The Three Caballeros (1944) 1080p YIFY Movie

The Three Caballeros (1944) 1080p

The Three Caballeros is a movie starring Aurora Miranda, Carmen Molina, and Dora Luz. Donald receives his birthday gifts, which include traditional gifts and information about Brazil (hosted by Zé Carioca) and Mexico (by Panchito, a...

IMDB: 6.52 Likes

  • Genre: Animation | Comedy
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.37G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 71
  • IMDB Rating: 6.5/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 2 / 3

The Synopsis for The Three Caballeros (1944) 1080p

A large box arrives for Donald on his birthday, three gifts inside. He unwraps one at a time, and each takes him on an adventure. The first is a movie projector with a film about the birds of South America; Donald watches two cartoons, one tells of a penguin who longs to live on a tropical isle and the other about a gaucho boy who hunts the wild ostrich. The second gift is a pop-up book about Brazil. Inside is Jose Carioca, who takes Donald to Brazil's Bahia for a mix of animation and live action: the two cartoon birds sing and dance with natives. The third gift is a pi?ata, accompanied by Panchito. A ride on a magic serape takes the three amigos singing and dancing across Mexico. ?Olé!


The Director and Players for The Three Caballeros (1944) 1080p

[Director]Norman Ferguson
[Role:]Dora Luz
[Role:]Carmen Molina
[Role:]Aurora Miranda
[Role:]Sterling Holloway


The Reviews for The Three Caballeros (1944) 1080p


Reviewed byharper_blueVote: 7/10/10

"The Three Caballeros" is a nice little gem of golden-age Disneyana, thatcould have used perhaps a little more polishing.

The Disney Studios apparently produced several pieces around the timeperiodof this animated-live action featurette; "Caballeros" is probably the bestknown of the series. The basic premise here is that Donald Duck iscelebrating his birthday, and a large package of presents is sent to himfrom friends in several Latin American countries. The event turns into acelebration of Latin culture, focusing on Brazil and Mexico; Donald isgiventours by two "colleagues," a cigar-chomping parrot-cum-boulevardier namedJoe Carioca, and Panchito, a bandito rooster (complete with never-emptysix-guns).

Perhaps twenty to thirty minutes of the piece is made up of the cartooncharacters superimposed over live action, or live actors doing carefullychoreographed moves in front of a screen. The techniques are apparent tothe eye, and dated by modern standards, but they were reasonable attemptstofuse the two worlds together. More problematical to this correspondent isthe last 10-15 minutes; while having a few interesting sequences, the lackof a plot (becoming a dream of random images in Donald's ever-confusedthoughts) makes the section drag down the rest of the film. Lessimportantly, politically correct types may object to the "Hollywoodization"and "Disneyfication" of Latin culture/music that turns it into aprogressionof scenes from a folkloric or idealized mariachi show. Of course, showslike "The Three Caballeros were never meant to show the actual grit of muchof Latin American life....

If you're looking for that reality, avoid this like the plague. If you'relooking for fun, good Hollywood-Latin music, and "poorty girls," head outand rent it.

Whirlwind!Reviewed byrmax304823Vote: 7/10

A lot of things can be said about this movie, but no one can say it is dull. Disney's Donald Duck takes us on a scenic and musical tour of Latin America with episodes in Argentina, Brazil, and Mexico. It begins in a lively tempo and speeds up until it explodes in fireworks at the end.

It was a big and necessary hit for Disney at the time but, in a way, it's too bad the film couldn't have been released about 1968, when so many youngsters were doing acid and weed, because this is one trippy movie. It belongs right up there with "2001: A Space Odyssey." A live figure may begin to dance and sing through a cartoon village. Soon Donald Duck joins the dance. Then the lamp posts begin to sway rhythmically, and soon the buildings are bouncing up and down, and then the moon darts from side to side. The viewer may twitch a bit too, because some of the rhythm is very catchy. America gave the world jazz, and Latin America gave us the samba, the conga, the bossa nova, the tango, Carmen Miranda, Heitor Villa-Lobos, and the transplanted Manuel de Falla. And the pi?ata.

It's a pageant of color and music. All but one of the tunes are converted from earlier Latin American songs and they're very catchy. Two made the Hit Parade, which was a big deal at the time -- "Baia", "Brazil", and "You Belong To My Heart." It's unsophisticated cornball resembling nothing real but you can't find the exit.

President Roosevelt was all in favor of making a movie like this, for several reasons, none of them musical. He called it "the good neighbor policy." South American countries were a supply source for the Allies. We needed access to airfield like Recife in Brazil to shorten the hop to Europe. And few of us found is a sound idea to encourage the pro-Nazi population of countries like Paraguay and Argentina.

See it -- and have yourself an extended myoclonic spasm.

Segmented cartoons that are lesser fun.Reviewed byOllieSuave-007Vote: 7/10

This is Walt Disney's seven full-length animated feature film, starring Donald Duck celebrating his birthday with his two Latin American friends, José Carioca, the cigar-smoking parrot, and Panchito Pistoles, the pistol-packing rooster. The film is storied in segments, each one starting when Donald unwraps each of his presents. The segmented stories include Donald's trips to Brazil and Mexico, filmed in a combination of animation and live action.

It is fun seeing Donald in a full-length animated movie; his feisty characteristics and bad luck-prone personality always generate a lot of humor and non-stop laughs. His adventures throughout Latin America was potentially a treat to watch and the featured music (courtesy of singers Aurora Miranda, Dora Luz and Carmen Molina) was somewhat catchy and enjoyable. However, I thought the overall movie was a little on the dull side and not very magically captivating like you would expect in many of Disney's feature films.

While Fantasia was also filmed in segments (like this movie) and consists of music and animation only and no dialog, that movie will make you at least appreciate classical music and beautiful animation and, while no dialog, each segment is filmed in a way that represents charm and personality where you could actually follow its purpose. This film really has no plot, just a mash of animation and live action in a huge dance fest and party in Latin America. It's like a never-ending parade with nothing too intriguing to grab your attention. In addition, some of the animation looked washed-out against the live action.

Overall, it's nice to see Donald Duck in a motion picture, but is not one of the better Disney films.

Grade D+

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