken from a Carl Barks story “Pyramid Scheme” from the Scrooge comics.
7. Error: During the treasure of Collie Baba sequence, when Scrooge orders Dijon to bring their sacks, his “treasure-hunting” outfit briefly returns to his trademark waistcoat.
6. The events of the film take place between the third and fourth seasons of DuckTales.
5. The initial voice-overs took one year, and another six months were spent on re-takes. Although Alan Young had never worked with Christopher Lloyd or Rip Taylor before, he said he would “‘sit there in awe’ watching them at work.”
4. When the film was released in theaters, the theme song was reprised twice during the end credits, with both times sung. For some reason, the VHS only has the first time sung, while the second time is instrumental only.
3. In the 2000 video game Donald Duck Goin’ Quackers, Merlock plays the game’s main villain.
2. The film made only $18 million at the box ofice, causing it to be a failure and killing all future theatrical sequels.
1. Critics in the USA, generally considered the film an Indiana Jones rip-off. It was also a betrayal to Carl Barks’s Uncle Scrooge comic books which DuckTales was based on. Noted movie critics Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert didn’t even bother reviewing this film for their tv show Siskel & Ebert at The Movies
DuckTales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp (1990)
G | 1h 14min | Animation, Adventure, Comedy | 3 August 1990 (USA)
Scrooge McDuck takes Huey, Dewey, and Louie to Egypt to find a pyramid and magic lamp.
Director: Bob Hathcock
Writer: Alan Burnett (animation screenplay)
Stars: Alan Young, Christopher Lloyd, Terence McGovern
Today, Disney’s animated movies are beloved by young and old alike. Many of them didn’t start out that way, though. The original stories Disney’s movies are based on are anything but family friendly. In this video, we’re taking a look at Disney movies whose stories were adapted from far darker material.
We’re covering everything from the original Grimm fairy tale that inspired the very first Disney full-length animated feature, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, to the Hans Christian Andersen story that became the blockbuster, The Little Mermaid. In between we’re looking at other princess movies like Cinderella, Sleeping Beauty, Tangled, and Beauty and the Beast. We’ll also delve into the true story of the historical figure Pocahontas, what really happens in the Victor Hugo novel The Hunchback of Notre Dame, and Carlo Collodi’s original conception of the puppet Pinocchio.
These stories have more than a few troubling elements that didn’t make it onto the big screen. After learning about them, you’ll be amazed at how they evolved in Disney’s hands.