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Aladdin and the King of Thieves [VHS]

4.4 out of 5 stars 208 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Scott Weinger, Robin Williams, John Rhys-Davies, Val Bettin, Jim Cummings
  • Directors: Tad Stones
  • Writers: John Musker, Mark McCorkle, Robert Schooley, Ron Clements, Ted Elliott
  • Producers: Jeannine Roussel
  • Format: Animated, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC
  • Rated:
    NR
    Not Rated
  • Number of tapes: 1
  • Studio: Walt Disney Home Video
  • VHS Release Date: August 13, 1996
  • Run Time: 80 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (208 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: 6304089201
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #17,901 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

This direct-to-video third "wish" in Disney's "Aladdin" trilogy marks the return of Robin Williams as the voice of the Genie. Aladdin's battle with the King of Thieves and his at-long-last marriage to Princess Jasmine also features the vocal talents of Gilbert Gottfried, Jerry Orbach, Scott Weinger, Linda Larkin and John Rhys-Davies. Product Details Number of Tapes: 1 Rating: Not Rated Sound: HiFi Sound, Stereo Sound, Surround Sound UPC: 786936460933 Release Date: 08/13/1996 Director: Disney Studios Leading Role: Robin Williams

Amazon.com

Robin Williams returns as the voice of the hyperactive genie in this, the second direct-to-video sequel to Disney's hit animated feature. Aladdin, the street beggar turned Prince, risks all to find his father among the cutthroat 40 thieves and joins his quest to find a Midas-like stone that turns everything it touches into gold. A significant cut above most made-for-video animation, this energetic adventure largely leaves Princess Jasmine and the genie behind for a father-and-son quest. Guest voice Jerry Orbach suggests Sean Connery with his thick-as-molasses delivery as the master thief Sa'luk and, despite his limited screen time, Williams once again delights with his wild flights of fantasy as the big blue Genie. A rousing tale full of last-minute escapes and spectacular, kid-sized thrills that even parents will find entertaining. --Sean Axmaker

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: VHS Tape
Cinderella II. Lady and the Tramp II. Lion King II. Pochahontas II. The Hunchback of Notre Dame II. Return of Jafar. The list of direct-to-video stinkers made by Disney seems to be endless. Fortunately, Aladdin and the King of Thieves is the exception.
Released early on before Disney decided to defile it animated classics, Aladdin and the King of Thieves features a solid, new storyline that does not simply rehash the original. Maybe this extra attempt at quality was made to get Robin Williams to reprise one of his coolest roles? After two movies and countless tv episodes, Aladdin and Jasmine are finally getting married. Then the forty thieves show up and trash the wedding, and Aladdin goes on a quest to find his father and a unique treasure with the golden touch. While not targeted to older kids like Disney's Atlantis was, this movie is slightly darker than the two that came before it, which is a good thing. A lot of this comes from the forty thieves, who sing about robbing, plundering, in an endearing kind of way. There is a sword duel conveyed in hellish reds, murky blues, and shadows, and lightning is used to symbolize Aladdin being wounded. And the villain's demise is quite original, not the usual "falling to their death" we've seen over and over. In fact, I daresay Atlantis even borrowed the demise for their film's climax. All in all, it's an entertaining, never-boring, thrill ride, and ties up the saga nicely, with a nod to the street merchant who began this whole thing.
The songs in Aladdin and the King of Thieves are not up the quality of the original, but they are much better than all the other Disney DTV's.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I was really pleased (and relieved) that "Aladdin and the King of Thieves" was a well-made sequel, especially after the embarrassing debacle of the straight-to-video "The Return of Jafar". I rented "Jafar" when it was released, watched it for the first 15 mins., then turned off the VCR in disgust. Everything about it was cheap: cheap story, cheap animation, and cheap execution. It was barely up to Saturday morning cartoon fare, let alone Disney's high standards. Especially disappointing was the exclusion of the comic genius of Robin Williams; didn't Disney realize his voice IS the Genie? A glaring oversight on their part.
Thank goodness they made up for it with this concluding sequel to the Aladdin saga. While a notch below the original, AATKOT restored most of the magic missing from "Jafar".
The subplot of Aladdin getting to know his long-lost, charmingly roguish father was well-handled and poignant. But as with the original film, Williams stole the show as the mischievous and all-powerful Genie, a perfect character for Williams to morph from one impersonation and/or satirical situation into another.
I had it on VHS, but definitely want it on DVD to add to my Disney collection. A fitting conclusion to one of Disney's most treasured animated films.
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Format: VHS Tape
"The Return of Jafar" was a big step down from the grand Disney hit "Aladdin." Everything about it - the animation, the acting, and the music - was low-quality. But probably the biggest disappointment was that Robin Williams, the perfect Genie, was gone. It was little more than a long Saturday morning cartoon.
"Aladdin and the King of Thieves," on the other hand, is a surprisingly well-made and entertaining direct-to-video cartoon sequel. Not only did the creators return Robin Williams to do his excellent job as Genie, but they also cast none other than John Rhys-Davies (Indiana Jones, The Lord of the Rings) as Cassim, Aladdin's long-lost father. Their acting is the best part of the film.
While the animation is by no means as good as that of the original "Aladdin," it is fairly well-done, and much better than that of "Return of Jafar." The locales and characters are colorful and original. The songs of the movie are only so-so, but the music is better. The storyline with its plot-turns moves along fairly well and keeps the viewer's interest as Aladdin and company search for Cassim's coveted treasure, the Hand of Midas.
All in all, the Aladdin trilogy is redeemed from the failures of the middle chapter by this surprisingly well-made and entertaining film. Hopefully, the entire trilogy will one day be available on DVD.
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By browneyes on September 6, 2011
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I got it to replace the VHS that I had when my son was little. That was over 20 years ago. The DVD was in excellent quallity and perfect condition. My grandchildren and I watched it together and loved it. I would suggest it to anyone that mentions it and I have already suggested it to my friends.
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A Kid's Review on March 22, 2006
Format: DVD
One of the best disney movies i have ever seen.

It has great songs, and i'd love to find a cd with them on.

I especially like the song 'Thin Air', and also 'There's a Party in Agrabah'.
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A Kid's Review on May 6, 2005
Format: DVD
Robin Williams is back as the Genie,cool,huh?,this movie starts out when Al and Jas are finally getting married,when the wedding gets demolished by the 40 thieves,and Aladdin's dad is really alive!,and this adventure is a father and son expedition for the golden hand of Midas,you'll surely enjoy it!
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