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WDCC Disney Classics Song Of The South Brer Bear A Hankering For Hare 


WDCC Disney Classics Song Of The South Brer Bear A Hankering For Hare 

WDCC Disney Classics Song Of The South Brer Bear A Hankering For Hare   From The Disney Movie Song of the South WDCC Disney Classics

Status: | Condition: New | Edition:Song of the South  | Edition Size: Limited to Production 2011 | Dim:7 1/2 inches | WDCC Disney Classics| Item #: 4021860

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Brer Bear A Hankering for Hare sculpted by Patrick Romandy-Simmons is Limited to Production Year 2011.

Available Summer 2011  

NOTES: Galumphing and a bit bumbling, Brer Bear is Brer Fox�s bosom buddy, so when the crafty fox is ready to roast Brer Rabbit for dinner, the burly big guy is more than ready to dig in. The charm of animation is simplicity and pantomime, noted Eric Larson, one of the animal trio�s directing animators. Where could you find three more clearly defined characters getting into strange predicaments than in [the tales of Brer Rabbit? The characters were especially fun to animate because they showed a lot of thinking going on behind them.Brer Bear (plussed with a pewter knife and fork) completes this classic scene between the clever rabbit, the sly fox and the dim-witted bruin, showing the rich and colorful chemistry Walt Disney and his artists crafted for the �three Brers.�

Song Of The South Brer Bear A Hankering For Hare   by WDCC Disney Classics is a Limited Edition production by the Artist. Comes with a Certificate of Authenticity which affirms that this is an authentic Limited Edition production from  WDCC Disney Classics.

WDCC Disney Classics bio

WALT DISNEY CLASSICS FIGURINES - The Classics Collection started in 1992 with three scenes, Bambi, Cinderella, and Fantasia's Sorcerer Apprentice. Many other series have since been introduced. Some figurines are limited, and some have been retired. Some of these figurines have risen high on the secondary market. The figurines are made of porcelain, and the process is similar to that use to make Hummel figurines. Individual pieces are molded, put together, and fired in an oven. Then they are painted and fired again. Each figurine is marked on the bottom, signifying the year it was produced. The marks represent significant milestones in Disney history. The figurines with the first year mark are usually the most desirable.