One of the things she does to occupy her time is painting, and her entire tower room is covered in pictures that she's drawn. One of the pictures she paints is of herself looking up at hundreds of glowing lights, which are the lights she sees in the sky every year on her birthday.

She tells Pascal that today is the day and she's finally going to do it. Outside, Gothel has arrived at the base of the tower, and she calls up to Rapunzel to let down her hair.

She has Rapunzel loop her hair to make a sling to pull her up and in, and proceeds to emotionally abuse Rapunzel; putting her down and making fun of her and then laughing it off.

Rapunzel believes that Gothel is her real mother and that she loves her, but it is clear that Gothel only cares about her magical hair. Rapunzel mentions that her birthday is the next day, and what she really wants is to go see the lights in the sky because she believes that they're connected to her somehow.

Gothel tells her they're just stars and gets angry at her for wanting to go out, and sings, " Mother Knows Best ", a song about how the world is a horrible and dangerous place and how she only wants to protect Rapunzel, who is too gullible and helpless to defend herself.

She ends the song by harshly telling her to never ask to leave the tower again, to which Rapunzel agrees, her earlier courage having faded.

Gothel then leaves the tower. Meanwhile, Flynn is sneaking across the palace roof with two other thieves, the twin Stabbington Brothers Ron Perlman. They lower Flynn in through the roof and he steals the crown of the lost princess, although he is seen and they end up being chased out of the palace and through a forest.

They find a tree covered in wanted posters of the three of them, and Flynn takes one and acts upset, but it turns out to have been only because his nose was drawn incorrectly.

Still being chased, they reach a steep wall that appears to be a dead end, and Flynn tells the twins to give him a boost over the wall.

Flynn then runs through the forest being chased by both the guards and the twins, as well as the leader of the guards' horse, Maximus. Maximus has an elevated sense of smell and can track Flynn by scent, and catches up to him even when he outruns the others.

In the resulting struggle, the satchel with the princess' crown inside of it nearly falls over a cliff, catching at the last minute on a branch sticking out of the side of the cliff.

In trying to retrieve it, Flynn and Maximus both fall off the cliff. Neither are hurt, but Flynn still has to escape Maximus. He finds what appears to be a rock wall, but turns out to just be a very thick curtain of vines covering the mouth of a small cave.

He uses the cave to hide while Maximus searches outside, and then escapes through the tunnel, ending up in a small clearing Deciding that it looks like a perfect place to hide, he scales the side using arrows and ends up right in Rapunzel's bedroom.

He opens his satchel to look at the crown he just got away with Rapunzel has never seen anyone other than Gothel before, and at first, she's convinced he's one of the monsters her mother said lived outside the tower.

Once she realizes that he's just another person, she hides him inside of her wardrobe, with some difficulty. After she finally gets him stuffed inside, she finds his satchel with the lost princess' crown, although she has never seen a crown before and doesn't know what it is.

She tries to wear it in a few different ways before setting it on her head, just as she hears Gothel calling to her from outside. She hides the crown and satchel and brings Gothel up the tower.

She plans on showing Flynn to Gothel as proof that she's not helpless and should be allowed outside, but she starts out by mentioning their conversation from earlier and Gothel flips out and screams at her that she is never leaving the tower, ever.

Gothel really doesn't want to give her that, because the shells are three days' travel away, but she thinks it will keep Rapunzel from asking to leave and so she agrees. Once Gothel has set out, Rapunzel takes Flynn still unconscious out of the wardrobe and uses her hair to tie him to a chair.

Pascal wakes him up by sticking his tongue in his ear, and Flynn, not seeing Rapunzel at first, immediately freaks out. When she steps into view, however, he realizes that she's beautiful and starts hitting on her, much to her confusion.

She assumes he's there to kidnap her and steal her hair, but he has no idea what she's talking about. In exchange, she promises to give him back the crown and let him leave, and says that she never, ever, EVER breaks her promises.

Flynn doesn't know why the lanterns are so important to her, but it's the only way to get the crown back, so he agrees. Flynn gets down the tower wall the same way he got up and calls for Rapunzel to come down.

Rapunzel, taking her frying pan for protection, uses her hooks and pulleys to lower herself down on her hair, though she begins to have doubts once she's actually outside.

She alternates between running around and screaming for joy and wallowing in crushing despair and guilt for betraying her mother. Flynn is exasperated but tries to encourage her guilt, thinking that he can get her to give up and go back to the tower, and he can get away without having to take her to see the lanterns.

He suddenly has an idea and says he'll take her to lunch, and drags her out of the clearing. Elsewhere, Gothel hasn't gotten very far before she runs into Maximus, still searching for Flynn.

She recognizes him as a horse from the palace, but without a rider. Suddenly suspicious, she runs back home and calls for Rapunzel, with no answer. She digs out the bricked-up door and runs up to discover that Rapunzel is gone.

In a rage, she also discovers the crown Rapunzel had hidden, along with the wanted poster that Flynn had taken earlier. She assumes that Flynn has kidnapped Rapunzel, so she grabs a knife and sets out after them.

Flynn lies and tells her that this is considered a five-star establishment in the real world, trying to scare her into going back to her tower, but before they can leave Flynn is recognized from his wanted posters.

One of the thugs is sent to fetch the guards while the rest of them leap on Flynn and fight over who should get the reward money. They look like they're going to tear him apart when Rapunzel hits the hook-handed one in the face and demands that they let him go because she needs him to fulfill her dream of seeing the lanterns.

She implores them to find their humanity and asks if they've ever had a dream. This kicks off the song, "I've Got a Dream" amidst the entire pub, where we find out that although the thugs are a cruel and bloodthirsty bunch, they also dream of true love, enjoy sewing and baking, and making tiny ceramic unicorns.

One of them does miming in his spare time. Flynn is forced to join in and sings that his dream is to retire with tons of money on a sunny island somewhere with no one else around.

Rapunzel gets excited and joins in too, singing about how happy she is that she left her tower and how she never wants to go back. Unfortunately, she sings this line right as Mother Gothel looks in the window.

Gothel is furious, but before she can do anything, the thug who went to get the guards returns. The guards are right behind him, with the Stabbington twins in chains.

Now that they've bonded, Hook-Handed Thug decides to help them escape, and he opens a secret tunnel in the bar floor for Rapunzel and Flynn to flee through.

Although they seem to escape without a problem, Maximus enters the pub and tracks Flynn's scent to the secret tunnel. The guards give chase, while outside, Gothel threatens one of the pub thugs with her knife to tell her where the tunnel lets out.

The Stabbington twins also give chase, having escaped their chains. The tunnel leads to a dam, where Rapunzel and Flynn appear to be cornered until Rapunzel uses her hair to swing across to a ledge.

She leaves Flynn her frying pan, and he uses it to fend off the guards and swordfight with Maximus while declaring that this is the strangest thing he has ever done and it is a pretty strange scene.

Rapunzel lassoes him with her hair and pulls him off as Maximus kicks against a beam, breaking the dam and causing a huge flood of water to come crashing down on everyone.

Rapunzel and Flynn try to outrun the wave and hide in a small cave, which a falling rock blocks the entrance to. The water slowly fills up the cave as they realize it's a dead end and there's no escape.

They try to pull at the rocks to no avail, and Flynn only manages to cut his hand. They both try to look for an escape under the rapidly-rising water, but there's no light in the cave and they can barely see each other above it.

As they think they're about to die, Rapunzel cries and apologizes to Flynn for dragging him into this, and Flynn admits that his real name is Eugene Fitzherbert, because he thought someone should know before he died.

Rapunzel tries to make him feel better by admitting that she has magic hair that glows, only to realize that they can use her hair to search for escape in the dark water.

She sings the magic song just as their air pocket disappears, and they end up underwater, where Rapunzel's hair illuminates the cave. They quickly dig their way through and are just about to run out of air when they break through to the outside, the landing in a river.

They drag themselves up onto the bank, where Flynn proceeds to really flip out about Rapunzel's hair being magic. Meanwhile, Gothel is waiting at the tunnel exit for them, but instead of Rapunzel and Eugene, she gets the Stabbington twins.

She gives them the princess' crown but tells them that she could give them something worth one thousand crowns and that they can take revenge on Eugene while they're at it. Back with the other two, Eugene is still shocked about Rapunzel's hair, so she tells him that's not all it can do and, after making him promise not to freak out, wraps her hair around his injured hand and sings the healing song.

Eugene tries very hard not to freak out but is still really weirded out when his injury disappears completely. Rapunzel explains to him that Gothel told her when she was young, people tried to cut off her hair and steal its magic.

Gothel told her the reason she locked her away from the outside world was to protect her from the people who wanted to steal her hair. He leaves to get firewood Rapunzel tells her she wants to stay with Eugene because she likes him and thinks he likes her too.

Gothel gets angry and tells her that she's invented the whole romance and that there's no way Eugene could possibly like her. She gives her the satchel with the crown in it and tells her that's the only thing he wants, and that the minute he gets a chance to take it he'll leave her behind.

Rapunzel says she's going to give back to him right then to prove that he won't, and Gothel leaves just as Eugene returns with firewood. Rapunzel starts to give him the satchel, but begins to doubt herself at the last minute, and hides it from him.

The next morning, the two of them wake up to find a dripping-wet Maximus standing over them. Maximus attacks Eugene, but Rapunzel manages to calm him down and begs Maximus to leave him alone for just one day, so he can take her to see the floating lanterns.

Maximus is charmed by her, and when she mentions that it's her birthday, he gives in, although he doesn't like it and continues to antagonize Eugene when she isn't looking.

They all head out to the island city the palace is in, where Rapunzel gets her first taste of being in a crowd; she keeps bumping into people, and Eugene has to convince some little girls to do Rapunzel's hair up in a braid so she can move around without people stepping on it.

Once that's over with, they go around the city, waiting for night to fall. Rapunzel has the time of her life, dancing around and drawing on the street in chalk.

As a memento, Eugene buys her a little purple flag with the royal crest on it. As dark begins to fall, they leave Maximus with some apples and Eugene takes her out on the water on a boat so she can get the "best view" of the lanterns.

The king and queen, still heartbroken over their lost daughter after all these years, set out the first lantern, and then everyone in the city does the same. The lanterns float out over the water, and Rapunzel and Eugene are soon surrounded by hundreds and hundreds of beautiful glowing lights.

They set off two of their own while singing, "I See the Light", a song about how they're beginning to realize their feelings for each other. Rapunzel finally gives Eugene the satchel with the crown, and he reassures her that he won't leave her.

He's leaning in to kiss her when he catches sight of the shore behind her and sees the Stabbington twins, who turn and walk off. He doesn't tell Rapunzel what's going on, but he brings the boat up to shore, tells her he'll just be a minute, and goes off with the crown.

He finds the twins, gives them the crown and apologizes albeit in a snarky way for backstabbing them earlier. Back on shore, Rapunzel is getting worried at how long Eugene is taking when she sees a silhouette coming out of the fog.

They point out a boat heading towards the city with Eugene at the wheel. Rapunzel runs from them, but her braid catches on a branch and she's unable to escape.

When they don't come after her, she finds that Mother Gothel has appeared and hit them with a heavy branch, knocking them out from behind. She's obviously double-crossed them so she can look like she's saving Rapunzel, but Rapunzel doesn't know that.

Heartbroken from Eugene's supposed betrayal, she lets Gothel take her home. Meanwhile, the boat with Eugene in it reaches the city dock. Eugene is tied to the wheel with the crown in his hand so that he would be unable to escape while his silhouette would appear to Rapunzel that he was steering the boat.

He is arrested and thrown into prison, facing a sentence of death. Back at the tower, Rapunzel is laying on her bed, miserable, while Gothel is just happy that things will now go back to the way they were.

While she makes dinner, Rapunzel pulls out the little flag Eugene had bought her and looks at the sun-shaped royal crest. She has a hazy memory of the shape on a mobile over her crib, of her parents' faces, the mural of the lost princess, and of the familiar feeling she'd had when she wore the princess' crown.

She realizes that she is the lost princess and that Gothel has lied to her this whole time. She storms out of her room and she and Gothel fight. It's the perfect blend of classic themes and modern storytelling.

Actually, in this writer's opinion, "Tangled" is not just a great movie -- it's the greatest Disney Princess movie of all time. So today, in honor of the film's fifth anniversary, we're taking a closer look at what made it so very special.

I think we can all agree that Disney Princess movies are life blood, but, let's face it, parts of them are a little dated. Now, I'm not saying "Tangled" reinvented the wheel.

Actually, part of why it works so well is that it stays true to the spirit of films like "Snow White," "Cinderella" and "Sleeping Beauty.

But unlike its predecessors, "Tangled" is a movie for a more contemporary audience. Obviously part of that stems from the CGI, but it goes deeper than that.

The storylines, characters and relationships are all fresh, funny and, most importantly, sincere. Because at its core "Tangled" is an action-comedy set in a fairytale world. It's about two unlikely heroes going on a journey together and leaving their past behind.

For the wide-eyed Rapunzel, it's a coming-of-age story as she discovers what the outside world has to offer. For dashing rogue Flynn, it's about starting life anew and learning how to trust someone -- even if that means telling her your real name is "Eugene Fitzherbert.

Ultimately, these characters are some of the most relatable Disney has to offer. Rapunzel is royalty, yes, but she doesn't know that for most of the movie.

She and Flynn are just two people with a dream -- which just so happens to be each other. More to the point, "Tangled" laid the groundwork for Brave and Frozen to go even further with Disney's new modern slant, which makes it the herald of a new Disney Princess era.

Rapunzel may have spent the first 18 years of her life trapped in a tower, but that just means she had plenty of time to pick up tons of skills and trades. They're all there in the opening sequence: she cooks, cleans, paints, sews, plays guitar -- and she's not too bad with a frying pan either.

And unlike her storybook counterpart, Rapunzel doesn't need some generic prince to rescue her; she's more than capable of holding her own in a scrap. In fact, when Flynn comes to her rescue at the end of the movie, it's ultimately Rapunzel who winds up saving him.

Plus, she does it all barefoot! Another thing that makes "Tangled" stand out from other Disney Princess movies is that it's not just about the princess; it's about Flynn Rider too. Actually, that's one of the reasons why the film is called "Tangled.

Flynn is also really, really, ridiculously good-looking. That's because "Tangled" directors Nathan Greno and Byron Howard famously held a " Hot Guy Meeting " during the design phase, where all the girls at the studio came in to vote on what makes a smokin' male lead.

The result, I think, speaks for itself. Oh, the smolder! Of course, it didn't hurt that Flynn was voiced by the oh-so charming Zachary Levi either. However, Flynn's best feature isn't his good looks; it's that he's his own man with his own story arc.

And despite the character's insistence that he doesn't "do backstories," we learn just as much about him as we do Rapunzel. Together, their partnership outshines any other in Disney Princess canon.

Well, besides Pascal and Maximus. But that's obvious.

who plays in tangled movie

They quickly dig their way through and are just about to run out of air when they break through to the outside, the landing in a river.

They drag themselves up onto the bank, where Flynn proceeds to really flip out about Rapunzel's hair being magic.

Meanwhile, Gothel is waiting at the tunnel exit for them, but instead of Rapunzel and Eugene, she gets the Stabbington twins.

She gives them the princess' crown but tells them that she could give them something worth one thousand crowns and that they can take revenge on Eugene while they're at it. Back with the other two, Eugene is still shocked about Rapunzel's hair, so she tells him that's not all it can do and, after making him promise not to freak out, wraps her hair around his injured hand and sings the healing song.

Eugene tries very hard not to freak out but is still really weirded out when his injury disappears completely. Rapunzel explains to him that Gothel told her when she was young, people tried to cut off her hair and steal its magic.

Gothel told her the reason she locked her away from the outside world was to protect her from the people who wanted to steal her hair. He leaves to get firewood Rapunzel tells her she wants to stay with Eugene because she likes him and thinks he likes her too.

Gothel gets angry and tells her that she's invented the whole romance and that there's no way Eugene could possibly like her.

She gives her the satchel with the crown in it and tells her that's the only thing he wants, and that the minute he gets a chance to take it he'll leave her behind. Rapunzel says she's going to give back to him right then to prove that he won't, and Gothel leaves just as Eugene returns with firewood.

Rapunzel starts to give him the satchel, but begins to doubt herself at the last minute, and hides it from him. The next morning, the two of them wake up to find a dripping-wet Maximus standing over them.

Maximus attacks Eugene, but Rapunzel manages to calm him down and begs Maximus to leave him alone for just one day, so he can take her to see the floating lanterns.

Maximus is charmed by her, and when she mentions that it's her birthday, he gives in, although he doesn't like it and continues to antagonize Eugene when she isn't looking.

They all head out to the island city the palace is in, where Rapunzel gets her first taste of being in a crowd; she keeps bumping into people, and Eugene has to convince some little girls to do Rapunzel's hair up in a braid so she can move around without people stepping on it.

Once that's over with, they go around the city, waiting for night to fall. Rapunzel has the time of her life, dancing around and drawing on the street in chalk.

As a memento, Eugene buys her a little purple flag with the royal crest on it. As dark begins to fall, they leave Maximus with some apples and Eugene takes her out on the water on a boat so she can get the "best view" of the lanterns.

The king and queen, still heartbroken over their lost daughter after all these years, set out the first lantern, and then everyone in the city does the same.

The lanterns float out over the water, and Rapunzel and Eugene are soon surrounded by hundreds and hundreds of beautiful glowing lights. They set off two of their own while singing, "I See the Light", a song about how they're beginning to realize their feelings for each other.

Rapunzel finally gives Eugene the satchel with the crown, and he reassures her that he won't leave her. He's leaning in to kiss her when he catches sight of the shore behind her and sees the Stabbington twins, who turn and walk off.

He doesn't tell Rapunzel what's going on, but he brings the boat up to shore, tells her he'll just be a minute, and goes off with the crown. He finds the twins, gives them the crown and apologizes albeit in a snarky way for backstabbing them earlier.

Back on shore, Rapunzel is getting worried at how long Eugene is taking when she sees a silhouette coming out of the fog.

They point out a boat heading towards the city with Eugene at the wheel. Rapunzel runs from them, but her braid catches on a branch and she's unable to escape.

When they don't come after her, she finds that Mother Gothel has appeared and hit them with a heavy branch, knocking them out from behind. She's obviously double-crossed them so she can look like she's saving Rapunzel, but Rapunzel doesn't know that.

Heartbroken from Eugene's supposed betrayal, she lets Gothel take her home. Meanwhile, the boat with Eugene in it reaches the city dock.

Eugene is tied to the wheel with the crown in his hand so that he would be unable to escape while his silhouette would appear to Rapunzel that he was steering the boat.

He is arrested and thrown into prison, facing a sentence of death. Back at the tower, Rapunzel is laying on her bed, miserable, while Gothel is just happy that things will now go back to the way they were.

While she makes dinner, Rapunzel pulls out the little flag Eugene had bought her and looks at the sun-shaped royal crest. She has a hazy memory of the shape on a mobile over her crib, of her parents' faces, the mural of the lost princess, and of the familiar feeling she'd had when she wore the princess' crown.

She realizes that she is the lost princess and that Gothel has lied to her this whole time. She storms out of her room and she and Gothel fight.

Gothel tries to convince Rapunzel that she's being silly and attempts to pat her head, but Rapunzel firmly grabs her wrist and insists angrily that she will never let Mother Gothel use her hair again.

After she wrenches her wrist free, Gothel staggers backward into a mirror, which falls over and shatters. Rapunzel, refusing to back down, turns to leave the tower. Furious, Gothel tells her that if she wants her to be the bad guy, then she can be the bad guy.

Back in the city, Eugene is taken out of his cell to be hanged for his crimes. He knocks away the guards and demands that the twins tell him what happened to Rapunzel, and they tell him the old woman an aged Gothel took her.

Realizing that she's in danger, Eugene tries to escape, but more guards come in and subdue him. They drag him out towards the gallows, but along the way, he catches sight of a tiny ceramic unicorn in a little alcove on a wall.

Suddenly the doors slam shut behind and in front of them, and the thugs from the Snuggly Duckling appear to help Eugene, fighting away the guards. They get him out to the courtyard and using a wagon to catapult him over the jail wall, where he lands on Maximus' back.

It turns out Maximus was the one who went to get them, and he will help Eugene find Rapunzel instead of arresting him. They leap off of the palace roof and set off for the tower. When they reach the tower, Eugene stands at the base and calls up for Rapunzel.

Just as he starts to climb up himself, Rapunzel's hair comes tumbling down, and he uses it to climb up.

When he reaches the top, though, he finds Rapunzel chained and gagged, and Gothel appears behind him and stabs him in the stomach with her knife. Gothel kicks open a secret passage and begin to drag Rapunzel out of it, telling her that she's going to take her somewhere where no one will ever find them ever again.

A bleeding-out Eugene protests, but Rapunzel doesn't back down. Gothel finally agrees and chains Eugene up, too, in case he tries to fight again after being healed. Although he's still protesting and telling her not to throw her life away like this, Rapunzel starts to wrap her hair around his wound in preparation to heal him.

He leans in like he's going to give her a last kiss, but just before he does, he cuts her hair off with a shard of the broken mirror from earlier. Her hair instantly "dies" and turns brown, and Gothel screams and tries to gather up the rest of the hair, but it loses all its power.

She begins to age rapidly and pulls her hood down over her face so no one will see her without her youthful beauty. She can't see where she's going, though, and stumbles blindly around the room; Pascal uses Rapunzel's cut-off hair to trip her and send her tumbling out the window, where she dissolves into dust on the way down.

Meanwhile, Rapunzel is trying to heal Eugene anyway, although with her hair cut the magic won't work. He stops her and tells her that she was his new dream, and she tells him that he was hers.

As she sings, she weeps onto Eugene's face; her tear is absorbed into his skin and begins to glow. Light shoots out from where she cried onto him, and he wakes up again, healed.

He tells her he's "got a thing for brunettes", and they finally kiss each other. At the palace, a guard runs into the room where the king and queen are to tell them that the lost princess has finally been found.

They run out to the balcony, where a short-haired Rapunzel and Eugene are waiting. Rapunzel and her parents share a tearful hug, and as Eugene watches, they drag him into it, too.

Eugene narrates the ending, explaining how Rapunzel ruled the kingdom as wisely and benevolently as her parents had, and after years and years of asking, he finally agreed to marry her.

Rapunzel's voice cuts in and corrects him, and Eugene admits that it was he who actually asked her. The movie ends with a shot of floating lanterns surrounding the palace, and everyone living happily ever after.

The story of Tangled began in , under the guidance of Glen Keane who was, at the time, in the process of developing Tarzan.

Through the years, he continued developing the film until , in which Keane suffered from a heart attack. On October 9, , it was reported Glen Keane and Dean Wellins would be stepping down as directors and would be replaced by a new team of Byron Howard and Nathan Greno , director and storyboard director of 's Bolt.

Keane would stay on as the Executive Producer and Wellins has moved on to developing other short films and feature films.

On April 12, , it was revealed Annie-nominated animator and story artist Dean Wellins will be co-directing the film alongside Glen Keane. Disney expressed the belief that the film's emphasis on princesses may have deterred young boys from seeing the film.

In order to market the film to both boys and girls, Disney changed the film's name from Rapunzel to Tangled , while also emphasizing Flynn Rider, the film's prominent male character.

Disney was criticized for altering the classic title and story as a marketing strategy. Floyd Norman , a former Disney and Pixar animator, said, "The idea of changing the title of a classic like Rapunzel to Tangled is beyond stupid.

I'm convinced they'll gain nothing from this except the public seeing Disney as desperately trying to find an audience.

A concept rendering of Rapunzel, demonstrating the "luscious golden hair" Glen Keane wanted. Because Glen Keane wanted this to be an animated movie that looked and felt like a traditional hand-drawn Disney Classic in 3D, he first had a seminar called "The Best of Both Worlds," where he, with fifty Disney animators both CGI and traditional artists , focused on the pluses and minuses of each style.

Because of advancements in computer technology, many basic principles of animation used in traditional animated movies but which have been absent in CGI films due to technical limitations became possible also in this field of animation, where they will be used together with the potential offered by CGI.

Keane has stated numerous times that he is trying to make the computer "bend its knee to the artist" instead of having the computer dictate the artistic style and look of the film. By making the computer become as "pliable as the pencil," Keane's vision of a "three-dimensional drawing" seems within reach, with the artist controlling the technology.

Because many of the techniques and tools that were required to give the film the quality Keane demanded of it didn't exist when the project was started, WDFA had to make them on their own.

To create the impression of a drawing, Non-photorealistic rendering was used, making the surface look like it is painted but still containing depth and dimensions. Glen Keane's daughter, visual development artist Claire Keane sought to capture Rapunzel's world view: "Rapunzel's walls are really a reflection of what she could see from her window as well as what she was thinking about.

There was a definite plan with specific choices made in choosing the colors of Rapunzel's walls. It was important to create how Rapunzel would create, not how I would create, so I had to try a variety of different things that would express her world.

The film was made though Rapunzel resembles traditional oil paintings on canvas: "There's no photoreal hair. I want luscious hair, and we are inventing new ways of doing that. I want to bring the warmth and intuitive feel of hand-drawn to CGI.

So we were able to duplicate the shot with the girl on the swing in 3D, to do a dimensional tree where the leaves turn, but it still feels like it has calories if you look at it too long.

Very painterly. I want skin moving across bone and tendon and there's a subtlety to this. The thing is, I don't want realism.

He took the house from Snow White and built it and painted it so that it looked like a flat painting that suddenly started to move, and it had dimension and kept all of the soft, round curves of the brushstrokes of watercolor.

Kyle helped us get that Fragonard look of that girl on the swing… We are using subsurface scattering and global illumination and all of the latest techniques to pull off convincing human characters and rich environments.

Original music was composed for the movie by Alan Menken with original songs Music by Menken and lyrics by Glenn Slater. Menken said he attempted to blend medieval music with s folk rock to create the new songs.

Tangled received critical acclaim. The site's consensus is: "While far from Disney's greatest film, Tangled is a visually stunning, thoroughly entertaining addition to the studio's classic animated canon.

On IMDB, the film has a 7. Bonus features for the Blu-ray include deleted scenes, two alternate opening sequences, two extended songs, and an inside look at how the film was made.

Television: A Poem Is Season One: " What the Hair?! Sign In Don't have an account? For the wide-eyed Rapunzel, it's a coming-of-age story as she discovers what the outside world has to offer.

For dashing rogue Flynn, it's about starting life anew and learning how to trust someone -- even if that means telling her your real name is "Eugene Fitzherbert.

Ultimately, these characters are some of the most relatable Disney has to offer. Rapunzel is royalty, yes, but she doesn't know that for most of the movie.

She and Flynn are just two people with a dream -- which just so happens to be each other. More to the point, "Tangled" laid the groundwork for Brave and Frozen to go even further with Disney's new modern slant, which makes it the herald of a new Disney Princess era.

Rapunzel may have spent the first 18 years of her life trapped in a tower, but that just means she had plenty of time to pick up tons of skills and trades.

They're all there in the opening sequence: she cooks, cleans, paints, sews, plays guitar -- and she's not too bad with a frying pan either. And unlike her storybook counterpart, Rapunzel doesn't need some generic prince to rescue her; she's more than capable of holding her own in a scrap.

In fact, when Flynn comes to her rescue at the end of the movie, it's ultimately Rapunzel who winds up saving him. Plus, she does it all barefoot! Another thing that makes "Tangled" stand out from other Disney Princess movies is that it's not just about the princess; it's about Flynn Rider too.

Actually, that's one of the reasons why the film is called "Tangled. Flynn is also really, really, ridiculously good-looking.

That's because "Tangled" directors Nathan Greno and Byron Howard famously held a " Hot Guy Meeting " during the design phase, where all the girls at the studio came in to vote on what makes a smokin' male lead.

The result, I think, speaks for itself. Oh, the smolder! Of course, it didn't hurt that Flynn was voiced by the oh-so charming Zachary Levi either.

However, Flynn's best feature isn't his good looks; it's that he's his own man with his own story arc. And despite the character's insistence that he doesn't "do backstories," we learn just as much about him as we do Rapunzel.

Together, their partnership outshines any other in Disney Princess canon. Well, besides Pascal and Maximus. But that's obvious. Coming from a background in music, we knew Mandy Moore had the pipes and acting chops to voice Rapunzel.

But who knew the actress would be so darn lovable as a Disney Princess? In keeping with the film's modern trend, Moore's take felt like a breath of fresh air as far as making Rapunzel seem like a real, fun-loving person.

In other words, Mandy Moore crushed it. You wouldn't know it, but Rapunzel's fabulous golden locks were a nightmare to tame for Disney animators.

The heroine's 'do was made up of over , footlong strands, which executive producer Glen Keane said was " like herding a thousand cats " to animate. Luckily, the studio had their lead hair simulator Kelly Ward, who literally has a PhD in computer-generated hair.

She also wrote the unique software for Rapunzel's mane, which took a whopping six years to perfect. Suffice to say, all her hard work paid off -- Rapunzel's hair is a character unto itself.

On the surface, Mother Gothel isn't all that different from other Disney villains. Above all, she craves immortality.

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Genre: Adventure , Animation , Comedy , Family. Secret of the Sword. When Rapunzel meets Flynn Rider, the two of them go on an adventure so she can finally live her dream. The Daughter of Darkness. Cable News Network. She uses her for her magical hair. Flynn is an experienced thief, but as he begins to fall in love with Rapunzel, he changes his priorities.

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Digital Spy. Plot Summary. DoGtech LLC. Eric berne games people play Movies. Viacom International Inc. Watch now. Retrieved June 25, I want luscious hair, and we are inventing new ways of doing that. If you were around in the early aughts, you might've had the same reaction.

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Archived from the original on October who plays in tangled movie, On that night, she is sneaked who plays in tangled movie from the kingdom by link lady-in-waiting, Tajgled, so that read article can get her mind off her problems. Keane is who plays in tangled movie for basing his characters on members of his family; Rapunzel's passion for art and painting was inspired by the interests of his daughter, Claire. You May Also Like. Does Rapunzel Kiss Flynn in Tangled? Disney released a 6-minute short, Tangled Ever After, which was a sequel to the original Tangled movie. Retrieved May 12, Walt Disney first attempted to adapt "Rapunzel" into an animated film soon after the studio released Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs inbut the project was ultimately abandoned when the story turned out to be "a really hard nut to crack". Recommended Movies. Disney's Tangled.

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