One Hundred and One Dalmations: The Leash Works Both Ways
|"One Hundred and One Dalmatians" (1961).|
Having his directors, Clyde Geronimi, Hamilton Luske and Wolfgang Reitherman, implement this process supposedly cut costs in half, which enabled the studio to keep grinding out a new animation feature every few years. Without it, we might not have "The Sword in the Stone" and "The Jungle Book." Or this classic film, "One Hundred and One Dalmatians" (1961).
|Pongo loves Perdita.|
That string, great as it was, had run out. He had read a 1957 book by Dodie Smith about dogs that he liked so much that he immediately ran out and bought the rights, then had Bill Peet work it up into a script. It was the first (and only) time he tackled such recent work, so he was making a revolutionary change both with the source material and how it was made. Nobody ever accused Walt Disney of being timid.
|Roger at the piano.|
|Bumping into each other in the park.|
|At least Cruella has style!|
|Dalmations watching TV.|
|Pongo in the snow.|
|Roger and Pongo.|
|Jasper and Horace Badun, Master Criminals.|