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Encyclopedia > All Dogs Go to Heaven
All Dogs Go to Heaven

DVD Cover
Directed by Don Bluth
Produced by Don Bluth
Gary Goldman
John Pomeroy
Written by Mitchel Savage
Starring Burt Reynolds
Dom DeLuise
Judith Barsi
Vic Tayback
Charles Nelson Reilly
Ken Page
Loni Anderson
Melba Moore
Distributed by MGM/UA
Release date(s) November 17, 1989
Running time 89 min.
Language English
Budget Unknown
Followed by All Dogs Go to Heaven 2
IMDb profile

All Dogs Go to Heaven is an animated film directed and produced by Don Bluth and released by United Artists in 1989. The film tells the story of a dog, Charlie B. Barkin (voiced by Burt Reynolds), who is murdered by his gangster business partner Carface Carruthers, but who forsakes his place in Heaven to return and take revenge. On his return he frees a young orphan girl, Anne-Marie, who Carface was holding captive because of her ability to talk to and understand animals (giving Carface insider information about who to bet on in races). At first Charlie means to exploit Anne-Marie's gift too, but soon comes to learn he will have to change his ways if he is to earn his place in Heaven again. Image File history File links AllDogsGotoHeaven. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... Gary Goldman (born November 17, 1944 in Oakland, California) is American animator, director, and producer. ... John Pomeroy (born 1951 in Los Angeles, California) is an American animator who has worked for several major studios, including The Walt Disney Company and Sullivan Bluth Studios. ... Burt Reynolds (born Burton Reynolds Jr. ... Dominick Dom DeLuise (born August 1, 1933) is an American actor who has starred in numerous roles, mostly comedic. ... Judith Eva Barsi (June 6, 1978 – July 25, 1988) was an American child actress. ... Victor Vic Tayback (January 6, 1930 – May 25, 1990) was a New York City-born American actor of Syrian descent. ... Charles Nelson Reilly (January 13, 1931–May 25, 2007) was an American actor, director and drama teacher known for his comedic roles in movies, childrens television, animated cartoons, and as a panelist on the game show Match Game. ... Ken Page (born in January 20, 1954) is an actor from St. ... Loni Kaye Anderson (born August 5, 1945) is an American actress, best known for her role as Jennifer Marlowe on the television sitcom WKRP in Cincinnati and as a former wife of Burt Reynolds (from 1988 to 1993). ... Melba Moore (born Melba Hill, 29 October 1945, in New York City) is an American R&B singer and actress. ... Leo the Lion in the MGM logo Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer or MGM, was, until 2005, a media company, involved primarily in the production and distribution of cinema and television programs. ... 17 November is also the name of a Marxist group in Greece, coinciding with the anniversary of the Athens Polytechnic uprising. ... Year 1989 (MCMLXXXIX) was a common year starting on Sunday (link displays 1989 Gregorian calendar). ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... This article or section contains a plot summary that is overly long or excessively detailed compared to the rest of the article. ... Animation refers to the process in which each frame of a film or movie is produced individually, whether generated as a computer graphic, or by photographing a drawn image, or by repeatedly making small changes to a model (see claymation and stop motion), and then photographing the result. ... The film director, on the right, gives last minute direction to the cast and crew, whilst filming a costume drama on location in London. ... A film producer creates the conditions for making movies. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... This article is about the film studio. ... Year 1989 (MCMLXXXIX) was a common year starting on Sunday (link displays 1989 Gregorian calendar). ... Burt Reynolds (born Burton Reynolds Jr. ...


The film was produced mostly at Sullivan Bluth Studios in Dublin, Ireland, funded by UK-based investors Goldcrest Films. On its cinema release it competed directly with a Disney animated feature released at the same time (The Little Mermaid). While it did not repeat the box-office success of Sullivan Bluth's previous feature films (An American Tail and The Land Before Time) it was very successful on home video, becoming one of the biggest-selling VHS releases ever. The film inspired a theatrical sequel, a television series and a Christmas special TV movie. Sullivan Bluth Studios was an animation studio set up by animator Don Bluth and several colleagues. ... For other uses, see Dublin (disambiguation). ... Goldcrest Films is a British film production company founded by David Puttnam. ... The Little Mermaid is a 1989 animated feature film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and first released on November 15, 1989 by Walt Disney Pictures. ... An American Tail is an animated film produced by Steven Spielbergs Amblin Entertainment, and directed by Don Bluth, originally released in movie theatres on November 21, 1986. ... This article is about the 1988 film. ... The home video business rents and sells videocassettes and DVDs to the public. ...

Contents

Plot

In 1939 New Orleans, Charlie B. Barkin, a rough-and-tumble German Shepherd (voiced by Burt Reynolds) with a con man's charm, is working at a casino with his gangster Pit Bull business partner Carface Carruthers. Carface, unwilling to share the earnings, has Charlie locked away at the pound, but with the help of his friend Itchy, a nervous Dachshund, he breaks out. Unaware of Carface's malicious intent, Charlie returns full of ideas about changing their business, but Carface wants to sever ties with him. To get Charlie out of the picture for good, Carface arranges his death. He takes Charlie out to Mardi Gras, gets him drunk and runs him down with a car, knocking him into the river. New Orleans is the largest city in the state of Louisiana, United States of America. ... Country of origin Germany Classification Breed standards (external links) FCI, AKC, ANKC, CKC KC(UK), NZKC, UKC The German Shepherd Dog (known also as the Alsatian or Schäfer(hund)) is an intelligent breed of dog. ... Burt Reynolds (born Burton Reynolds Jr. ... The American Pit Bull Terrier is one of several bull terrier breeds, often kept as a pet. ... The dachshund is a short-legged, elongated dog breed of the hound family. ... For other uses, see Mardi Gras (disambiguation). ...


Having died, Charlie goes to Heaven by default, despite not having done a single nice thing in his life; as the angelic Heavenly Whippet explains, “unlike people, dogs are naturally good and loyal and kind”. Dissatisfied at having died before his time, Charlie takes back his ‘life watch’ (a glowing pocket watch) and winds it up again, forsaking his place in Heaven and returning himself to Earth. While he has been returned to life, and cannot die while his life watch still ticks, when it does stop he will be condemned to Hell for eternity. For other uses, see Heaven (disambiguation). ... The Inferno redirects here. ...


Back on Earth Charlie reunites with Itchy and plots his revenge against Carface by setting up a rival business, ‘Charlie's Place’. Itchy is reluctant to cooperate, fearing retribution not only from Carface but also a ‘monster’ he has heard Carface possesses. Upon investigation, Charlie discovers the ‘monster’ is in fact an orphan named Anne-Marie who Carface has been harbouring because of her ability to communicate with animals, giving Carface the advantage when gambling on races. Seeing the potential to use Anne-Marie's gift for his own gain, Charlie decides to take her, promising he will only use her abilities to do good and that he will find her a family. Ever the con-artist though, Charlie has no intention of doing so, and continues with his criminal ways, pickpocketing a married couple while Anne-Marie unwittingly helps divert their attention. When Anne-Marie finds out, she is furious at Charlie. His conscience pricked, Charlie begins to worry about his fate, and that night suffers a nightmare where he is banished to Hell and menaced by demons.

All Dogs Go to Heaven
All Dogs Go to Heaven

The next morning, Charlie wakes to find Anne-Marie has left to return the wallet he stole, and goes after her. He finds her eating breakfast with the couple in their home, and the couple planning to take Anne-Marie in. Realising he is about to lose his trump card in his revenge against Carface, Charlie tricks Anne-Marie into leaving by pretending to be unwell. As they leave, they are ambushed by Carface and his sidekick Killer. Hiding in a dilapidated warehouse, they fall through the crumbling floor and into a flooded underground cavern. There they are captured by a tribe of mice who plan to sacrifice them to King Gator, a reptilian homage to King Kong. Moments from being devoured, Charlie lets out a melodic howl of anguish. King Gator, a camp character with a penchant for musical theatre-style songs, instantly develops a liking for Charlie's voice and sets him and Anne-Marie free. Unfortunately, their adventure in the flooded underground caverns has left Anne-Marie sick with pneumonia. Image File history File links No higher resolution available. ... Image File history File links No higher resolution available. ... King Kong in the 1933 film. ... Camp is an aesthetic in which something has appeal because of its bad taste or ironic value. ... The Black Crook (1866) is considered the first musical comedy Musical theatre is a form of theatre combining music, songs, spoken dialogue and dance. ... This article is about human pneumonia. ...


Meanwhile Carface, still out to get Charlie, storms into Charlie's Place with his thugs, assaults Itchy and sets fire to the establishment. When Charlie returns, Itchy is angry at him for paying more attention to Anne-Marie instead of being there to help his oldest friend. Charlie, in frustration, replies that he is only using her (despite having obviously grown to care deeply about her). Unfortunately, Anne-Marie overhears and, despite her illness, rushes heartbroken out into the night. Before long, Carface spots her and recaptures her, taking her to his hideout in an old oil tanker. When Charlie and Itchy realize what has happened, Itchy rounds up all the dogs in the neighborhood and heads to the married couple's house to alert them to Anne-Marie's plight, while Charlie heads for Carface's hideout to confront him and rescue the girl.


At Carface's hideout, Charlie fights his way through a horde of henchmen, but soon gets captured and tied to an anchor, ready to be thrown into the water. As he struggles, Charlie gets bitten and lets out a piercing howl; King Gator hears the voice and rushes to his aid. Just as Charlie is about to drown, King Gator frees him and begins tearing the oil tanker apart. Charlie confronts Carface in a deadly battle while the ship breaks apart around them. With the shaking and shuddering, the cage holding Anne-Marie falls into the river, and some oil barrels get knocked over, starting a fire. Charlie goes to save Anne-Marie, but Carface leaps on him and knocks his precious life watch, the only thing keeping him alive, onto the debris floating on the water. Just as Carface is about to deliver a killing bite to Charlie, King Gator rams the ship again. Carface tumbles into the water where he is devoured by King Gator. Charlie leaps to save both his life watch and Anne-Marie, but is unable to get to both in time; faced with the choice, he saves the girl. His watch sinks to the bottom of the river, its workings fill with water and it stops. On the riverbank, Itchy and the other dogs have led the married couple to the scene. Carface's former sidekick, Killer, has carried Anne-Marie away from the burning ship to safety.


Some time later, Anne-Marie sleeps at the married couple's house. Charlie's spirit returns, escorted by the terrifying demon from his nightmare, to bid her farewell before he is banished to Hell. As the demon beckons Charlie, a bright blue light enters and drives it away, and the voice of the Heavenly Whippet tells Charlie that his act of self-sacrifice has earned him his place in Heaven again. Charlie says his heartfelt goodbyes to Anne-Marie, and returns to Heaven.


In Heaven, Carface is furious at his untimely death and, just as Charlie did, he winds up his life clock to return to life, swearing revenge on King Gator. With a wink at the camera, Charlie remarks, “He'll be back”.


Cast

  • Burt Reynolds as Charlie B. Barkin, a roguish German Shepherd. The character was designed specifically with Reynolds in mind for the role, and the animators mimicked some of his mannerisms in the character.[1]
  • Dom DeLuise as Itchy Itchiford, a twitchy Dachshund who has long been friends with Charlie. DeLuise reprised his role in the sequels and spin-off television series.
  • Judith Barsi as Anne-Marie the orphan girl with the ability to talk to and understand any animal. This was Judith Barsi's second role in a Sullivan Bluth film, having previously played the character of Ducky in The Land Before Time. It was also her last role; her father Jozsef Barsi murdered both her and her mother Maria Barsi in June 1988, before the film was completed.
  • Vic Tayback as Carface Carruthers, a vicious Pit Bull Terrier gangster who runs a casino with Charlie, who he later kills when he become displeased with his plans.
  • Charles Nelson Reilly as Killer, a mongrel who is Carface's sidekick. Reilly reprised his role for the spin off television series.
  • Loni Anderson as Flo, a female Rough Collie and friend of Charlie. Charlie and Anne-Marie bring her and the puppies a pizza, and they sing a song about sharing, "What's Mine is Yours".
  • Melba Moore as the Whippet Angel, a whippet who welcomes deceased dogs to Heaven. Later given the name "Annabelle" in All Dogs Go to Heaven 2.
  • Ken Page as King Gator, a huge and flamboyant alligator living below the streets of New Orleans. King Gator's musical number, Let's Make Music Together, is a parody of the elaborate water ballets seen in Esther Williams films.[1]

Burt Reynolds (born Burton Reynolds Jr. ... Country of origin Germany Classification Breed standards (external links) FCI, AKC, ANKC, CKC KC(UK), NZKC, UKC The German Shepherd Dog (known also as the Alsatian or Schäfer(hund)) is an intelligent breed of dog. ... Dominick Dom DeLuise (born August 1, 1933) is an American actor who has starred in numerous roles, mostly comedic. ... The dachshund is a short-legged, elongated dog breed of the hound family. ... Judith Eva Barsi (June 6, 1978 – July 25, 1988) was an American child actress. ... This article is about the 1988 film. ... Victor Vic Tayback (January 6, 1930 – May 25, 1990) was a New York City-born American actor of Syrian descent. ... For the Cuban-American rapper (Armando Christian Pérez), see Pitbull (rapper). ... Charles Nelson Reilly (January 13, 1931–May 25, 2007) was an American actor, director and drama teacher known for his comedic roles in movies, childrens television, animated cartoons, and as a panelist on the game show Match Game. ... A healthy mixed-breed dog shows hybrid vigor. ... Loni Kaye Anderson (born August 5, 1945) is an American actress, best known for her role as Jennifer Marlowe on the television sitcom WKRP in Cincinnati and as a former wife of Burt Reynolds (from 1988 to 1993). ... The Rough Collie is a breed of dog developed originally for herding in Scotland. ... Melba Moore (born Melba Hill, 29 October 1945, in New York City) is an American R&B singer and actress. ... For other uses, see Whippet (disambiguation). ... This article or section contains a plot summary that is overly long or excessively detailed compared to the rest of the article. ... Ken Page (born in January 20, 1954) is an actor from St. ... For other uses, see Alligator (disambiguation). ... Esther Jane Williams (born August 8, 1921[1][2] or 1922[3]) is a retired United States competitive swimmer and movie star, famous for her musical films that featured elaborate performances with swimming and diving. ...

Production

The earliest idea for All Dogs Go to Heaven was conceived by Don Bluth after finishing work on The Secret of NIMH. The treatment was originally about a canine private eye, and one of three short stories making up an anthology film. The character of a shaggy German Shepherd Dog was designed specifically with Burt Reynolds in mind for the role. However, Bluth's first studio, Don Bluth Productions, was going through a period of financial difficulty, ultimately having to declare bankruptcy, and the idea never made it beyond rough storyboards. The concept was revived and rewritten by Bluth, John Pomeroy and Gary Goldman in November 1987, building around the title All Dogs Go to Heaven, and drawing inspiration from films such as It's a Wonderful Life, Little Miss Marker and A Guy Named Joe. The film's title came from a book read to Bluth's fourth grade class in school, and he resisted suggestions to change it, stating he liked how “provocative” it sounded, and how people reacted to the title alone.[1] Mrs. ... A treatment or more properly film treatment is a short piece of prose intended to be turned into a screenplay for a motion picture. ... A private investigator, private detective, PI, or private eye, is a person who undertakes investigations, usually for a private citizen or some other entity not involved with a government or police organization. ... An anthology film or omnibus film or portmanteau film is a film consisting of several different short films, often tied together by only a single theme, premise, or brief interlocking event (often a turning point). ... The German Shepherd Dog or Alsatian is a popular breed of dog. ... Burt Reynolds (born Burton Reynolds Jr. ... Sullivan Bluth Studios was an animation studio established in 1985 by animator Don Bluth. ... John Pomeroy (born 1951 in Los Angeles, California) is an American animator who has worked for several major studios, including The Walt Disney Company and Sullivan Bluth Studios. ... Gary Goldman (born November 17, 1944 in Oakland, California) is American animator, director, and producer. ... For other uses, see Its a Wonderful Life (disambiguation). ... Little Miss Marker (also known as The Girl in Pawn) is a 1934 film which tells the story of a young girl whose father gives her to a gangster as collateral to pay off a gambling debt. ... A Guy Named Joe is a 1943 film by Victor Fleming. ...


During the production of their previous feature film, Sullivan Bluth Studios had moved from Van Nuys, California to a state-of-the-art studio facility in Dublin, Ireland, and All Dogs Go to Heaven was their first to begin production wholly at the Irish studio. It was also their first to be funded from sources outside of Hollywood; the previous two feature films, An American Tail and The Land Before Time, had been backed by Amblin Entertainment and Universal Pictures, and executive producers Steven Spielberg and George Lucas had exercised a degree of control over the content of the films, a situation Bluth found disagreeable.[2][3] The studio found investment from UK-based Goldcrest Films in a US$70m deal to produce three animated feature films (though only two, All Dogs Go to Heaven and Rock-A-Doodle, would be completed under the deal).[4] The three founding members of the studio, Bluth, Pomeroy and Goldman, had all moved to Ireland to set up the new facility, but during the production of All Dogs Go to Heaven, John Pomeroy returned to the U.S. to head up a satellite studio which provided some of the animation for the film. Pomeroy also used his presence in the U.S. to generate early publicity for the film, including a presentation at the 1987 San Diego Comic-Con.[1] Van Nuys is a district within the city of Los Angeles, California, United States. ... For other uses, see Dublin (disambiguation). ... An American Tail is an animated film produced by Steven Spielbergs Amblin Entertainment, and directed by Don Bluth, originally released in movie theatres on November 21, 1986. ... This article is about the 1988 film. ... Amblin Entertainment logo. ... Universal Pictures is the main motion picture production/distribution arm of Universal Studios, a subsidiary of NBC Universal. ... Steven Spielberg (born December 18, 1946)[1] is an American film director and producer. ... George Walton Lucas, Jr. ... Goldcrest Films is a British film production company founded by David Puttnam. ... Rock-a-Doodle is a 1991 animated re-telling of Edmond Rostands Chantecler. ... Comic-Con International is an annual comic book convention held in San Diego, California. ...


The film's lead voices, Burt Reynolds and Dom DeLuise, had previously appeared together in a number of films, including The Cannonball Run. For All Dogs Go to Heaven, they requested they be allowed to record their parts in the studio together (in animation it is more common for each actor to record their part solo). Bluth agreed, and allowed Reynolds and DeLuise to ad-lib extensively; Bluth later commented “their ad-libs were often better than the original script”.[5] Another pair of voices, those of Carface and Killer (Vic Tayback and Charles Nelson Reilly respectively) also recorded together.[1] The Cannonball Run (1981, Twentieth Century Fox) is a campy, slapstick comedy movie released in 1981 that starred Burt Reynolds, Roger Moore, Dom DeLuise and Farrah Fawcett. ... Ad lib (and ad-lib) are terms derived from the Latin ad libitum, meaning at ones pleasure. Ad lib is the adjective or adverb; ad-lib is the verb or noun form. ... Victor Vic Tayback (January 6, 1930 – May 25, 1990) was a New York City-born American actor of Syrian descent. ... Charles Nelson Reilly (January 13, 1931–May 25, 2007) was an American actor, director and drama teacher known for his comedic roles in movies, childrens television, animated cartoons, and as a panelist on the game show Match Game. ...


As production neared completion, the studio held test screenings and decided that some of the scenes were too intense for younger viewers. When first submitted to the MPAA, All Dogs Go to Heaven received a PG rating. Writer and producer John Pomeroy found this unacceptable, and decided to shorten or remove several shots in order to attain a G rating, most notably a clear shot of Charlie being knocked down by a car, and his nightmare about Hell. Co-director Gary Goldman also agreed to the cuts, recognising that some concessions needed to be made in the name of commercial appeal.[1] The Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) is a non-profit trade association formed to advance the interests of movie studios. ...


Release and reaction

Dissatisfied with the terms imposed by Universal Pictures, which had distributed their previous two films, the studio found an alternative distributor in United Artists. Somewhat unusually, production investors Goldcrest Films covered the cost of the release prints and the promotional campaign, in return for a greatly reduced distribution fee from UA. This was similar to the arrangement with United Artists when they distributed Bluth's first feature film, The Secret of NIMH. Goldcrest Films invested US$15m in printing and promoting the film. Due to contractual issues, very little tie-in merchandise accompanied the film's theatrical release;[1] several computer games and software packages were released, and restaurant chain Wendy's offered toys with their Kids' Meals or regular fries.[6] Universal Pictures is the main motion picture production/distribution arm of Universal Studios, a subsidiary of NBC Universal. ... This article is about the film studio. ... A release print is the reel of film that is sent to a movie theater for exhibition. ... Mrs. ... Wendys is an international chain of fast food restaurants founded by Dave Thomas that sells primarily hamburgers, chicken sandwiches, french fries and beverages. ...


All Dogs Go to Heaven opened in the U.S. on November 17, 1989, the same day as Disney's The Little Mermaid; once again, Sullivan Bluth Studios' latest feature would be vying for box office receipts with Disney's, just as their previous one (The Land Before Time) had. Many critics were hard on the movie,[1] drawing unfavorable comparisons to Disney's offering, criticizing the disjointed narrative, the quality of the animation, and the songs by Charlie Strouse and T.J. Kuenster.[7] Some found the darker subject material objectionable in a family film,[8][9] featuring as it does depictions of death, violence, drinking, prostitution, smoking, gambling, demons and Hell. However, there were some positive reviews, with some critics praising the film's emotional qualities, humor and vibrant color palette.[10][11] Famed film critic Roger Ebert gave it three out of four stars. More recent reviews of the film have generally been less harsh, with Box Office Mojo awarding it a B- rating.[12] 17 November is also the name of a Marxist group in Greece, coinciding with the anniversary of the Athens Polytechnic uprising. ... Year 1989 (MCMLXXXIX) was a common year starting on Sunday (link displays 1989 Gregorian calendar). ... The Little Mermaid is a 1989 animated feature film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and first released on November 15, 1989 by Walt Disney Pictures. ... This article is about the 1988 film. ... Roger Joseph Ebert (born June 18, 1942) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American film critic. ... Box Office Mojo is a website that tracks box office revenue in a systematic way. ...


On its theatrical release, All Dogs Go to Heaven's performance fell short of Sullivan Bluth Studios' previous box office successes, grossing US$26m, just over half of what An American Tail and The Land Before Time each took.[13] However, the film became a sleeper hit on its home video release; a strong promotional campaign helped it become one of the top-selling VHS releases of all time,[14] selling over 3 million copies in its first month. A sleeper hit (often simply called a sleeper) refers to a film, book, album, TV show, or video game that gains unexpected success or recognition. ...


Sequels

The success of the film, particularly its performance on home video, prompted several follow-up productions. A theatrical sequel, All Dogs Go to Heaven 2, a television series, All Dogs Go to Heaven: The Series, and a Christmas special, An All Dogs Christmas Carol, were made. Don Bluth and his studio had no involvement with any of them, though several of the original voice cast members reprised their roles. This article or section contains a plot summary that is overly long or excessively detailed compared to the rest of the article. ... A television program is the content of television broadcasting. ... For other uses, see Christmas (disambiguation). ... An All Dogs Christmas Carol is the final episode of the cartoon series All Dogs Go To Heaven: The Series. ...


Notes

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h Cawley, All Dogs Go to Heaven
  2. ^ Cawley, An American Tail
  3. ^ Cawley, The Land Before Time
  4. ^ Cawley, At Home in Ireland
  5. ^ Beck, The Animated Movie Guide p.14
  6. ^ RetroJunk - Wendy's All Dogs Go to Heaven Toys.
  7. ^ Rainer, Peter. "All Dogs Go to Heaven (review)", L.A. Times, 17-11-1989. 
  8. ^ Kempley, Rita. "All Dogs Go to Heaven (review)", New York Times, 17-11-1989. 
  9. ^ Carr, Jay. "All Dogs Go to Heaven (review)", Boston Globe, 17-11-1989. 
  10. ^ Ebert, Roger. "All Dogs Go to Heaven (review)", Chicago Sun-Times, 17-11-1989. 
  11. ^ Kehr, Dave. "All Dogs Go to Heaven (review)", Chicago Tribune, 17-11-1989. 
  12. ^ Box Office Mojo
  13. ^ Don Bluth - Box Office Data.
  14. ^ Lenburg, p.32

References

  • Beck, Jerry (October 2005). The Animated Movie Guide. Chicago Review Press, 13-14. ISBN 1-556-52591-5. 
  • Cawley, John (October 1991). The Animated Films of Don Bluth. Image Pub of New York. ISBN 0-685-50334-8. 
  • Lenburg, Jeff (June 2006). Who's Who in Animated Cartoons: An International Guide to Film and Television's Award-Winning and Legendary Animators. Applause Books, 32. ISBN 1-557-83671-X. 

External links

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All Dogs Go to Heaven

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All Dogs Go to Heaven - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (833 words)
All Dogs Go to Heaven is an animated film directed and produced by Don Bluth and released by United Artists in 1989.
Charlie goes to Heaven, as all dogs do, because 'unlike people, dogs are naturally good and loyal and kind'.
All Dogs Go to Heaven (1989) Rock-A-Doodle (1991) • Thumbelina (1994) A Troll in Central Park (1994) • The Pebble and the Penguin (1995) • Anastasia (1997) • Bartok the Magnificent (1999) • Titan A.E. Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/All_Dogs_Go_to_Heaven"
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