From the first Walt Disney film ever in 1938, "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs," to contemporary favorites like "Moana," these masterpieces have delighted audiences for generations. After the first one became the highest grossing film of that period, the media enterprise seemed to only skyrocket in popularity from there. Although the company struggled to raise capital for feature-length films during and after the war and stuck to shorts, the 1950 success of "Cinderella" showed that it could indeed continue to prosper in the cinematic market.
From overflowing theme parks to Disney-themed merchandise everywhere you turn, the corporation's ongoing popularity is hard to ignore today. No matter how many ardent Disney fans there are out there, both young and old, one thing is certain: only some can ace this quiz. So, can you pick out the likes of Jaq, White Rabbit and Tiger Lily just from looking at their eyes?
If you've watched these films over and over, you just may have a chance. Yes, many people claim to be die-hard Disney fanatics, but how many can paint with all the colors of the wind or pass this quiz with flying colors?
Elsa, the ice queen from "Frozen," learns to hone her special powers and take the wintry world around her by storm. With help from her younger sister, Anna, she realizes the immense power of love.
In "Pocahontas," Meeko the raccoon can often be found snatching biscuits or other scraps from anyone who crosses his path. Despite his sly antics, he remains a loyal friend to Pocahontas in the film.
In "Toy Story" and its sequels, Buzz Lightyear is a Space Ranger superhero who charms his adolescent owner, Andy, and his cowgirl girlfriend, Jessie, alike. Although he's an immensely popular toy that always comes to the rescue, he still must confront some serious problems of his own.
Famous English colonist John Smith falls in love with Pocahontas in the movie of the same name. In the film, Pocahontas encourages him to change his prejudiced views on Native Americans, and they live happily ever after.
When he's not getting diamonds stuck in his eyes, tripping over his own two feet, or swallowing a bar of soap, Dopey does his best to help Snow White and the rest of his team in "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs." Although he makes plenty of mistakes along the way, his quintessential protruding ears and silly grin win over everyone's hearts.
"Bippity boppity boo," Cinderella's Fairy Godmother always knows just what to do! A physical embodiment of Cinderella's hope, she helps her overcome obstacles and escape to a better life.
In Disney's 1951 classic, "Alice in Wonderland," Cheshire Cat confounds Alice with his crescent moon-shaped grin and loopy riddles. When she says that she doesn't want to associate with mad people, the striped cat is forced to break it to her: "We're all mad here."
In Disney's "Peter Pan," Captain Hook plays a hook-handed, bloodthirsty villain who wreaks havoc on Peter Pan and the rest of his clan. The commander of The Jolly Roger wants nothing other than to seek revenge on Peter Pan for chopping off his hand and giving it to a crocodile. Arrrghhh!
Prince Charming is everything a prince should be: handsome, humorous and, obviously, charming. He's also an excellent dancer and fortunately, eventually sweeps Cinderella off her feet.
Everyone seems to love Mowgli from the 1967 Disney movie "The Jungle Book." Also known as Man Cub by the animals in the film, this child leads an adventurous life in the wilderness after the black panther Bagheera discovers him abandoned in a basket.
Born in Scuttlebutt, Scuttle from "The Little Mermaid" loves to tell Ariel tall tales about life on land. Thanks to Scuttle, she thinks a fork is a "dinglehopper" and a smoking pipe is a "snarfblatt." Thanks, Scuttle.
Named for the distinctive mark around his eye, Patch is one of the bigger pups of the litter in "101 Dalmatians." Born to Pongo and Perdita, he starts out as a somewhat troublesome pup but eventually becomes a true leader of the pack.
When she's not stealing Ariel's voice or hypnotizing Prince Eric, Ursula is tending to a swarm of eels as if they were infants—her "poopsies." When Ariel mistakenly causes her to kill her favorite eel henchmen, Flotsam and Jetsam, she resolves to take the mermaid down once and for all.
In "Cinderella," Gus is one of Cinderella's little mice friends, alongside his pal, Jaq. After Cinderella rescues them from Lucifer the cat, they are more than pleased to help her in return.
The cute and silly Sven charms everyone who watches "Frozen." A loyal pal to ice-seller Kristoff, he's always poised to pull the sled and help save the day.
With a name like Archimedes, it's no wonder this owl is so wise. In the 1963 movie "The Sword in the Stone," he is Merlin's highly educated pet. While he tends to be a little sarcastic, everyone around him stands to benefit from his knowledge.
This cunning and malevolent Bengal tiger from Disney's 1967 film "The Jungle Book" is named Shere Khan. The apex predator is against humans living in the jungle and wants nothing other than to take Mowgli down.
In the 1973 feature film "Robin Hood," this clever fox steals tax caravans in order to give them to the local peasants. Along the way, this generous outlaw must avoid being captured by Prince John and the Sheriff of Nottingham.
Originally a cub born into the circus, Rajah escapes to the Sultan's palace where Princess Jasmine finds him and scoops him up. Jasmine names him after a star named Rajah that her deceased mother told her about when she was a child. The two become fast friends.
In "Pocahontas," Grandmother Willow serves as a natural spirit guide for Pocahontas. Taking the form of a weeping willow tree, she's a wise and witty figure who still has "snap in her old vines," as she says.
The father of Hercules and the King of the Gods, Zeus is a witty and fierce ruler. While intended to be in good humor, his constant jokes at the expense of his brother Hades, the God of the Underworld, lead to big problems for Olympus.
This hilarious Chinese dragon serves as Mulan's sidekick in the 1998 movie of the same name. While he used to be the Fa family's guardian spirit, he was demoted to an incense burner and gong ringer after he failed to offer sufficient protection to an ancestor. With Mulan, though, he won't dare mess up—too much, that is.
In "A Bug's Life," the flying ant princess Dot can't stand to be so small. Although she is beginning to sprout wings, try and try as she might, she still can't fly. They're not fully grown since she's still an adolescent.
In the 1999 Disney film "Tarzan," Jane is a British animal researcher and the love interest of the man of the jungle. While she's initially a little skeptical of the vine-swinging Tarzan, she quickly warms up to his ways.
In the 1991 film "Beauty and the Beast," Gaston is the burly and conceited hunter who repeatedly attempts to take Belle's hand in marriage, very unsuccessfully. As Belle says, "He's handsome, all right, and rude and conceited...oh Papa, he's not for me."
Though he means well, let's face it―King Triton in "The Little Mermaid" is a little overprotective of his teenage daughter, Ariel. The trident-bearing ruler of Atlantica forbids his daughter from exploring land life due to his strong prejudice against humans.
As the Sultan's most royal council in Disney's "Aladdin," Jafar can always be found with his devious partner Iago, a parrot, perched on his shoulder. Although he smiles on the outside, he's constantly manipulating those around him with his clever tricks.
Rafiki means "friend" in Swahili, and this clever mandrill monkey is just that to Simba. A sort of wise spiritual leader, he can be a little crazy and cryptic in his delivery, but he always means well.
In Disney's 1996 movie, "The Hunchback of Notre Dame," Quasimodo is a kind man with a deformed face and a hunched back who lives up in a bell tower that he's not supposed to leave. Despite his good-nature and gentle demeanor, he struggles to fit into society. Fortunately, he finds acceptance and friendship from the gypsy Esmerelda.
The merciless and bloodthirsty Hopper instills fear into all who cross his path in Disney's 1998 film "A Bug's Life." The leader of the grasshoppers enjoys nothing more than crushing ants to death, whom he regards as sub-insect.
Although Kronk serves as evil Yzma's right-hand man in "The Emperor's New Groove," he is actually kind and good-natured for the most part. Whenever he faces a moral dilemma, an angel and a devil conveniently pop up on his shoulders to help him work it out.
Also known as Experiment 626, Stich from Disney's 2002 film "Lilo & Stitch" was born out of a questionable genetic experiment conducted by Jumba Jookiba. Although he can be quite troublesome and was designed to obliterate everything he touches, he finds a home with Lilo and her family.
Disney dads tend to be protective, and Marlin the clownfish is no exception. In the 2003 flick "Finding Nemo," Marlin anxiously follows his young son, Nemo around due to worries about his faulty pectoral fin. Unfortunately, his worst fear becomes a reality when Nemo goes missing.
In the 2008 Disney film "WALL-E," Eve, whose name stands for Extraterrestrial Vegetation Evaluator, is a diligent droid who scours the earth in search of plant life. When she meets WALL-E, she initially brushes him off, but it isn't long before she warms up to him and even falls in love.
Although she's already deceased at the start of the movie "Up," Ellie Fredricksen plays a fundamental role in the life of Carl Fredricksen, her former husband. Carl mourns the love of his life with a passionate intensity that makes everyone, everyone cry. (Just admit it.)
In Disney's 2009 film "The Princess and the Frog," a classic tale is revived with the story of Tiana. A gifted chef living in New Orleans, she falls victim to a curse when she kisses a frog prince. The reworked story is inspired largely by famous New Orleans chef Leah Chase.
The big and burly Maui helps save the day in the 2016 animated film "Moana." As the demigod of a South Pacific legend, he's blessed with immortality and amazing shape-shifting abilities. Whether he's transformed into a shark or an eagle, when he teams up with "the chosen one," Moana, they're practically unstoppable.
With her distinctive magical long blonde hair, Rapunzel stars in Disney's 2010 feature film "Tangled." When she was a baby, a wicked woman locked her away in a tower. She remained until age 18 until a handsome thief, Flynn Rider, aids in her escape.
Princess Merida is the lead in Disney/Pixar's 2012 film, "Brave." As the title suggests, the red-headed, bow-and-arrow wielding protagonist is strong and courageous. Though her mother, Queen Elinor, expects her to behave like a refined, proper royal lady, Merida can't help but rebel.
This sly kitten plays Geppetto's pet in "Pinocchio." While he was only a supporting role in the movie, Walt Disney apparently adored the character so much that he wanted him to appear as frequently as possible. Later on, he made him Minnie Mouse's pet in his animated shorts.