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After the murder of his father, a young lion prince, Simba flees his kingdom. Only to learn the true meaning of responsibility and bravery. But Now, with help from a curious pair of newfound friends, Simba (Donald Glover) must figure out how to grow up and take back what is rightfully his.
Doug (vo): So after reviewing the 2D animated films and the 3D animated films, I was trying to think what would be the next logical step for Disneycember, and everyone seemed to voice their opinion that they wanted to see the live-action films. Well, the problem with that is, there's, like, a bajillion of them. I have one month to get through these, and it's just way too much. But at the same time, I was thinking to myself, "These movies have left a big impact. Just as much, if not bigger than the animated ones." So it did seem kind of a shame not to talk about them in more detail. So, here's what I decided to do: I'm gonna go through the live-action movies, but only the ones that are the best known; the ones that left an impact, the ones that whether for better or worse, we remember. The Mary Poppins, the Bedknobs and Broomsticks, the Pirates of the Caribbean. The films we remember from childhood just as much as Peter Pan, Sleeping Beauty and so forth. Now the other catch to that is because, hey, being Disney, they like to do a lot of sequels, and keep in mind this wasn't just a newer thing, they did this a lot in the past, too. So, what I'm gonna do for that is, if one of the movies I'm reviewing does have a sequel or even a remake, I'll do another video just quickly summing them up, quickly talking about it, but I won't go into as much detail as the main movie, because like I said, there's a lot of these, and we gotta get through them. And why shouldn't we? A lot of these films are like live-action versions of the animated films. It was so cool to see a woman actually fly, it was so cool to actually see the pirates come out and swordfight with skeletons and all the stuff that we saw in the ride. And, of course, we love our animated magic. But at the same time, there was something really cool about seeing that magic come to real life, or at least, a little closer to real life. It made the illusion just seem a bit more believable, and that's what we're gonna look over. We're gonna look over which ones worked, which ones didn't, and which ones left the biggest impact and why. So, get ready, everybody. This is the return of Disneycember: The Live-Action Films.
The film begins with Samson, a lion, telling his son Ryan stories of his adventures in the wild. Ryan attempts to imitate his father's roar, but all he can manage is a squeaky growl. Ryan is teased by the zoo guests and he sulks away in his tree. During the night, when the zoo closes, all the animals are free to roam. Samson heads off to play a game of curling with the other animals, while Ryan is taunted to come with his friends to stalk the gazelles like his father. On the other hand, Samson observes as his best friend Benny, a squirrel, tries to get Bridget the giraffe to go out with him, but she is clearly not interested. Meanwhile, Ryan's friends sneak into the gazelle exhibit. Ryan tries to stop them with a roar, but growls instead. However, it wakes the gazelles into a stampede, which ruins his father's game. He gets angry at Ryan, berating him for spending all day sulking. Ryan retaliates by saying he sulks because he would feel much better being a loser if his father was not "Samson the Wild".
While walking Samson sees plants and rocks turning into different colors; he thinks they are his senses. Nigel is captured by a group of wildebeests who dwell in the volcano, and their leader Kazar pronounces him King, based on an 'omen' he received when he was young. About to be devoured by lions, a toy koala fell from the sky (unknown to him it was actually from a plane) and scared the lions away, saving his life. Organizing the wildebeest herds into some sort of cult, Kazar wants to change the food chain; he no longer wants his kind to be at the bottom, but would rather see "prey become predators" and vice versa. For this, he needs to sacrifice a lion. Bridget and Larry are also captured and held prisoner.
This would not be the first time for Disney and DreamWorks that two films with a similar theme were released in proximity timewise. In the fall of 1998, DreamWorks released its talking bug film Antz mere weeks before Disney/Pixar released A Bug's Life. A similar scheduling occurred in 2000 when DreamWorks released The Road to El Dorado against Disney's The Emperor's New Groove, both set in Central/South America. In 2001, Pixar released Monsters, Inc. almost simultaneously with DreamWorks' Shrek, both telling stories about monsters (the two movies were even nominated for an Academy Award). Later on in 2004, DreamWorks released Shark Tale, which had an underwater theme resembling that of Pixar's Finding Nemo (2003).
The Wild opened in 2,854 theaters. According to Box Office Mojo, the film earned $9.5 million dollars in its first weekend at the box office, ranking #4. Its promotion was small, with only the following promoters: Kraft, McDonalds, Amazon (selling the products and mini promotions on its site), Dannon, Buena Vista Games, Walt Disney Records and Walt Disney Book Publishing Worldwide. 2b1af7f3a8