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Tinker Bell A Splash of Spring WDCC Disney Classics Sculpture

Sculpted by Jacqueline Perreault Gonzales
Includes Certificate of Authenticity.

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



Shipping Framing

Product Description


Sculpted by: Jacqueline Perrault Gonzales

Backstamped with the production year: 2012

Comes with Certificate of Authenticity

Serial Number: 4002127

Part of a numbered limited edition - #527, #613, #628 and #740 of 1500

Sixth in the Disney Artist Series

Special Materials:

Hair Ribbon: Pewter

Grass: Pewter

Water Drop: Pewter

Daisy Stem: Bronze

Tinker Bell (Tink for short), is a fictional character from J. M. Barrie's 1904 play Peter Pan and its 1911 novelizationPeter and Wendy. She has appeared in multiple film and television adaptations of the Peter Pan stories, in particular the 1953 animated Walt Disney picture Peter Pan. She also appears in the official sequel Peter Pan in Scarlet by Geraldine McCaughrean commissioned by Great Ormond Street Hospital as well as the "Peter and the Starcatchers" book series by Ridley Pearson and Dave Barry.

At first only a supporting character described by her creator as "a common fairy", her animated incarnation was a hit and has since become a widely recognized unofficial mascot of The Walt Disney Company, and the centerpiece of its Disney Fairies media franchise including the direct-to-DVD film series Tinker Bell and Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color.

Barrie described Tinker Bell, the fairy who mended pots and kettles, an actual tinker of the fairy folk.[1] Her speech consists of the sounds of a tinkling bell, which is understandable only to those familiar with the language of the fairies.

Though sometimes ill-tempered, spoiled, jealous, vindictive and inquisitive, she is also helpful and kind to Peter. The extremes in her personality are explained in the story by the fact that a fairy's size prevents her from holding more than one feeling at a time, so when she is angry she has no counterbalancing compassion. Fairies can enable others to fly by sprinkling them with fairy dust (called "pixie dust" in the Disney films, and presented as "starstuff" in Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson's novel series). At the end of the novel, when Peter flies back to find an older Wendy, it is mentioned that Tinker Bell died in the year after Wendy and her brothers left Neverland, and Peter no longer remembers her.