Walt Disney & Warner Brothers Vintage Animation Art Gallery

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  • Animation Sensations
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Animation Sensations has been a world leading Animation Art Gallery since 1989. We specialize in buying and selling original vintage and contemporary animation art from Walt Disney, Warner Brothers, Hanna Barbera, Peanuts, Linda Jones Enterprises and other animation studios. 

Our vast collection of original animation art includes production cels, production drawings, storyboards, layouts, original backgrounds, and limited edition cels featuring some of the most beloved characters ever brought to life by the world's best animators.

Buying or selling animation art? Look no further than Animation Sensations for the best, most professional animation gallery found anywhere in the world!

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  • Original Walt Disney Production Cel of a Centaurette from Fantasia

    We have are please to offer a rare, exquisite production cel of a centaurette from Disney’s Fantasia! In this scene, a group of centaurettes are bathing and lounging by a brook when the cupids spot a group of centaurs approaching. The centaurettes rush over to check out the group of galloping males. The cherubs help them look their best as each centaurette prances out toward the centaurs, hoping to find a mate. You can imagine this blue centaurette dancing in circles as she charms the onlooking centaurs. At the end of her dance, the centaurette pulls a rose out of her hair and flings it on the floor. The male centaur to gallops over and picks it up for her, as the rest of the group couples off.  The scene described is part of “The Pastoral Symphony,” the fifth segment in Disney’s Fantasia. $4900 framed

  • Original Walt Disney Production Drawing from Society Dog Show (1939)

    We have a wonderful production drawing of Mickey Mouse and Pluto from the 1939 cartoon, Society Dog Show. Mickey Mouse enters Pluto in a dog show. While Mickey and Pluto wait to be called up to the judge’s table, Pluto spots Fifi, the Pekingese, and they instantly become infatuated with each other. At the judge’s table, Pluto misbehaves and goes after the Judge, resulting in Mickey and Pluto being thrown out of the show. During the Trick Dog event, the stage catches on fire leaving Fifi trapped inside. Pluto, with the help of some skates, rescues Fifi and saves the day!  Society Dog Show is the last cartoon to show Mickey Mouse before he was redesigned between 1938 and 1940. This character redesign led to the peak of Mickey’s popularity amongst American audiences. Society Dog Show is also Mickey Mouse’s 100th appearance in a cartoon. Own a part of animation history today! SOLD

    Original Walt Disney Production Drawing from Society Dog Show (1939)

    - See more at: http://www.animationsensations.com/disney/production-drawings/disney-shorts/original-production-drawing-society-dog-show-2-2554#sthash.eXUN4D4D.dpuf
  • Original Walt Disney Production Cel Setup from Song of the South

    We have a rare Song of the South two-cel production setup, featuring Brer Rabbit and Brer Bear. The cels have been trimmed and applied to an airbrushed Courvoisier background. Disney adapted “Story of Mr. Rabbit and Mr. Fox as told by Uncle Remus” to the big screen in its 1946 film, Song of the South. Stories of the “trickster” rabbit originated in African and Native American folklore and were told for centuries before Joel Chandler Harris wrote them down and published the tales in 1880 and 1881. These cels are from the first of many Brer Rabbit stories Uncle Remus tells Johnny in Song of the South. Brer Rabbit gets tied up in one of Brer Fox’s traps. As the story goes, Brer Rabbit tricks Brer Bear into switching places with him by saying “I’m keeping the crows out of the cornfield. Making a dollar a minute.” Brer Bear wants to earn a dollar a minute, so they switch places just in time for Mr. Fox to arrive and realize that Brer Rabbit got away once again. This scene was based off the Uncle Remus story, “Mr. Rabbit and Mr. Bear,” also known as “Br’er Rabbit Earns a Dollar a Minute.”  Animated versions of Uncle Remus’ stories, “Tar Baby” and “The Laughing Place,” also appear in the film. Song of the South received so much negative criticism for being racist and for perpetuating offensive stereotypes, that the studio refused to release the complete film for home video. Since there were no DVDs or VHSs released, many of today’s audiences have not seen the film or even heard of it—except for its Academy Award-winning song, “Zip-a-Dee-Doo-Dah.” Own a rare piece of Disney animation history today! SOLD

  • Original Walt Disney Production Cel From Pinocchio

    Just in—an original Walt Disney production cel from Pinocchio, 1940 on a Courvoisier background. Wondering where you can find this cel in the film? It’s from the scene where Pinocchio and Jiminy jump into the ocean to look for Geppetto trapped inside the villainous whale, Monstro. After landing on the ocean floor, Pinocchio’s first words are “gee, what a big place.” Pinocchio and Jiminy find themselves followed by curious creatures as they search for the whale. The cel of Pinocchio and the fish have been trimmed to image and applied to an airbrushed Courvoisier background.  Purchase includes the original Certificate of Authenticity issued by Courvoisier Galleries in 1940. SOLD