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Brer Bear A Hankering for Hare WDCC Disney classics sculpture

Sculpted by Patrick Romandy-Simmons
Includes Certificate of Authenticity.

SKU
WDCC4021860
Medium
Disney Classics Collection Sculpture
Artwork Dimensions
7 and 1/2 inches tall

$185.00

Available

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Product Description

Brer Bear A Hankering for Hare WDCC Disney classics sculpture

Sculpted by Patrick Romandy-Simmons

Backstamped with the Production Year: 2011

Comes with Certificate of Authenticity.

Serial Number: 4021860

Limited edition production - only produced in 2011

Special Materials:

Knife and Fork: Pewter

Song of the South is a 1946 American live-action animated musical film produced by Walt Disney and released by RKO Radio Pictures. It is based on the collection of Uncle Remus stories as adapted by Joel Chandler Harris, and stars James Baskett as Uncle Remus. The film takes place in the southern United States during the Reconstruction Era, a period of American history shortly after the end of the American Civil War and the abolition of slavery. The story follows 7-year-old Johnny (Bobby Driscoll) who is visiting his grandmother's plantation for an extended stay. Johnny befriends Uncle Remus, one of the workers on the plantation, and takes joy in hearing his tales about the adventures of Br'er Rabbit, Br'er Fox, and Br'er Bear. Johnny learns from the stories how to cope with the challenges he is experiencing living on the plantation.

Walt Disney had wanted to produce a film based on the Uncle Remus stories for some time. It was not until 1939 that he began negotiating with the Harris family for film rights, and later in 1944, filming for Song of the South finally began. The studio constructed a plantation set for the outdoor scenes in Phoenix, Arizona, and some other scenes were filmed in Hollywood. The film is mostly live action, but includes three animated segments which were later released as stand-alone television features. Some scenes also feature a combination of live action with animation. Song of the South premiered in Atlanta in November 1946 and the remainder of its initial theater run was a financial success. The song "Zip-a-Dee-Doo-Dah" won the 1947 Academy Award for Best Song and Baskett received an honorable award for his performance as Uncle Remus.