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Disney Princess
The 2013 line-up of the Disney Princess franchise. From left to right: Mulan, Snow White, Tiana, Cinderella, Belle, Merida, Rapunzel, Ariel, Aurora, Jasmine and Pocahontas
Creator Andy Mooney
Original work animated movies
Print publications
Books Disney Princess Chapter Books
A Jewel Story
Comics Kilala Princess (Manga)
Magazines Disney Princess
Films and television
Films Enchanted Tales: Follow Your Dreams
Animated series
Video games Enchanted Journey
Original music
Toys dolls
Palace Pets[1]

Disney Princess is a media franchise owned by The Walt Disney Company. Created by Disney Consumer Products chairman Andy Mooney in the early 2000s, the franchise features a line-up of fictional female protagonists who have appeared in various Disney franchises.

The franchise does not, as its name might suggest, include all princess characters from the whole of Disney-owned media, but rather refers to specific characters from the company's animated films. As of 2015, the eleven characters considered part of the franchise are Snow White, Cinderella, Aurora, Ariel, Belle, Jasmine, Pocahontas, Mulan, Tiana, Rapunzel, and Merida.[2][3]

The franchise has released dolls, sing-along videos, apparel, home decor, toys, and a variety of other products featuring the Disney Princesses.[4] Licensees for the franchise include Glidden (wall paint), Stride Rite (sparkly shoes), Hasbro (games and dolls), and plastic Fisher-Price figurines.[5]

Disney Princesses


Snow White

Snow White is the 1st and original Disney Princess. A main character in Walt Disney Animation Studios' 1st animated feature film Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937), Snow White is a beautiful young princess, described by her evil stepmother's Magic Mirror as having "hair as black as ebony, lips as red as the rose, skin as white as snow".[6] She is forced to seek refuge in the home of the seven dwarfs, where she hides from her evil stepmother, the Evil Queen Grimhilde, who is jealous of Snow White's beauty and seeks her death. Snow White is often described as a kind, optimistic, tidy and happy person who sees the good in everyone. Originally voiced by Adriana Caselotti and animated by Marc Davis and Les Clark, she is based on the heroine of the German fairy tale Snow White (1812) by the Brothers Grimm. She has also been voiced by Mary Kay Bergman, Carolyn Gardener, and most recently Katherine Von Till.


Cinderella is the 2nd Disney Princess and the title character in Disney's 12th animated feature film. Cinderella, released in 1950. She is often considered the "Leader of the Disney Princesses". Forced into servitude by her evil stepmother, Lady Tremaine, and her two cruel stepsisters, Drizella and Anastasia, Cinderella dreams of going to the ball. When all seems lost, her fairy godmother allows her to attend, where she meets and falls in love with the Prince. Cinderella is based on the heroine of the French fairy tale Cinderella by Charles Perrault. Originally voiced by Ilene Woods and animated by Marc Davis, in recent animated features she is currently voiced by Jennifer Hale. In the original movie, Cinderella's hair was intended to be more of a strawberry-blonde color, but today she is depicted as having blonde hair. Also, her iconic ball gown is depicted as light blue instead of silver in nearly all media and merchandise. Cinderella is also known as Cinderelly by the mice.


Aurora, originally voiced by Mary Costa and animated by Marc Davis, is the 3rd Disney Princess. She first appeared in Disney's 16th animated feature film Sleeping Beauty (1959). The motion picture is adapted from the French fairy tale The Sleeping Beauty by Charles Perrault (1697), from the German fairy tale Little Briar Rose (1812) by The Brothers Grimm and from The Sleeping Beauty ballet by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky (1890). Aurora has hair of sunshine gold and lips that shame the red rose; she is often described as beautiful, kind, shy and sophisticated. She is also a hopeless romantic. At first, she is seen as a little naive and insecure as a result of being sheltered for most of her life but, unlike Snow White, she is somewhat pluckier and more opinionated. In later media, she is shown to have matured and become more self-assured, independent and confident. She was later voiced by Erin Torpey, and Jennifer Hale and is currently voiced by Kate Higgins.


Ariel is the 4th Disney Princess, as well as the title character in Disney's 28th animated feature film The Little Mermaid (1989 film), released in 1989. She is the youngest of King Triton's seven daughters. Ariel is a mermaid princess in the undersea kingdom Atlantica (according to later media in the franchise). Fascinated by the human world and tired of life under the sea, Ariel makes a deal with Ursula the sea witch, trading her voice in return for humanity. Based on the Danish fairy tale The Little Mermaid by Hans Christian Andersen, Ariel is voiced by Jodi Benson and animated by Glen Keane and Mark Henn. The character was inspired by the protagonist in Andersen's story, but was developed into a different personality for the film.[7] Ariel is fiercely independent and a dreamer, which is notable in her collecting of human world treasures in her private grotto. She is bold and a risk-taker. Ariel is distinguished by her bright red hair, purple/lavender seashell bra and green tail.


Belle is the 5th Disney Princess, first introduced in Disney's 30th animated feature film Beauty and the Beast (1991). Based on the heroine of the French fairy tale by Jeanne-Marie Le Prince de Beaumont, Belle was created by screenwriter Linda Woolverton[8] and originally animated by James Baxter[9] and Mark Henn.[10] Originally voiced by Paige O'Hara, Belle is currently voiced by Julie Nathanson.

Frustrated with her provincial village life, book-loving Belle longs for adventure. When her father Maurice is imprisoned by a hideous beast, Belle sacrifices her own freedom in return for his. At first frightened by the Beast's physical appearance and repulsed by his selfishness, Belle learns to appreciate him after he rescues her from a pack of hungry wolves, expressing her gratitude by tending to his wounds. While the Beast's love for Belle gradually results in him adapting a more friendly and civil manner, Belle befriends him, eventually managing to fall in love with him by the time the last petal falls off an enchanted rose, which ultimately breaks a spell cast on him and transforms him back into a handsome prince.

Personality-wise, Belle has been regarded as an independent,[11] intelligent,[12] courageous[13] and headstrong,[14] as well as a feminist.[15] The character has been universally lauded by critics, garnering specific praise and recognition for her intelligence and bravery. The Los Angeles Times hailed Belle as one of the Disney Princesses responsible for "break[ing] the bonds of convention".[16] The Globe and Mail praised the character, complimenting her intellect and labeling her the "main attraction of Beauty and the Beast".[17] Entertainment Weekly highlighted the character's independence, calling her "the hero" of the film and accrediting her with making Beauty and the Beast the best Disney Princess film.[18] The Washington Post described Belle as "more mature, more womanly and less blandly asexual" than previous Disney heroines.[19] The American Film Institute nominated Belle for its list of 100 Years...100 Heroes and Villains.[20] Belle remains the best-received Disney Princess to-date.


Jasmine is the 6th Disney Princess and the leading lady of Disney's 31st animated feature film Aladdin (1992). Jasmine is fierce, bold, and confident, and she rarely allows anyone tell her what to do and what not to do. Jasmine hungers for independence, tired of the restrictions laid before her by her father. She falls in love with Aladdin while he is disguised as a prince, after he takes her on a romantic ride on a magic carpet. Aladdin's genie companion is summoned by Jafar, who uses the genie's magic to tyrannically overthrow Jasmine's father, the Sultan. Luckily, after Jafar's defeat, the Sultan permits Jasmine to wed Aladdin despite his lack of royal heritage. Princess Jasmine is voiced by Linda Larkin and animated by Mark Henn, and her singing voice is provided by Lea Salonga (in the feature film) and Liz Callaway (in the direct-to-video sequel).

Jasmine is based on Princess Badroulbadour from the One Thousand and One Nights tale of "Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp".


Pocahontas is the 7th Disney Princess and first appeared in Disney's 33rd animated feature film Pocahontas (1995). Based on the Native American chief's daughter, Pocahontas (c. 1595–1617), and the settlement of Jamestown, Virginia in 1607. Pocahontas is displayed as a noble, independent and highly spiritual young woman. She expresses wisdom beyond her years and offers kindness and guidance to those around her. An adventure and nature lover, in the film she appears to have shamanic powers since she was able to commune with nature, talk to spirits, empathize with animals and understand unknown languages. In the sequel, Pocahontas seems to have grown after hearing of John Smith's assumed death. She keeps her independent spirit and playfulness, but is much more mature and self-assured than she was in the first film. During her stay in England, she nearly loses herself in the hustle and bustle of the new world and is almost turned into someone she's not. But in the end she bravely intends to sacrifice herself for her people's safety and returns to her homeland, finding herself, and love, once again. She was voiced by Irene Bedard and animated by Glen Keane while her singing was provided by Judy Kuhn.


Fa Mulan is the 8th Disney Princess[21] and first appeared in Disney's 36th animated feature film Mulan (1998). The movie is adapted from the legend of Hua Mulan (386–536). Mulan, atypical and unlike most previous female roles, is courageous and more self-reliant. She also does not fit in with the expectations of a young Chinese girl of the time; despite her natural beauty, she is clumsy, outspoken, and independent rather than graceful, silent and demure. Her meeting with the matchmaker ended in chaos because of this, (with help from a certain cricket), and the matchmaker claimed that even though she had the looks of a bride, she would never find a match. However, her courage, intelligence, and determination helped her through her adventures, in which she disguises herself as a male soldier in order to fight in the Chinese army in place of her wounded father. She was voiced by Ming-Na Wen and animated by Mark Henn while her singing was provided by Lea Salonga.



Tiana, voiced by Anika Noni Rose and animated by Mark Henn, is the 9th Disney Princess character to be incorporated into the franchise, appearing in Disney's 49th animated feature film The Princess and the Frog (2009). Her film is loosely based on the novel The Frog Princess by E. D. Baker, which is in turn based on the Brothers Grimm fairy tale The Frog Prince. Tiana is portrayed as being a hardworking, ambitious, and beautiful young woman who has no love interest (at the start of the film). Living in New Orleans, Louisiana, Tiana strives to achieve her goal of opening her own restaurant (an ambition inspired by the accomplishments of real life restaurateur Leah Chase).[22] However, she is transformed into a frog after trying to break a spell cast by a Bokor on Prince Naveen that had changed him into a frog also. Throughout the film, the pair must embark on a quest to find a way to break the spell. Tiana was officially "coronated" and became a member of the Disney Princess line-up on March 14, 2010 at the New York Palace Hotel in Manhattan, New York.[23]


Rapunzel is the 10th Disney Princess. First appearing in Disney's 50th animated feature film Tangled (2010), Rapunzel is based on the heroine of the German fairy tale by the Brothers Grimm. Created by screenwriter Dan Fogelman, Rapunzel was originally animated by Glen Keane, and is voiced by recording artist and actress Mandy Moore. The character was "coronated" and officially inducted into the Disney Princess franchise on October 2, 2011 at Kensington Palace in London, England.[24][25][26]

A princess born with long, magical golden hair, Rapunzel, stolen from her parents, the King and Queen of Corona, at infancy, is raised by Mother Gothel, an evil and vain old witch and exploits her hair to remain young and beautiful. Incarcerated in an isolated tower for eighteen years, Rapunzel enlists the help of a wanted thief named Flynn Rider to see the floating lanterns in time for her 18th birthday.

Rapunzel is notably the first Disney Princess to appear in a CGI film, but is frequently revamped to a traditionally animated design when appearing in merchandising alongside fellow, classically animated Princesses.

The character has been generally well received by most critics. Particular praise was awarded to her spirited personality and contemporaneity. The Los Angeles Times described Rapunzel as "a very modern young woman".[27] The New Yorker called Rapunzel a witty and intelligent character,[28] while USA Today wrote, "Rapunzel is more believable in her teenage histrionics" than previous Disney heroines.[29] However, some reviews, such as the two provided by Time Out, were less favorable in their opinions of the character, describing her as both a "bland"[30] and "synthetic" character.[31]


Merida is the 11th Disney princess, first appearing in the Pixar film Brave (2012).[2] Voiced by Kelly Macdonald, the character's singing voice is provided by Julie Fowlis. She was created by director and screenwriter Brenda Chapman. Merida is the 16-year-old daughter of Queen Elinor, who rules the kingdom alongside King Fergus. Queen Elinor's expectations of her daughter make Merida see her mother as being distant while also causing friction between the two. Despite Elinor's desire to see Merida as a proper royal lady, Merida is an impetuous girl who wants to take control of her own destiny. She has honed her skill in archery, and is one of the most skilled archers ever seen. She is also skilled in sword-fighting and cross-country horse riding on her horse, Angus. Merida was "coronated" and officially became a part of the Disney Princess franchise on May 11, 2013 at Walt Disney World's Magic Kingdom.[32]

She is the first Disney princess in the line-up to not have a love interest in her film. She is also the first Pixar and the second CGI princess. Unlike the other princesses, Merida does not sing in her film.


Attention niels epting WARNING: You may add parodies. But, do NOT delete any. Complete parodies list

  1. Disney Princess/101 Dalmatians
  2. Disney Princess/A Bug's Life
  3. Disney Princess/Adventure Time
  4. Disney Princess/Aladdin
  5. Disney Princess/Alexander & The Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day (2014)
  6. Disney Princess/Alice in Wonderland
  7. Disney Princess/Alvin and the Chipmunks
  8. Disney Princess/American Dad
  9. Disney Princess/Animaniacs
  10. Disney Princess/Annie (2014)
  11. Disney Princess/A Prayer for the Dying (1987)
  12. Disney Princess/Archer
  13. Disney Princess/Arthur
  14. Disney Princess/Back at the Barnyard
  15. Disney Princess/Bambi
  16. Disney Princess/Barney
  17. Disney Princess/Beauty and the Beast
  18. Disney Princess/Bedknobs and Broomsticks
  19. Disney Princess/Bee Movie
  20. Disney Princess/Ben-Hur (1959)
  21. Disney Princess/Ben 10: Ultimate Alien
  22. Disney Princess/Big Hero 6 (2014)
  23. Disney Princess/Big Hero 6
  24. Disney Princess/Birdman (2014)
  25. Disney Princess/Blue's Clues
  26. Disney Princess/Brave
  27. Disney Princess/Cars
  28. Disney Princess/Casablanca (1942)
  29. Disney Princess/Cinderella
  30. Disney Princess/Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 (2013)
  31. Disney Princess/Cyberchase
  32. Disney Princess/Damn Yankees! (1958)
  33. Disney Princess/Despicable Me 2 (2013)
  34. Disney Princess/Dexter's Laboratory
  35. Disney Princess/Dinner at Eight (1933)
  36. Disney Princess/Doctor Zhivago (1965)
  37. Disney Princess/DodgeBall: A True Underdog Story (2004)
  38. Disney Princess/Dolphin Tale 2 (2014)
  39. Disney Princess/Donald
  40. Disney Princess/Dora the Explorer
  41. Disney Princess/Dr. Dolittle: Million Dollar Mutts (2009)
  42. Disney Princess/Dumbo
  43. Disney Princess/Easter Parade (1948)
  44. Disney Princess/Ed, Edd n Eddy
  45. Disney Princess/Elf
  46. Disney Princess/Emily
  47. Disney Princess/Epic (2013)
  48. Disney Princess/Family Guy
  49. Disney Princess/Fantastic Four (2005)
  50. Disney Princess/Fat Albert (2004)
  51. Disney Princess/Female Thomas Characters
  52. Disney Princess/Fiddler on the Roof (1971)
  53. Disney Princess/Finding Nemo
  54. Disney Princess/Finian's Rainbow (1968)
  55. Disney Princess/Fraggle Rock
  56. Disney Princess/Frozen (2013)
  57. Disney Princess/Fullmetal Alchemist
  58. Disney Princess/Fun and Fancy Free
  59. Disney Princess/Futurama
  60. Disney Princess/Garfield
  61. Disney Princess/Gone with the Wind (1939)
  62. Disney Princess/Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1939)
  63. Disney Princess/Grown Ups 2 (2013)
  64. Disney Princess/Hercules
  65. Disney Princess/Hey Arnold
  66. Disney Princess/Hillsong: Let Hope Rise
  67. Disney Princess/Home (2015)
  68. Disney Princess/Hope and Glory (1987)
  69. Disney Princess/Horrible Bosses 2 (2014)
  70. Disney Princess/Hotel Transylvania
  71. Disney Princess/How To Train Your Dragon 2 (2014)
  72. Disney Princess/Ice Age
  73. Disney Princess/Inside Out (2015)
  74. Disney Princess/In The Heart Of The Sea
  75. Disney Princess/James
  76. Disney Princess/Jersey Girl (2004)
  77. Disney Princess/Jimmy Neutron
  78. Disney Princess/John Tucker Must Die (2006)
  79. Disney Princess/Journey 2: The Mysterious Island
  80. Disney Princess/Kingmsan: The Secret Service
  81. Disney Princess/King of the Hill
  82. Disney Princess/Kirby
  83. Disney Princess/Kung Fu Panda
  84. Disney Princess/Labyrinth (1986)
  85. Disney Princess/Lady and the Tramp
  86. Disney Princess/Legends of Oz: Dorothy's Return
  87. Disney Princess/Loonatics Unleashed
  88. Disney Princess/Looney Tunes
  89. Disney Princess/Madagascar
  90. Disney Princess/Mario
  91. Disney Princess/Mary Poppins
  92. Disney Princess/Mean Girls (2004)
  93. Disney Princess/Meet Me in St. Louis (1944)
  94. Disney Princess/Mega Man X
  95. Disney Princess/Metal Gear Solid
  96. Disney Princess/Minions (2015)
  97. Disney Princess/Monster House
  98. Disney Princess/Monsters University
  99. Disney Princess/Mr. Peabody & Sherman (2014)
  100. Disney Princess/Mulan
  101. Disney Princess/Muppets
  102. Disney Princess/My Fair Lady (1964)
  103. Disney Princess/Oklahoma! (1955)
  104. Disney Princess/Open Season
  105. Disney Princess/Over the Hedge
  106. Disney Princess/Oz: The Great and Powerful
  107. Disney Princess/PAC-MAN
  108. Disney Princess/Pan (2015)
  109. Disney Princess/Peanuts
  110. Disney Princess/Penguins of Madagascar (2014)
  111. Disney Princess/Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters
  112. Disney Princess/Percy
  113. Disney Princess/Peter Pan
  114. Disney Princess/Phineas & Ferb
  115. Disney Princess/Pinocchio
  116. Disney Princess/Pitch Perfect 2 (2015)
  117. Disney Princess/Planes
  118. Disney Princess/Pocahontas
  119. Disney Princess/Pokemon
  120. Disney Princess/Project Almanac (2015)
  121. Disney Princess/Rainbow (1996)
  122. Disney Princess/Ratatouille
  123. Disney Princess/Regular Show
  124. Disney Princess/Rio 3 (2017)
  125. Disney Princess/Rise of the Guardians (2012)
  126. Disney Princess/Robin Hood
  127. Disney Princess/Robots
  128. Disney Princess/Rugrats
  129. Disney Princess/Sabrina The Animated Series
  130. Disney Princess/Schoolhouse Rock
  131. Disney Princess/Sesame Street
  132. Disney Princess/Shark Tale
  133. Disney Princess/Shrek
  134. Disney Princess/Singin' in the Rain (1952)
  135. Disney Princess/Sleeping Beauty
  136. Disney Princess/Snow White
  137. Disney Princess/Song of the South
  138. Disney Princess/Sonic
  139. Disney Princess/South Park
  140. Disney Princess/SpongeBob SquarePants
  141. Disney Princess/Spongebob
  142. Disney Princess/State Fair (1945)
  143. Disney Princess/Street Fighter
  144. Disney Princess/Surf's Up
  145. Disney Princess/Tarzan
  146. Disney Princess/Teen Titans
  147. Disney Princess/Tekken
  148. Disney Princess/The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (2014)
  149. Disney Princess/The Amazing World of Gumball
  150. Disney Princess/The Aristocats
  151. Disney Princess/The Bells of St. Mary's (1945)
  152. Disney Princess/The Black Cauldron
  153. Disney Princess/The Brave Little Toaster
  154. Disney Princess/The Cleveland Show
  155. Disney Princess/The Fairly OddParents
  156. Disney Princess/The Flinstones
  157. Disney Princess/The Great Mouse Detective
  158. Disney Princess/The Hunchback of Notre Dame
  159. Disney Princess/The Incredibles
  160. Disney Princess/The Jungle Book
  161. Disney Princess/The Kidsongs Television Show
  162. Disney Princess/The Last Mimzy (2007)
  163. Disney Princess/The Lego Movie (2014)
  164. Disney Princess/The Lion King
  165. Disney Princess/The Little Engine That Could
  166. Disney Princess/The Little Mermaid
  167. Disney Princess/The Lorax (2012)
  168. Disney Princess/The Music Man (1962)
  169. Disney Princess/Theodore Tugboat
  170. Disney Princess/The Pink Panther
  171. Disney Princess/The Pirates! Band of Misfits
  172. Disney Princess/The Rainbow (1989)
  173. Disney Princess/The Rescuers
  174. Disney Princess/The Secret Partner (1961)
  175. Disney Princess/The Simpsons
  176. Disney Princess/The Smurfs 2 (2013)
  177. Disney Princess/The Sound of Music (1965)
  178. Disney Princess/The SpongeBob Movie: Sponge Out of Water
  179. Disney Princess/The Thief and the Cobbler
  180. Disney Princess/The Wacky Adventures of Ronald McDonald
  181. Disney Princess/The Wind in the Willows
  182. Disney Princess/The Wizard of Oz
  183. Disney Princess/Thomas
  184. Disney Princess/Timmy the Tooth
  185. Disney Princess/Tiny Toon Adventures
  186. Disney Princess/Toby
  187. Disney Princess/Tower of Terror (1997)
  188. Disney Princess/Toy Story
  189. Disney Princess/TUGS
  190. Disney Princess/Turbo (2013)
  191. Disney Princess/VeggieTales
  192. Disney Princess/WALL-E
  193. Disney Princess/Wallace and Gromit
  194. Disney Princess/Wee Sing
  195. Disney Princess/Wild Kratts
  196. Disney Princess/Winnie the Pooh
  197. Disney Princess/Wreck-It Ralph
  198. Disney Princess/Zelda
  199. Disney Princess/Zoboomafoo


  1. "Disney nurtures Palace Pet project, tablet usage", Kidscreen/iKids, Brunico Communications Ltd, October 2, 2013. Retrieved on July 1, 2014. 
  2. 2.0 2.1 "Merida becomes Disney’s 11th Princess in a ceremony at the Magic Kingdom", May 11, 2013. Retrieved on March 6, 2014. 
  3. "Official Disney Princesses website". Retrieved 2011-02-10.
  4. "Fisher-Price Disney Princess Review". Retrieved 26 August 2013.
  5. "The $500 Million Battle Over Disney’s Princesses", Bloomberg Businessweek, December 17, 2015. Retrieved on February 18, 2016. 
  6. "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs Script". Retrieved 3 July 2015.
  7. Template:Cite video
  8. Woolard, John. "Life is a fairy tale for Disney screenwriter Linda Woolverton". Ocala Star-Banner.,3117667. Retrieved 18 May 2013.
  9. Lytal, Cristy (February 22, 2009). "Animator James Baxter puts imagination in motion". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  10. Moore, Roger (September 15, 2011). "'Lion King' was born and animated in Orlando". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  11. Berardinelli, James. "Beauty and the Beast (1991)". James Berardinelli. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  12. "Beauty and the Beast". Common Sense Media Inc. September 19, 2005. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  13. Punter, Jennie (January 13, 2012). "Beauty and the Beast 3D: Disney classic gets added pop". The Globe and Mail Inc. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  14. Lowe, Lindsay (March 7, 2013). "Enough Feisty Princesses: Disney Needs an Introverted Heroine". The Atlantic Monthly Group. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  15. Cochrane, Emma. "Beauty And The Beast". Bauer Consumer Media. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  16. Solomon, Charles (June 26, 1998). "Animated Heroines Finally Get in Step With the Times". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 8 May 2013.
  17. Punter, Jennie (January 13, 2012). "Beauty and the Beast 3D: Disney classic gets added pop". The Globe and Mail. The Globe and Mail Inc. Retrieved 15 September 2012.
  18. Bernardin, Marc (August 1, 2012). "Best Animated Movies Ever". Entertainment Weekly. Entertainment Weekly Inc.,,20609141_20302680,00.html#20665337. Retrieved 21 November 2012.
  19. Hinson, Hal (November 22, 1991). "Critic Review for Beauty and the Beast 3D on". The Washington Post. The Washington Post.,1216208/critic-review.html. Retrieved 4 September 2012.
  20. "The 50 greatest heroes and the 50 greatest villains of all time 400 Nominated Characters". American Film Institute. American Film Institute. Retrieved 17 December 2012.
  21. Dill, Karen E. (December 4, 2009). "First Black Disney Princess Debuts, 70+ years after Snow White". Sussex Directories, Inc. Retrieved March 10, 2014.
  22. Noyer, Jérémie (June 1, 2010). "The Princess And The Frog‘s Directors John Musker and Ron Clements take us to "the other side" of animation!". Animated Views. Retrieved 19 August 2013.
  23. Princess Tiana Officially Joins the Disney Princess Royal Court at Star-Studded Crowning Event in New York City Business Wire, Retrieved December 15, 2014
  24. "Disney Throws a Party in London for Rapunzel", September 29, 2011. Retrieved on March 6, 2014. 
  25. Bryson, Carey (September 30, 2011). "Rapunzel Induction Ceremony This Weekend". Kid's Movies and TV - Retrieved 12 June 2013.
  26. Roseboom, Matt (October 5, 2011). "Rapunzel named 10th Disney Princess in ceremony at Kensington Palace in London". Orlando Attractions Magazine. Orlando Attractions Magazine. Retrieved 12 June 2013.
  27. Turan, Kenneth (November 24, 2010). "Movie review: 'Tangled'". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 12 March 2013.
  28. Diones, Bruce (2010). "Tangled". The New Yorker. Condé Nast. Retrieved 13 March 2013.
  29. Puig, Claudia (November 26, 2010). "'Tangled' gently teases Disney and its animated films". USA Today. Gannett Co. Inc. Retrieved 13 March 2013.
  30. Huddleston, Tom (June 25, 2011). "Tangled (PG)". Time Out. Time Out. Retrieved 12 March 2013.
  31. Uhlich, Keith (November 23, 2010). "Tangled". Time Out. Time Out. Retrieved 13 March 2013.
  32. Brigante, Ricky (May 13, 2013). "Merida becomes 11th Disney Princess in coronation ceremony with first-ever Queen Elinore appearance at Walt Disney World". Inside the Magic. Retrieved 15 December 2014.
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