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In Stock!!!! The Story
Accompanied by her new-found animal friends, Snow White steps into the woodland cottage, hoping to find refuge. │Just like a doll's house,▓ Had been the lovely princess's earlier observation, and now that she and the forest creatures enter timidly, the house's cute furnishings further Enchant Snow White.
Inside this one-of-a-kind dwelling, Snow White will
find not only protection but also seven endearing friends who will give her their hearts.
This limited-edition sericel recreates Scene 34 from Sequence 3C of Walt Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937). The conceptual art of Swiss-born Albert Hurter helped establish the quaint furniture and carved fixtures of the Dwarfs home, as did Gustaf Tenggren╣s preproduction watercolors. Preliminary backgrounds were painted by such Disney masters as Maurice Noble to study not only the cottages details but the effect of light on the setting, such as sunshine entering through the Dwarfs open door in this scene, contrasted with the darkened cottage interior. The background artists used toned-down watercolors to achieve an Old World, storybook look. Ken Anderson, one of Snow Whites art directors and a versatile artist who Walt Disney called his │jack-of-all-trades,
even constructed a scale model of the cottages interior to assist in staging, continuity and camera angles.
As for the characters, the main animators of the lovable forest creatures were James Algar, Milt Kahl and Eric Larson. Their experience with the Snow White animals served them well: Kahl and Larson became two of the main creative forces behind other Walt Disney Films and Algar was to write and produce Disney's award-winning True-Life Adventure nature documentaries.
For Snow White herself, two of Disney's top animators,
Hamilton Luske and Grim Natwick before actually animating any scenes that would appear in the film, using both live-action reference film and their own imaginations to create
an unforgettable character of innocent beauty and grace.
These character images were created using the fine art screen-printing process of color reproduction known as serigraphy. Artists at the Walt Disney Studios Ink and Paint Department specially created a hand-inked, hand-painted animation cel which was used as reference in the production Of these sericels. Twenty-six colors were used to recreate the color image, each of which has been exactingly screen-printed, one color at a time, onto the acetate cel.
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