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Peter Jackson wasn't the first person to make movies out of the works of J.R.R. Tolkien. So I've decided to take a look at the animated movies adapted from his books, see if they're any good, and how do they compare to the later better-known films.
First up, Rankin/Bass, the company behind all those stop-motion Christmas specials you loved, presents a seventy-eight minute version of The Hobbit. All those who complained Jacksons' movies were too long should love it, right? Right...?

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which animated movie of 2016 was your favorite?

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Just how incredible is this highest grossing animated movie? Is Frozen really one of the great Disney movies, even at only three years old?

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Coming at last to the end of an era, Winnie the Pooh is Disney's final traditionally animated film. Is it worth returning to the Hundred Acre Wood for?

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Did you know there was a good Scooby-Doo movie? One that's actually atmospheric, dark, and creepy with new character development?

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Tangled is the first 3D animated Disney film to feel like a Disney film. And it's a good tribute as their 50th. It certainly has its shortcomings but is also fairly surprising.

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The Princess and the Frog was Disney's return to traditional animation, and there's a lot in it that I love including one of Disney's best princesses and one of their best villains. But there are also a number of problems that prevent the film from being the classic it's trying to be.

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A movie about a dog who thinks he's a superhero starring John Travolta and Miley Cyrus sounds really awful.
And yet, I’ve never gone into a Disney movie expecting less and ultimately getting more than I did out of Bolt!
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