Nr. 10 in the reworked second series of Stampfer's stroboscopic discs published by Trentsensky & Vieweg in 1833.
Theatrical release poster by Steven Chorney
A projecting praxinoscope, from 1882, here shown superimposing an animated figure on a separately projected background scene
Bob Hoskins played the role of Eddie Valiant.
Fantasmagorie (1908) by Émile Cohl
The plot incorporated the actual closing of Pacific Electric.
Italian-Argentine cartoonist Quirino Cristiani showing the cut and articulated figure of his satirical character El Peludo (based on President Yrigoyen) patented in 1916 for the realization of his films, including the world's first animated feature film El Apóstol.
Judge Doom (played by Christopher Lloyd) threatens Roger Rabbit before introducing him to the dip. Mime artists, puppeteers, mannequins, and robotic arms were commonly used during filming to help the actors interact with "open air and imaginative cartoon characters".
An example of traditional animation, a horse animated by rotoscoping from Eadweard Muybridge's 19th-century photos.
Who Framed Roger Rabbit marks the first and only time in animation history that Disney's Mickey Mouse and Warner Bros.' Bugs Bunny (as well as Donald Duck and Daffy Duck) have ever officially appeared on-screen together. Warners agreed that their biggest cartoon stars, Bugs and Daffy, would each receive an equal amount of screen time as Disney's Mickey and Donald.
A clay animation scene from a Finnish television commercial
A 2D animation of two circles joined by a chain
World of Color hydrotechnics at Disney California Adventure creates the illusion of motion using 1,200 fountains with high-definition projections on mist screens.

In a world co-populated by humans and cartoon characters, "toons" regularly interact with real people, act in animated shorts and films, and reside in an area at Los Angeles known as Toontown.

- Who Framed Roger Rabbit

Other examples include Allegro Non Troppo (Italy, 1976), Who Framed Roger Rabbit (US, 1988), Volere volare (Italy 1991), Space Jam (US, 1996) and Osmosis Jones (US, 2001).

- Animation
Nr. 10 in the reworked second series of Stampfer's stroboscopic discs published by Trentsensky & Vieweg in 1833.

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Mickey Mouse

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Concept art of Mickey from early 1928, from the collection of The Walt Disney Family Museum. The sketches are the earliest known drawings of the character.
Mickey's first appearance in Steamboat Willie (1928)
Mickey in The Band Concert (1935)
Mickey in Fantasia (1940)
Mickey Mouse, as he appears in the Paul Rudish years, and the modern era.
Mickey and Horace Horsecollar from the Mickey Mouse daily strip; created by Floyd Gottfredson and published December 1932
The silhouette of Mickey Mouse's head has become an iconic image.
Walt Disney (1901–1966), the co-creator of Mickey Mouse and founder of The Walt Disney Company, was the original voice of Mickey.
Mickey's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame

Mickey Mouse is an animated cartoon character co-created in 1928 by Walt Disney, who originally voiced the character, and Ub Iwerks.

But in 1988, the two rivals finally shared screen time in the Robert Zemeckis Disney/Amblin film Who Framed Roger Rabbit.

Donald Duck

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Cartoon character created by The Walt Disney Company.

Cartoon character created by The Walt Disney Company.

Donald Duck is known for his fiery temper
Donald Duck as he first appeared in The Wise Little Hen (1934)
Donald worked in a Nazi factory in Der Fuehrer's Face (1943)
Donald in Mickey Mouse Clubhouse.
Carl Barks (1901–2000)
Donald as the Duck Avenger (Paperinik).
Donald's house boat at Mickey's Toontown, Disneyland
Donald's footprints at the Grauman's Chinese Theatre in Hollywood. The prints were made during the celebration of Donald's 50th birthday.
Donald Duck's Star on Hollywood Walk of Fame.

Donald Duck appeared in comedic roles in animated cartoons.

In Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988), Donald has a piano duel scene with his Warner Brothers counterpart Daffy Duck voiced by Mel Blanc.

Daffy Duck

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Daffy as he first appeared in Porky's Duck Hunt (1937).
Daffy in drag as Carmen Miranda in Yankee Doodle Daffy (1943).
600 Bomb Squadron emblem Daffy Duck.
Daffy's appearance in The Looney Tunes Show (Season 1).

Daffy Duck is an animated cartoon character created by Warner Bros. Styled as an anthropomorphic black duck, he has appeared in cartoon series such as Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies, in which he is usually depicted as a foil for Bugs Bunny.

He was one of many Looney Tunes characters allowed by Warner Bros. to appear in the 1988 Disney/Amblin film Who Framed Roger Rabbit.

Bugs Bunny

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Bugs' preliminary debut (as "Happy Rabbit") in Porky's Hare Hunt (1938).
Bugs' first appearance in A Wild Hare (1940).
Evolution of Bugs' design over the years.
Bugs as he appears in The Looney Tunes Show Season 2.
Mel Blanc was the original voice of Bugs and voiced the character for nearly five decades.
Bugs' star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
Statue evoking Bugs Bunny at Butterfly Park Bangladesh.

Bugs Bunny is an animated cartoon character created in the late 1930s by Leon Schlesinger Productions (later Warner Bros. Cartoons) and voiced originally by Mel Blanc.

In the 1988 live-action/animated comedy Who Framed Roger Rabbit, Bugs appeared as one of the inhabitants of Toontown.

Goofy

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Cartoon character created by The Walt Disney Company.

Cartoon character created by The Walt Disney Company.

Goofy's house at Disneyland
Goofy, anonymous in his debut cartoon, Mickey's Revue (1932)
Disney drawing Goofy for a group of girls in Argentina, 1941.
Goofy in his "George Geef" persona in Cold War (1951).
Goofy (right) with his son Max (left) in A Goofy Movie (1995)
Goofy, as he appears in the Kingdom Hearts series. His attire was designed by Tetsuya Nomura.
<center>602nd Bombardment Squadron emblem (approved 6 March 1944)<ref name=Maurer602BS>Maurer, Combat Squadrons , pp. 680-681</ref></center>
<center>756th Bombardment Squadron emblem</center>

Goofy debuted in animated cartoons, starting in 1932 with Mickey's Revue as Dippy Dawg, who is older than Goofy would come to be.

He makes a brief appearance in Disney/Amblin's Academy Award-winning hit Who Framed Roger Rabbit, in which the titular Roger Rabbit says of Goofy: "Nobody takes a wallop like Goofy! What timing! What finesse! What a genius!".

Looney Tunes opening title used in the 1947–1948 season

Looney Tunes

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Looney Tunes opening title used in the 1947–1948 season

Looney Tunes is an American animated comedy short film series produced by Warner Bros. from 1930 to 1969, concurrently with the related Merrie Melodies, during the golden age of American animation.

In 1988, several Looney Tunes characters appeared in cameo roles in Disney's film, Who Framed Roger Rabbit.

The Walt Disney Company

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American multinational mass media and entertainment conglomerate headquartered at the Walt Disney Studios complex in Burbank, California.

American multinational mass media and entertainment conglomerate headquartered at the Walt Disney Studios complex in Burbank, California.

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The original animation building at Walt Disney Studios in Burbank, California, which they fully moved into in 1940
Walt (right) dressed as a gaucho next to Donald Duck on the companies' goodwill trip to South America in Argentina
Walt (center) showing the plans of Disneyland to officials from Orange County in December 1954
Walt Disney at the grand opening of Disneyland on July 17, 1955
The Sherman Brothers, who composed many of the Disney songs throughout the 1960s, in 2002
Walt, then Florida Governor Hayden Burns, and Roy announcing the plans for Disney World
A view of downtown Celebration, Florida, a community that was planned by the Walt Disney Company.
The Disney Magic of the Disney Cruise Line at Cabo San Lucas, Mexico.
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Team Disney Burbank, which houses the offices of Disney's CEO and several other senior corporate officials
The entrance to the Fox Studios lot.
Parade route in Tokyo Disneyland during COVID-19 pandemic in Japan.
20th Century Studios, a subsidiary of Disney
Michael Eisner replaced Ron Miller as CEO and made Disney into a major film studio again.
Searchlight Pictures, a subsidiary of Disney
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Disney's video streaming subscription service Disney+ was launched in 2019, which has a total of over 135 million subscriptions as of June 2022.
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Early on, the company established itself as a leader in the American animation industry, with the creation of the widely popular character Mickey Mouse, the company's mascot, and the start of animated films.

At the time, Disney became the box office leader out of all the studios in Hollywood for the first time, with films such as Who Framed Rodger Rabbit (1988), Three Men and a Baby (1987), and Good Morning, Vietnam (1987).

A title card of one of the earliest Betty Boop cartoons

Betty Boop

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A title card of one of the earliest Betty Boop cartoons
"The cartoon of Betty Boop illustrates some human features which are sometimes labeled as neotenous, such as a large head, short arms and legs relative to total height, and clumsy, child-like movements." —Barry Bogin
The transformation from pre-Code to post-Code
Bud Counihan's Betty Boop (October 23, 1934)
A display of Betty Boop collectibles
A close-up of Kane

Betty Boop is an animated cartoon character created by Max Fleischer, with help from animators including Grim Natwick.

Later, several different voice actresses performed the role, including Kate Wright, Bonnie Poe, Ann Rothschild (also known as Little Ann Little), and especially Mae Questel, who began voicing Betty Boop in Bimbo's Silly Scandals (1931), and continued with the role until 1938, returning 50 years later in Disney's Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988).

Title card from the first Superman animated short produced by Fleischer Studios.

Superman (1940s animated film series)

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The Fleischer Superman cartoons are a series of seventeen animated short films released in Technicolor by Paramount Pictures and based upon the comic book character Superman, making them his first animated appearance.

The Fleischer Superman cartoons are a series of seventeen animated short films released in Technicolor by Paramount Pictures and based upon the comic book character Superman, making them his first animated appearance.

Title card from the first Superman animated short produced by Fleischer Studios.
Japoteurs was the first Superman short to be produced by Famous Studios.
The robot's rampage in The Mechanical Monsters, influential to later animated works.

By mid-1941, brothers Max and Dave Fleischer were running their own animation studio in Miami, Florida, and had recently finished their first animated feature film, Gulliver's Travels.

This animated version of Superman was planned to be made as a cameo in the deleted scene "Acme's Funeral" from the 1988 film Who Framed Roger Rabbit.

Heckle and Jeckle

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A still from "The Talking Magpies". This short featured prototypes of the duo.
Gold Key Comics Heckle and Jeckle Issue 2, from February 1962

Heckle and Jeckle are postwar animated cartoon characters created by Paul Terry, originally produced at his own Terrytoons animation studio and released through 20th Century Fox.

Heckle and Jeckle were planned to have a cameo in the deleted scene "Acme's Funeral" from the 1988 film Who Framed Roger Rabbit.