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11

I'm not sure if it has some special significance in this particular instance, but "Smith" is one of the most common surnames in the US, perhaps even the most common. So when someone wants to pick a pseudonym to mask their true identity, it's a typical choice. And for some reason, "Smith" has acquired this reputation more than any other common surname, so ...


6

For a long time, there was nothing specific about the two chipmunks to clearly identify their sex within the old cartoons. From Disney's own site: Who's Who? Ever wonder how to tell these 2 chipmunk brothers apart? Chip has a small black nose with 2 teeth in the center of his mouth. Dale has a big red nose and 2 buck teeth with a gap in the middle. ...


4

From the Disney Comics Wiki about Chip & Dale: Their earliest acquaintances were two girlfriends that they both shared, Clarice and Chi-Chi (why they didn't just date one each is unknown). Also: They also shared twin nephews, Zip 'n' Zap, and had a common Grandpa (as well as other relatives), which raises the possibility that they are related, ...


3

To heck with it, I'm going to convert my comment to an answer: I'm pretty sure the marking is just some of the fabric of her dress that has come down from her shoulder. If you pause the scene just a few frames before your first image, you can see the same mark in that position. I assume that when they filmed the more close up shots they deliberately fixed ...


2

I know, I thought so too when I first saw Jake. But it turns out his eyes are not inverted. The sclera of his eye (aka "the white of the eye") isn't shown. The whole eye is drawn black, as can be seen on dogs whose eyes are not turned at extreme angle and the white circle we see is reflected light, like on this random stock photo of a dog (not the same model ...


2

Just go to http://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Chip_'n_Dale_Rescue_Rangers and do control-F (or Command-F on a Mac) to search for the word "he" on the page, you can find various lines where the characters were referred to as "he", like this one from Kiwi's Big Adventure: [When Gadget finds out Dale is faking] Gadget: Why that little...! He couldn't...! ...


1

I can't find any definitive reason for it, but this is my take: Following Siegfried's death, Brunhild confesses that she in fact lied about Siegfried taking her virginity. Seeing him actually die stirs a sudden, unbearable sense of remorse and drives her to take her own life. This appears to echo Shakespeare's Macbeth, where Lady Macbeth begins as the ...



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