Oliver and Company (DVD)

16.99

Experience a magical adventure, filled with friendship, fun and “paws-itively” cool music.

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Experience a magical adventure, filled with friendship, fun and “paws-itively” cool music in the new 20th Anniversary Edition DVD of Walt Disney’s OLIVER AND COMPANY — featuring tail-wagging bonus and new digital mastering!

Oliver, a feisty young cat, explores New York in this thrilling animated classic cleverly based on Charles Dickens’ timeless story, OLIVER TWIST — featuring unforgettable songs performed by musical greats Billy Joel, Huey Lewis and Bette Midler! Joined by a pack of hilarious characters — dogs Dodger, Tito and their pals — Oliver knows he’s found a lifelong friend and a real home. The new 20th Anniversary Edition includes the all-new Oliver’s Big City Challenge Game, the Academy Award(R)-winning animated short “Lend A Paw” (1941, Short Subject, Cartoon) and much more!

Hightail it to your home theater for a fun and exciting movie-watching experience your family will enjoy again and again!|Disney presents an animated version of the the Oliver Twist story with a twist -– the setting is New York, Oliver is a kitten, and Fagin is the human master of a pack of pickpocket dogs.|Six supervising animators and a team of more than 300 artists and technicians worked for more than two and a half years to create this hand-drawn feature film. More than a million story sketches and drawings were required to produce the 119,275 hand-painted cels that comprise the finished film.|Designers went to New York and photographed street scenes from a dog’s perspective –- 18 inches off the ground -– getting stares from passersby but providing excellent reference material for the layout artists.

To give the backgrounds a contemporary and hard-edged look, animators used Xerox overlays for the first time since 101 DALMATIANS.|Many of the inanimate objects in the film were created and animated on the computer –- cars, cabs, buses, Sykes’ limousine, Fagin’s trike (part scooter and part shopping cart), a cement mixer, a sewer pipe, a spiral staircase, a piano, subway tunnels and trains, cityscapes, and even the Brooklyn Bridge. This was the first film to have its own department set up expressly for the purpose of generating computer animation.