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  • The Littlest Outlaw  (The Wonderful World of Disney) [DVD]
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The Littlest Outlaw (The Wonderful World of Disney) [DVD]


Price: $32.43 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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$32.43 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 1 left in stock. Sold by Dixon's Discount Deals and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

The Littlest Outlaw  (The Wonderful World of Disney) [DVD] + Tonka + The Wonderful World of Disney The Horse with the Flying Tail DVD
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Editorial Reviews

brand new disney movie

Product Details

  • Format: Dolby, Full Screen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Studio: Walt Disney
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (13 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B004TNC8EU
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #55,892 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
5 star
77%
4 star
23%
3 star
0%
2 star
0%
1 star
0%
See all 13 customer reviews
Therefore, I can hardly write an impartial review in this case.
J. Julio E. Herrera V
I would whole-heartedly recommend this family movie to anyone who is hungry for good, clean, wholesome entertainment.
Amazon Customer
The jump out of the bull ring when I first saw it still stays with me to this day.
Peter Flood

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Dudley J. Tate on May 14, 2011
Verified Purchase
"The Littlest Outlaw" was made on location in Mexico in 1955
by Walt Disney and is a charming little movie suitable for the
whole family. It was made in the days when family entertainment
was good, clean, wholesome fun.

This movie has been neglected for far too long, a fate it does
not deserve. Never released on DVD and only once on VHS in 1987,
it has long since been out of print but has now been released on
DVD as a Disney Movie Club exclusive. The acting is top notch by
a cast of mainly Mexican actors and the outdoor filming locations
make the movie feel real.

Heading the cast is Andres Velasquez as Pablito, a 10 year old
Mexican boy. Pablito is the step-son of a cruel horse trainer
for General Torres of the Mexican army who is training the General's
horse Conquistador for the grand equestrian event at the national
horse show. The trainer's cruel methods cause the horse to become
afraid of jumping and after a bad fall by the horse injuring the
General's young daughter, the General orders the horse to be destroyed.
Pablito runs away with the horse becoming a pursued fugitive. On his
journey, Pablito becomes involved with many interesting characters
who try to help him including a kindly priest. The bullfight scenes at
the end are authentic and exciting as is the wall jump scene that
follows with Pablito riding Conquistador. Typical of Disney films, all
ends well for Pablito and Conquistador.

A movie to please all.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By microjoe TOP 1000 REVIEWER on May 9, 2011
THE STORY: A story of a prize jumping horse in Mexico named "Conquistador", owned by a Mexican General, and a boy named Pablito that works on his ranch and cares deeply for the horse. The boy's mean stepfather Chato uses cruel techniques to train the horse, that backfire when the horse appears in a show. Pablito is forced to steal the horse to save his life, and they both embark on a cross-country trek full of adventure, running from the military and Chato who are hunting them down. Pablito and the horse run into banditos, (including Jose Torvay who later appeared in US films as a villain), and gypsies. A kind priest that plays a very positive role model helps Pablito but also encourages him to do the right thing and return the horse. There are some very authentic scenes of bull fighting, without the usual staging and stuntmen, as well as some horse jumping for you horse fans. A traditional Mexican carnival for the feast day of the blessing of the animals, including a parade and fireworks.

BEHIND THE SCENES & TRIVIA: This Disney Studios film was shot entirely on location in the village of San Miguel Allende, Mexico, and the surrounding countryside including the Xajay Ranch. Even the interior scenes are real places, as the authentic minded producer Larry Landsburgh, did not like using studio built sets and soundstages. In addition to production duties, he wrote the original story (adapted to screenplay by Disney veteran Bill Walsh). Lansburgh had been with the Disney studio for two decades by this point working on live action animal themed featurettes, and later produced "Run, Appaloosa, Run" for the studio. Walt Disney had cultivated the market for Disney Studio products for many years, and this movie contributed to that for a number of reasons.
Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Robert A. Bowers on May 8, 2011
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This is an early live action Disney feature, filmed entirely in Mexico in the early 1950's. It features the great Mexican actor Pedro Armendariz in a major role and an appealing boy who is actually the lead (what did you expect from a Disney film?). It's not the most original story ever conceived, a boy has to rescue a horse that is being abused by the bad guy ( whose character is not too clearly defined; I'm not sure if he is the boy's guardian or just a worker on the ranch) and has been condemned to be destroyed by the angry owner after an accident. Boy and horse run away and have many exciting adventures as they are pursued across the countryside, into San Miguel de Allende, and even into a bull ring. The film has good actors, and lots and lots of footage of San Miguel de Allende, Mx., a very beautiful town which is now a popular tourist destination and ex-patriot living community. It's very interesting to see it as it was in the early 1950's. It's a good little movie, one of Disney's less well known, and should be a hit with the kids as well as the San Miguel de Allende fans.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Peter Flood on August 20, 2013
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Originally saw it when I was 6 years. The jump out of the bull ring when I first saw it still stays with me to this day.
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Well I didn't know this movie but it's very entertaining, the Spanish-like soundtrack is enjoyable and the end..excellent for the whole family and not just for the family
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This is an endearing Disney movie from the 1950s. Then again, which Disney movie was NOT an endearing movie while Walt was alive? The story could stand a little tightening up to bring it up to today's standards but it holds its own. Very entertaining and, of course, makes you root for the little boy and his horse. As with early Disney, even the villains are charming (or at least non-threatening). I would whole-heartedly recommend this family movie to anyone who is hungry for good, clean, wholesome entertainment.
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