Lady and the Tramp (1955) was a Animation - Family Film directed by Hamilton Luske and Clyde Geronimi and produced by Erdman Penner.
Lady And The Tramp (2)By Chris on Jul 1, 2013 From Family Friendly Reviews
Family-Friendly Rating: “Enjoyable” Disney classic for all ages. There is one potentially frightening scene near the end of the movie when Tramp fights a rat but there is otherwise nothing objectionable in the movie. The pace of the movie is considerably slower than most movies today a... Read full article
Lady and the Tramp (1)By Alyson on Jan 29, 2013 From The Best Picture Project
One of Disney?s more underrated animated classics is Lady and the Tramp. ?It lacks many elements younger generations associate with Disney. ?It is not a fairy tale, there is no princess and while there are songs, most of them are not big song and dance productions. ?The film is simply a touching tal... Read full article
Lady and the Tramp (1955)By Kristen on Jan 19, 2013 From Journeys in Classic Film
Lady and the Tramp is probably the first Disney film I’ve never seen. ?Sure, I’ve seen the odd clip here and there, and I’ve heard the popular songs “We Are Siamese” and “Belle Notte;” but I haven’t seen the actual movie. ?Disney and their popular R... Read full article
Classic Films in Focus: LADY AND THE TRAMP (1955)By Jennifer Garlen on Sep 25, 2012 From Virtual Virago
I'll be the first to admit that Lady and the Tramp (1955) is not the most important or the most aesthetically creative of Walt Disney's classic animated films, but it remains my favorite nonetheless. It makes me laugh and cry every time I see it, and by now I have seen it many, many times. What more... Read full article
Classic Movie Dogathon: Lady and The Tramp (1966).By Dawn on Feb 21, 2012 From Noir and Chick Flicks
Please stop by to check out the rest of the pawesome films in the Classic Movie Dogathon. Click here for the full schedule. Hollywood has catered to our love of dogs for as far back as I can remember. From the cute and friendly to the Cugo, dogs have played a role in more pawsome movies than you c... Read full article
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Jock: Look here, laddie! Who are you to barge in?
Tramp: The voice of experience, buster. Just wait 'til Junior gets here. You feel the urge for a nice, comfortable scratch, and... "Put that dog out! He'll get fleas all over the baby!" You start barking at some strange mutt...
Tramp: "Stop that racket, you'll wake the baby!" And then... then they hit you on the room and board department. Oh, remember those nice, juicy cuts of beef? Forget 'em. Leftover baby food. And that nice, warm bed by the fire? A leaky dog house.
Lady: Oh, dear!
Tramp: Aw, come on, Pige. It wasn't my fault.
Tramp: I thought you were right behind me. Honest. When I heard they'd taken you to the pound, I...
Lady: Oh, don't even mention that horrible place.
Lady: I was so embarrassed... and frightened...
Tramp: Oh, now, now. Who could ever harm a little trick like you?
Lady: [Angry] Trick? Trick! Oh, that reminds me. Who is Trixie?
Lady: And Lulu and Fifi and Rosita Chiquita wh... whatever her name is?
Tramp: Chiquita... chiquita, oh... Oh! Yes! Well, I-I-I can explain...
Lady: As far as I'm concerned, you needn't worry about your old heel.
Tramp: M-m-my heel?
Lady: I don't need you to shelter and protect me.
Tramp: Yes, b-but...
Lady: If you grow careless, don't blame me. And I don't care if the Cossacks do pick you up! Goodbye! And take this with you!
[Tosses back the bone Tramp gave her]
Jim Dear: [Giving Darling a hatbox] It's for you, Darling. Merry Christmas.
Darling: Oh, Jim, dear. It's the one I was admiring, isn't it? Trimmed with ribbons?
Jim Dear: Well, it *has* a ribbon.
[the box is opened; inside is a puppy wearing a ribbon]
Darling: Oh, how sweet.
Jim Dear: You like her, Darling?
Darling: [hugging the puppy] Oh, I love her. What a perfectly beautiful little Lady.
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In 1937, story man Joe Grant approached Walt Disney with some sketches he had made of his Springer spaniel called Lady. Disney really liked the sketches and told Grant to put them into a storyboard. However, Disney ultimately didn't think much of the finished storyboard. Six years later, he read a short story in Cosmopolitan by Ward Greene called 'Happy Dan the Whistling Dog'. He was sufficiently interested in the story to buy the rights to it. Then in 1949, after Joe Grant had left the studio, his spaniel drawings were unearthed and a solid story using his designs started to take shape. Grant never received any acknowledgement for his contribution to the film until the Platinum Edition DVD in 2006.
The mischievous young puppy at the end of the film (the one who resembles his father, Tramp) is called "Scamp". He was featured in a children's book, a syndicated daily comic strip, and comic books, before starring in Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure.
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