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Fashionpedia - The Visual Dictionary Of Fashion Design Books Pdf File







January 5, 2019 Disney's The Jungle Book was a surprise success in 2017. It beat out DC's Wonder Woman and Marvel's Black Panther in the box office, and Disney's next big game changer, Frozen 2, will do the same this year. Disney's The Jungle Book stars an underdog hero named Mowgli, a jungle boy who's raised by wolves and seeks to live alongside them. It follows the adventure of a young boy named Raksha, who seeks Mowgli to rescue his family from the clutches of King Louie. Disney's Jungle Book isn't just a Disney movie. It's an example of a true collaboration between Walt Disney Studios and Walt Disney Imagineering. The design of the film's locations and setting reflects the lush, magical world of Rudyard Kipling's beloved stories of Mowgli. In Disney's Jungle Book, the director Jon Favreau asks a simple question: What if animals were real? "What if animals were real?" Disney's Jungle Book answers this question in a bold and vibrant way. Disney's Jungle Book takes place in the magical kingdom of India — a land full of treasures, adventures, and imaginary creatures. In the film, young Mowgli, a boy raised by wolves in the wilderness, is visiting the kingdom when he encounters the search party that's looking for him. Favreau turns India into a treasure-filled paradise that's full of life and fantasy. "There are so many fantastic places in India where you can get a true adventure. They're not just parks — they're places where you can breathe in the perfume of a flower for the first time, or find the full spirit of a temple or an experience with a herd of elephants," says Favreau. Favreau captures India's mystique and magic with a remarkable attention to detail and the perfect visual symmetry that only a Disney film can achieve. When we first meet Mowgli in India, he's sitting on a riverbank with his head in his hands. The colors of the sky, mountains, and a bright full moon are juxtaposed with the dirty, brown color of the river and tree leaves. The contrast of light and shadow makes the landscape appear alive and magical. This particular scene is visually and emotionally resonant with many of Rudyard Kipling's most iconic scenes. The


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