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Once she's foiled and the puppies escape, Cruella faces time in prison for her crimes Quote "Anita, darling!
After all, is there a woman in all this wretched world who doesn't? You'll be sorry, You fools! If she doesn't scare you, no evil thing will!
She is a wealthy, fashion-obsessed heiress who wishes to use the skins of 99 Dalmatian puppies for a fur coat. Perhaps the most famous incarnation of the character was developed for Disney's animated adaptation, One Hundred and One Dalmatians by story man Bill Peet and animator Marc Davis. The Disney villainess proved successful and has led to appearances in other media and is a primary member of the Disney Villains franchise.
Contents [ show ] Background Cruella is an old school friend of Anita Radcliffeand a glamor-obsessed heiress who claims that she cannot live without furs. She hires Horace and Jasper Badun, two incompetent crooks, to steal Pongo and Perdita's 15 Dalmatian puppies, and buys eighty-four more through legitimate means.
Unlike previous Disney villainesses such as the Evil QueenLady Tremainethe Queen of Heartsand MaleficentCruella is not a schemer nor does she have any powers. Instead, she acts purely on impulse and is thus prone to reckless behavior, particularly tearing through the snowy landscape in her car.
Unlike future versions of the character, this version of Cruella was seemingly invincible in the eyes of the Dalmatians, who, though they could just about be able to keep Jasper and Horace Badun at bay, were unable to face "that devil woman". Their only hope was therefore to flee; Cruella's defeat in the film is brought about not through the deeds of the animals but her own stubborn relentlessness which, by the end of the film, has seemingly degenerated into a mad furyand the incompetence of her henchmen.
Development The youthful Cruella De Vil concept art. Though Cruella's basic appearance inherited several visual traits from Dodie Smith's original novel - her half black, half white hair; her black dress; and her enormous mink coat, which swings about her like a cloak - the character's design in the film was developed by Bill PeetKen Andersonand Marc Davis.
This version of the character was also completely skeletal, and smoked constantly, leaving a trail of green, foul-smelling cigarette smoke wherever she went. Her physical appearance and general manner was described as some sort of hellish beast or demon, a fact referenced in her name and in a song about her.
In sketches exploring designs for Cruella, Marc Davis experimented with more youthful-looking versions of the character, possibly for any flashbacks that would have occurred.
The juxtaposition of the enormous coat against the rail-thin body was established in these early sketches. Davis exaggerated the size of the coat to match Cruella's larger-than-life personality, and added three big tails to its back to add a "slightly ridiculous" element; the coat's red underlining was intended to allude to the character's somewhat demonic nature and corresponding name.
The disheveled style of Cruella's hair was inspired by hairdos seen in magazines between the s and s. The long green cigarette holder was modeled on one used by Davis himself.
Voice Betty Lou Gersonwho had previously provided her voice as the narrator of the opening scenes of Cinderellawas inspired by Tallulah Bankhead when voicing Cruella De Vil. This is interesting as it is said that Dodie Smith originally conceived the character as an evil parody of Bankhead.
She was the primary inspiration for Marc Davis when animating Cruella. Davis commented that the vocal performance suggested that "this character was bigger than life, high in energy, and, like a shark, always moving".
Animation Marc Davis, the sole animator of Cruella in all her scenes in Dalmatians, was initially unsure that Cruella would suit the film, worrying that the character was too comic.
Indeed, his colleagues criticized him as he worked; Frank Thomas felt that the head was too skull-like, while Milt Kahl demanded to know why Davis had to "make her feet so damn big".
Davis also worked from live-action footage of character actress Mary Wickes. Wickes' angular physique and sophisticated, smooth movements in this reference footage inspired Davis to incorporate these contrasting aspects in Cruella's animation. However, Davis used the footage sparingly.
Davis wanted Cruella to move "like someone you wouldn't like" and thought of people who do not listen to any voice other than their own, and thus dominate a conversation or situation.
He made specific reference in interview to "one woman I knew who was just a monster. She was tall and thin and talked constantly — you never knew what she was saying, but you couldn't get a word in edgewise". Though Milt Kahl initially disliked Marc Davis' caricatured approach to the design and animation of the character complaining in particular about the size of Cruella's feethe was very impressed by the final product and, thinking Davis to be a better draughtsman, appears to have become rather jealous of his colleagues success with the character.
When Kahl was given the chance to animate his own flamboyant villainess, Madame Medusa in The Rescuershe swore to Davis that he would "blow your Cruella off the screen". A fan letter to Kahl from a young Andreas Deja mistakenly referring to him as Cruella's animator received the reply: She was animated by my friend Marc Davis and, unlike Medusa, was based on live-action.
Unlike in the animated film, the live-action film gives Cruella the reason why she wanted to make a fur coat out of puppies: The live-action film was not as critically successful as the animated movie, but Glenn Close's performance, as well as her costumes, by Anthony Powell and Rosemary Burrows, received appreciative attention.
Claws were applied to gloves, and necklaces were made from teeth, to add to the idea that Cruella enjoyed wearing parts of dead animals. Nails were also projected from the heels to make them especially vicious in appearance.Automobile coat made out of raccoon fur (, U.S.) Pen with climbing facilities, hiding places, and a watering hole (lower-left-side) The fur of raccoons is used Order: Carnivora.
Cruella De Vil is the main antagonist of Disney's animated feature film, One Hundred and One Dalmatians. She is a wealthy, fashion-obsessed heiress who wishes to use the skins of 99 Dalmatian puppies for a fur regardbouddhiste.com films: Electric Holiday.
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