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Encyclopedia > Space Mountain

Space Mountain is the name of five different attractions at Disney parks. The name can refer to:

This article is about the first Space Mountain in Magic Kingdom. ... The Magic Kingdom is a theme park within the Walt Disney World Resort in Lake Buena Vista, Florida, near Orlando. ... Cinderella Castle is the symbol of the Magic Kingdom. ... For other Space Mountains, see Space Mountain. ... For other Space Mountains, see Space Mountain. ... For other Space Mountains, see Space Mountain. ... The fountain featuring Mickey Mouse in the Park Promenade next to Hong Kong Disneyland Hong Kong Disneyland (traditional Chinese: ; simplified Chinese: ; pinyin: ; Cantonese Yale: heung1 gong2 dik6 si6 nei4 lok6 yun4) is the first theme park inside the Hong Kong Disneyland Resort and is owned and managed by the Hong... Hong Kong Disneyland Resort The Hong Kong Disneyland Resort (traditional Chinese: ; simplified Chinese: ; Pinyin: Xiānggǎng Díshìnílèyuán Dùjiàqū; Cantonese Yale: heung1 gong2 dik6 si6 nei4 lok6 yun4 dou6 ga3 keui1) was built by the Government of Hong Kong and The Walt Disney... Image File history File links Disambig_gray. ...

  Results from FactBites:
Space Mountain - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (2733 words)
Space Mountain premiered at Magic Kingdom Park in 1975, Disneyland in 1977, Tokyo Disneyland in 1983, Disneyland Paris in 1995, and Hong Kong Disneyland in 2005.
Space Mountain was closed suddenly at Disneyland on April 9, 2003, as the roller coaster inside the mountain was being replaced with a completely new coaster, identical to the original layout.
Space Mountain was the basis for the 1995 BBC2 documentary, "Shoot for the Moon", which looked at the creative process and the history of Imagineers, technicians, and musicians of The Walt Disney Company, featuring project manager Tim Delaney and Disney Legend Ward Kimball.
George McGinnis talks about WDW's Space Mountain (3165 words)
After the success of Matterhorn Mountain, the first steel-pipe coaster, Walt Disney is said to have asked, “Why can't we have a 'space mountain' ride?” So in the mid-1960s Walt gave John Hench the assignment to design a space mountain.
Space Mountain's “cap,” supported by four massive columns, stands ready to brace the first slopes of the structure.
Space Mountain begins to take shape as more beams are in place on two sides of the structure.
  More results at FactBites »



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