Dumbo (1941) 1080p YIFY Movie

Dumbo (1941) 1080p

Dumbo is a movie starring Sterling Holloway, Edward Brophy, and James Baskett. Ridiculed because of his enormous ears, a young circus elephant is assisted by a mouse to achieve his full potential.

IMDB: 7.36 Likes

  • Genre: Animation | Drama
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.22G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 64
  • IMDB Rating: 7.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 1 / 0

The Synopsis for Dumbo (1941) 1080p

The stork delivers a baby elephant to Mrs. Jumbo, veteran of the circus, but the newborn is ridiculed because of his truly enormous ears and dubbed "Dumbo". After being separated from his mother, Dumbo is relegated to the circus' clown acts; it is up to his only friend, a mouse, to assist Dumbo to achieve his full potential.


The Director and Players for Dumbo (1941) 1080p

[Director]Samuel Armstrong
[Role:]Herman Bing
[Role:]James Baskett
[Role:]Edward Brophy
[Role:]Sterling Holloway


The Reviews for Dumbo (1941) 1080p


"Dumbo", the little elephant that couldReviewed byChris MizerakVote: 7/10

I believe it's safe to say that we all have been in the same shoes as the main character of Walt Disney's 4th animated feature "Dumbo" (1941) at least once in our lives before. Anyone who had either seen this picture or had been picked on and/or bullied in school knows what it feels like to go through what the main character does in this film. The main reason why "Dumbo" has always been one of Disney's most timeless animated treasures is because so many of us can identify with the sadness and pain that the title character feels from all the unfortunate circumstances he's put under. Obviously, that isn't the only reason why "Dumbo" holds up well after all these years.

Our main character is a baby elephant named Dumbo who is ridiculed by fellow circus animals and humans for his enormous ears. His mother Jumbo is the only elephant who is kind to Dumbo and willing to defend him. But when she gets into trouble for trying to protect Dumbo from harm, she gets locked up in a cage and Dumbo is now alone. That's when a circus mouse named Timothy comes in and becomes his only friend outside his mother. Timothy promises to do whatever he can to help Dumbo overcome his obstacle by making it into his strength.

Right off the bat, I must say that it was ingenious to make Dumbo's best friend a mouse, given that elephants are supposed to be afraid of mice for whatever reasons. I loved how even though sad things keep happening to Dumbo, he's the only elephant in the circus that has a mouse for a friend. That was a very clever idea on the writer's part. I also found Dumbo's relationship with his mom to be deeply touching and emotional. The filmmakers were smart to keep the dialogue out of the scenes between Dumbo and his mom and let the heartwarming images drawn by the Disney animators do the talking. Remember a brief scene early on when Jumbo wraps Dumbo's ears into a blanket and gently rocks him back and forth with her trunk? That was a cute little scene. You couldn't make this part of the movie better with dialogue since it manages to work perfectly well as it is.

Speaking of great scenes, how about that infamous pink elephants sequence? Argue all you like about how it contributes little to the plot and how a certain scene before it could send the wrong message to kids with Dumbo and Timothy accidentally consuming alcohol. That pink elephants scene is still a cool scene to watch. Considering the time in which it came out and all of the bright, colorful and surreal imagery being shown on screen, that scene was truly ahead of its time in terms of its content.

In regards to the controversy involving the crows that help Dumbo discover his true destiny and whether or not they are racist, I honestly don't see what all the fuss is about. In my opinion, they were cool, free-spirited creatures who are just enjoying life. On top of that, the main leader of the group was voiced by a white person, Cliff Edwards to be precise and he did the voice-over work for Jiminy Cricket in "Pinocchio" (1940). So it makes the argument even less credible. Personally, nothing about these crows would've offended me if I was an African-American.

If there was a scene that might have offended me if I were an African- American, it would be the Roustabouts song earlier in the film. During this song, it looks like African-American slaves are setting up the circus tents along with the circus animals. And I swear I heard these very words somewhere in the song? "We don't know when we get our pay, and when we do we throw our pay away". They could be saying that they enjoy being hard-working slaves and they only enjoy living for that reason. To be fair, they're always shown in shadows and the lines (like the one I mentioned) seem to have a double meaning. I guess this only goes to show you how complicated race issues were and still are.

In the tradition of the best Disney pictures, another one of the film's strengths is in its music and songs arranged by Frank Churchill, Oliver Wallace, and Ned Washington. Along with its wide range of music from softer music to circus music, the film's songs are still memorable to this day especially "Casey Junior", "Baby Mine" and "When I See An Elephant Fly". The music and songs have noteworthy variety to them and they are all handled very well. The animation was intended to be more basic than the three previous Disney films before it ("Snow White", "Pinocchio", "Fantasia"), but it's still well done in its own right. The animation compliments the simple story that is being told very well. There's no need to remake it and advance the animation further, since it works perfectly as it is.

"Dumbo" was intended to be a simpler film than the other three Disney animated features both with its animation and its story. And yet, it manages to top its three predecessors because it has the best balance of everything that made Disney films terrific to begin with. Even with a brief running time of just over an hour, "Dumbo" is more evidence that a great film which lasts over an hour is preferable to a lousy film that lasts around two hours.

"Dumbo", the little elephant that couldReviewed bycmcrazy81392Vote: 7/10

I believe it's safe to say that we all have been in the same shoes as the main character of Walt Disney's 4th animated feature "Dumbo" (1941) at least once in our lives before. Anyone who had either seen this picture or had been picked on and/or bullied in school knows what it feels like to go through what the main character does in this film. The main reason why "Dumbo" has always been one of Disney's most timeless animated treasures is because so many of us can identify with the sadness and pain that the title character feels from all the unfortunate circumstances he's put under. Obviously, that isn't the only reason why "Dumbo" holds up well after all these years.

Our main character is a baby elephant named Dumbo who is ridiculed by fellow circus animals and humans for his enormous ears. His mother Jumbo is the only elephant who is kind to Dumbo and willing to defend him. But when she gets into trouble for trying to protect Dumbo from harm, she gets locked up in a cage and Dumbo is now alone. That's when a circus mouse named Timothy comes in and becomes his only friend outside his mother. Timothy promises to do whatever he can to help Dumbo overcome his obstacle by making it into his strength.

Right off the bat, I must say that it was ingenious to make Dumbo's best friend a mouse, given that elephants are supposed to be afraid of mice for whatever reasons. I loved how even though sad things keep happening to Dumbo, he's the only elephant in the circus that has a mouse for a friend. That was a very clever idea on the writer's part. I also found Dumbo's relationship with his mom to be deeply touching and emotional. The filmmakers were smart to keep the dialogue out of the scenes between Dumbo and his mom and let the heartwarming images drawn by the Disney animators do the talking. Remember a brief scene early on when Jumbo wraps Dumbo's ears into a blanket and gently rocks him back and forth with her trunk? That was a cute little scene. You couldn't make this part of the movie better with dialogue since it manages to work perfectly well as it is.

Speaking of great scenes, how about that infamous pink elephants sequence? Argue all you like about how it contributes little to the plot and how a certain scene before it could send the wrong message to kids with Dumbo and Timothy accidentally consuming alcohol. That pink elephants scene is still a cool scene to watch. Considering the time in which it came out and all of the bright, colorful and surreal imagery being shown on screen, that scene was truly ahead of its time in terms of its content.

In regards to the controversy involving the crows that help Dumbo discover his true destiny and whether or not they are racist, I honestly don't see what all the fuss is about. In my opinion, they were cool, free-spirited creatures who are just enjoying life. On top of that, the main leader of the group was voiced by a white person, Cliff Edwards to be precise and he did the voice-over work for Jiminy Cricket in "Pinocchio" (1940). So it makes the argument even less credible. Personally, nothing about these crows would've offended me if I was an African-American.

If there was a scene that might have offended me if I were an African- American, it would be the Roustabouts song earlier in the film. During this song, it looks like African-American slaves are setting up the circus tents along with the circus animals. And I swear I heard these very words somewhere in the song? "We don't know when we get our pay, and when we do we throw our pay away". They could be saying that they enjoy being hard-working slaves and they only enjoy living for that reason. To be fair, they're always shown in shadows and the lines (like the one I mentioned) seem to have a double meaning. I guess this only goes to show you how complicated race issues were and still are.

In the tradition of the best Disney pictures, another one of the film's strengths is in its music and songs arranged by Frank Churchill, Oliver Wallace, and Ned Washington. Along with its wide range of music from softer music to circus music, the film's songs are still memorable to this day especially "Casey Junior", "Baby Mine" and "When I See An Elephant Fly". The music and songs have noteworthy variety to them and they are all handled very well. The animation was intended to be more basic than the three previous Disney films before it ("Snow White", "Pinocchio", "Fantasia"), but it's still well done in its own right. The animation compliments the simple story that is being told very well. There's no need to remake it and advance the animation further, since it works perfectly as it is.

"Dumbo" was intended to be a simpler film than the other three Disney animated features both with its animation and its story. And yet, it manages to top its three predecessors because it has the best balance of everything that made Disney films terrific to begin with. Even with a brief running time of just over an hour, "Dumbo" is more evidence that a great film which lasts over an hour is preferable to a lousy film that lasts around two hours.

Ahhh, good memories!Reviewed bySalazarVote: 10/10

I used to have this on video along with "Alice in Wonderland" (both of them were taped off TV and were on the same video) and I remember watching them all the time with absolute and unshakable content and happiness. Peolpe have written reviews saying that it's pretty dark and creepy, especially the "Pink Elelphants" sequence but I never was (and I'm NOT lying!). I remember the ONLY thing that got to me a LITTLE BIT was when the clowns were chatting after the "Dumbo the Clown" act; the clowns with the high and squeaky voice (some of the clowns have the same voices) creeped me out a little 'cause I thought they sounded evil (Ha! For people who have watched the movie it's the voice that says "This one's on Dumbo!", "We really rolled them in the aisles!" and "Let's make it eighty feet!"). As for the "Pink Elephants" sequence, I found it really funny and I still do. So anyways, absolutely no family should be without this movie 'cause it's a very sweet film with a really important message.

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