I.don't care if the original Rudolph gave a bad message. We look forward to watching it every Christmas when I was a child. Qnd I believe we still turned out ok. We never bulli3d anyo ne and still know right from wrong. Unlike today where right and wrong is somewhat blurred because whatever it has to be socially acceptable.
Thanks for the upload, I used to watch all these Christmas cartoons with my brother and sisters and it just added to the magic of Christmas, now I'm watching them with my son and the magic has already begun again. Merry Christmas everyone
That segment showing the story of the "Steadfast Tin Soldier" must have been a part of an old children's TV show.
In the original version of the Tin Soldier tale (I believe it was written by Hans Christian Anderson), the soldier had only one leg because he was the last to be made and the person who made him had run out of material to make him a second leg. Also, the little ballet dancer doll always had one leg lifted high in the air, thus giving the soldier the mistaken impression that she was one-legged like he was. In the actual ending to the story, the soldier is put into a stove, where he is burned up, and a gust of wind (caused by a door or window being opened or something, I'm not too sure) causes the ballerina doll to fly into the stove where she's burned up too. Later when the stove is cleaned out, it is discovered that the tin soldier has melted into a little tin heart (no doubt a symbol of his love for the doll).
I noticed that in "Christmas Comes But Once A Year" and in "Somewhere In Dreamland," it appears as if live action was combined with the animation. For instance, in "Christmas Comes But Once A Year," the outside of the orphanage in the opening shots and the lighted Christmas tree (which Grampy had made out of umbrellas) at the end looked almost real. It was the same way with some parts of the dream sequence (especially in the backgrounds and in the ice cream cone field) from "Dreamland."
I also noticed the racial stereotypes in "The Shanty Where Santy Claus Lives" and "Christmas Night," like the wind up toys that look like little black men with monkey-like faces and thick white lips that give the impression that they're Minstrel Show characters, or when the little white doll that says "Momma" falls into soot and becomes a black doll that says "Mammy." They would never get away with something like that today, and it's probably just as well.
All the folks that still love these Christmas shows have been touched by the love of parents whom the traditions instilled in these presentations are present . We all can embrace these holiday treasures knowing that despite all the hate and scandal in the world there is still that innocent message of love and peace that we seem to have forgotten.
sarap tala sa pakiramdam pagsasapit n ang pasko...malungkot nga lang kc 1st Christmas ngaun taon n and naming maka2sama c mommy taba....miss u and love u mommy....advance merry Christmas and happy new year....and kia maka2limutan....
alright i dont want people to think im crazy. but i had all of these on a tape when i waz little and there was this one cartoon i really liked. ive been looking everywhere for it and i cant find it. it was kind of cg animated, it was these little flying robots/drones in a store and they were like flying around a town or something. and there were like 12 of them. thats all i remember. if anyone might know what im talking about and knows the name of it please tell me.
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Marin Community Foundation and Asian Americans/Pacific Islanders in Philanthropy.
Overall, US-born Muslims make up the largest percentage at 34% of all Muslims in the Bay Area, followed by 14% born in Pakistan, 11% in Afghanistan, 10% in India, 3% in Egypt and 2% each in Iran, Jordan, Palestine and Yemen.
Silicon Valley Pakistani-American by the Numbers:
There are 35,000 Pakistani-born Muslims in San Francisco Bay Area, or 14% of the 250,000 Muslims who call the Bay Area home, according to the study. Bay Area Muslim community constitutes 3.5 percent of the area’s total population and is one of the highest concentrations of Muslims in the country.
As of 2013, South Asian Muslims, including Pakistanis, have the highest income levels, with nearly half (49%) of them having a household income above $100,000. In comparison, those groups with the lowest proportion of household incomes above $100,000 were Hispanic Muslims (15%), Afghans (10%), and African American Muslims (10%).
The Bay Area Muslim community is very diverse in terms of race and ethnicity:
South Asians (30%)
African Americans (9%)
Asian/Pacific Islanders (7%)
Based on the survey findings, the majority of Muslims live in the following three counties:
and Contra Costa (12%)
Thousands of Pakistan-born techies are working at Apple, Cisco, Google, Intel, Oracle and hundreds of other high-tech companies from small start-ups to large Fortune 500 corporations. Pakistani-Americans are contributing to what Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee describe as "The Second Machine Age" in a recent book with the same title.