I have stage IV lung cancer. Oh, I know, "poor me.
On the bottom of it is the words "If it isn't red, it isn't real. When the voice-over is at the hotline number part, " " appears underneath the text.
As seen on VHS. They both sport red spines. The 2nd one is the VHS tape's red spine facing the screen. The 3rd one is a zoom-in on the white logo. The 5th one is the Beta tape's red spine facing us.
The 6th one is a zoom-in on the red trapezoid sticker. At the same screen with the VHS and Beta tapes sitting with each other, the text "If it isn't red, it isn't real" appears. They both sport red spines and different tape labels. There are still shots and camera zoom-ins. The 2nd one shows the front of the Beta tape with a camera zoom-in on the red trapezoid-shaped sticker on the reel shield that only has the logo's RCA and Columbia Pictures parts, omitting the Torch Lady.
The same screen with the VHS and Beta tapes sitting with each other is shown again. When the voice-over is at the hotline number part, the print logo of the company itself appears on a white background with the hotline number " " appearing below.
From tothe print logo on the white background is changed to a still picture of the spinning cube logo on a blue background. The hotline number is colored white and it types in. From tothe Beta front zoom-in and the repeat of the 1st shot are removed, and the spinning cube logo on a blue background is changed to an ending freeze frame of the usual spinning logo with the hotline number wiping in.
North, Eat the Peach, R. The film's logo then zooms out a bit for some text to appear.
The set of text disappears for another set of text to appear, but in 2 paragraphs. This set of text then disappears and the film's logo covers the whole screen, revealing a shining polarised hologram with many copies of the CIC Video logo on it, and a VHS tape appears behind it and they zoom out, revealing that the hologram is on the front end of the tape.
Finally, the text above and below the cassette appear. As seen on VHS, such as E. A shining polarised hologram from the previous bumper appears, and a VHS tape appears behind it and they zoom out, which has the same look as the previous bumper. It has the same set of warning text as the standard version.
The same hologram appears, and the same VHS tape appears behind it and they zoom out revealing a blue gradient background. The same 2 sets of text above and below the tape appear. The text is in lowercase. It's unknown if this variant is spotted on other Australian tapes.
After 20 seconds, it does a blinds transition to reveal the FACT hotline.The latest travel information, deals, guides and reviews from USA TODAY Travel. Queen Elsa of Arendelle is a fictional character who appears in Walt Disney Animation Studios' 53rd animated film benjaminpohle.com is voiced primarily by Broadway actress and singer Idina benjaminpohle.com the beginning of the film, she is voiced by Eva Bella as a young child and by Spencer Lacey Ganus as a teenager..
Created by directors Chris Buck and Jennifer Lee, Elsa . TED Talk Subtitles and Transcript: With her signature wit and wisdom, Emily Levine meets her ultimate challenge as a comedian/philosopher: she makes dying funny.
In this personal talk, she takes us on her journey to make friends with reality -- and peace with death. Life is an enormous gift, Levine says: "You enrich it as best you can, and then you give it back.".
Disney Video Case Transcript. Topics: Walt Disney, The Walt Disney Company, Walt Disney Parks and Resorts Pages: 4 ( words) Published: July 26, Walt Disney imagineering is the creative arm for the Walt Disney Company JOE - It creates the theme parks all around the world “we dream it up, come up with the ideas and we design it and.
Agrabah, Arabia is the central location of the popular Disney animated feature film, Aladdin.
It is located near the Jordan River (as the narrator tells during the first minutes of the film) and is ruled by the Sultan. Agrabah is known for its palace and its marketplace. It is also known. TED Talk Subtitles and Transcript: Customers want to feel what they buy is authentic, but "Mass Customization" author Joseph Pine says selling authenticity is tough because, well, there's no such thing.
He talks about a few experiences that may be artificial but make millions anyway.