Directed by Stéphane Bernasconi.
30-minute episodes; released 1991. The Adventures of Tintin is an animated television series based on "The Adventures of Tintin," a series of books by Hergé. 39 half-hour episodes were produced over the course of three seasons. It is the most well known adaptation of the books. Not rated by MPAA or USCCB.
Directed by Peter Yates.
100 minutes; released 1979.
The Academy Award winning comedy about an idealistic young man and his friends and their pursuit to find jobs and a purpose to life in their hometown of Bloomington, Indiana.
Directed by Gabor Csupo.
96 minutes; released 2007.
Two best friends in fifth grade escape into the woods where they invent Terabithia, an alternate world populated by giants and ogres. These experiences help the friends better their lives in the real world. Based on the book by Katherine Paterson. MPAA PG.
Directed by Brian Desmond-Hurst.
86 minutes; released 1951.
The best-known movie version of Charles' Dickens tale about the transformation of a miserly man in 19th century London. Starring Alastair Sim.
Directed by Marilyn Fox and Alex Kirby.
505 minutes; released 2002.
Comprising The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe (169 min.; 1988), Prince Caspian and the Voyage of the Dawn Treader (168 min.; 1989) and The Silver Chair (168 min.; 1990), this BBC set is based on the classic fantasy children's novels by C.S. Lewis. In the first story, four children staying at a country house outside London during WWII stumble on an entrance to the Land of Narnia through an old wardrobe. Narnia is frozen in continual winter under the spell of the White Witch. Not rated by MPAA or USCCB.
Directed by Andrew Adamson.
135 minutes; released 2005.
In this feature film based on the novel by C.S. Lewis, four children staying at a country house outside London during the Second World War stumble on an entrance to the Land of Narnia through an old wardrobe. Starring Tilda Swinton. MPAA PG; USCCB A-II.
Directed by Norm Ferguson.
125 minutes; released 1940.
This Disney film gets its fame from its seamless blending of classical music and animation. "The Sorcerer's Apprentice" features Mickey Mouse as an apprentice magician who oversteps his limits with his master's books. Large hippos dancing ballet are just part of the many moody and melodic scenes in this film. MPAA G; USCCB A-I.
Directed by Jules Bass and Arthur Rankin Jr.
78 minutes; released 1977.
An animated feature film based on the first book in J.R.R. Tolkien's classic about a young hobbit who joins a group of dwarfs in search of lost treasure. Not rated by MPAA or USCCB.
Directed by John Schmidt.
45 minutes; released 2001.
In this Christmas story based on Max Lucado's book, a young boy sacrifices winning a woodworking contest to do a kindness for a family with a newborn baby.
Directed by George Cukor.
116 minutes; released 1933.
Based on the novel by Louisa May Alcott, Little Women tells the story of four New England sisters and their family during the American Civil War. Starring Katharine Hepburn. USCCB A-I.
Directed by Ralph Bakshi.
133 minutes; released 1978.
An animated feature based on the second and third novels in J.R.R. Tolkien's classic The Lord of the Rings trilogy. When a magical ring falls into the hands of the hobbit Frodo, he and a group of elves and warriors get caught up in a quest to save Middle Earth from an evil sorcerer. MPAA PG.
Directed by Derek W. Hayes and Stanislav Sokolov.
87 minutes; released 2000.
The story of Jesus in animation featuring the voices of Ralph Fiennes, Julie Christie, Richard E. Grant, William Hurt, and Miranda Richardson. Not rated by MPAA or USCCB.
Directed by Charlie Chaplin.
87 minutes; released 1936.
In this classic satire, the little tramp attempts and flops at a variety of jobs, including an assembly-line employee, a roller-skating night watchman, a jailbird and a singing waiter. Starring Charles Chaplin and Paulette Goddard. MPAA G; USCCB A-I.
Directed by George Cukor.
173 minutes; released 1964.
A linguistics professor agrees to a wager that he can take a flower girl and make her presentable in high society. Starring Audrey Hepburn and Rex Harrison. MPAA G; USCCB A-I.
Directed by Simon Miller.
88 minutes; released 2007.
After his grandfather tells him stories from their family's past, a young man takes an adventure to one of Scotland's most treacherous mountains. In Gaelic with English and Spanish subtitles. This Region 2 DVD may not be compatible with all DVD players. Not rated by MPAA or USCCB.
Directed by Jeannot Szwarc.
74 minutes; released 1974.
An old priest helps a young boy in Assisi who wants to take his dying donkey to be cured at the tomb of St. Francis, but is refused. Starring Vittorio De Sica and Marco Della Carva. Not rated by MPAA or USCCB.
Directed by Robert Wise.
174 minutes; released 1965.
A novice nun takes a leave from her convent to become governess to six children in pre-World War II Austria. Starring Julie Andrews and Christopher Plummer. MPAA G; USCCB A-I.
Directed by Ida Lupino.
111 minutes; released 1966.
Two teenage girls put a convent school into disarray with their pranks and practical jokes. Starring Rosalind Russell, Hayley Mills and June Harding. MPAA PG; USCCB A-I.
Directed by James Neilson.
94 minutes; released 1968.
In this sequel to The Trouble With Angels a young nun convinces her wry but wise Mother Superior to take the convent's nuns on a bus trip to a California peace rally. Starring Rosalind Russell, Stella Stevens and Susan Saint James. MPAA G; USCCB A-I.
Directed by Victor Fleming.
101 minutes; released 1939.
Dorothy Gale is swept away in a tornado from her home in Kansas to the Land of Oz. To return home, she must travel to the Emerald City and get the help of a great wizard. On her journey she befriends a Scarecrow, a Tin Man, and a Lion. MPAA G; USCCB A-I.
Directed by John Kent Harrison.
128 minutes; released 2003.
A young brother and sister and their neighbour embark on an adventure through space and time to look for the siblings' scientist father. Based on the novel by Madeleine L'Engle. MPPA PG.