The beautiful and kindhearted princess Snow White charms every creature in the kingdom except one – her jealous stepmother, the Queen.
When the Magic Mirror proclaims Snow White the fairest one of all, she must flee into the forest, where she befriends the lovable seven dwarfs – Doc, Sneezy, Grumpy, Happy, Bashful, Sleepy, and Dopey.
But when the Queen tricks Snow White with an enchanted apple, only the magic of true love’s kiss can save her.
Watch Trailer Of Movie “Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs” Here
Movie Reviews: “Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs”
Movie Review: DAILY NEWS
“Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs,” which is Walt Disney’s first animated cartoon of feature length, is perfectly delightful screen entertainment.
The film is as charming as it is novel in conception and execution and it is so bound to appeal as strongly to grown-ups as to youngsters.
The audience that greeted the first showing of the picture yesterday morning at Music Hall, and which was made up mostly of adults, applauded with great enthusiasm at its close.
It greeted each broadside of comedy with hearty guffaws and every sly witticism met with a gargantuan chuckle.
Movie Review: NEW REPUBLIC
To say of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs that it is among the genuine artistic achievements of this country takes no great daring.
In fact, outside of Chaplin, Disney’s is the one Hollywood name that any corn doctor of art and culture dare mention without fear of losing face, or on the other hand of having to know too much about the subject.
There is this to be said of Disney, however: he is appreciated by all ages, but he is granted the license and simplification of those who tell tales for children, because that is his elected medium to start with.
It is not easy to do amusing things for children, but the more complex field of adult relations is far severer in its demands.
Movie Review: Chicago Reader
You’ve probably seen it 15 times by now, so why not make it 16? Walt Disney’s 1937 film was the first feature-length cartoon; it was a tremendous risk and nearly bankrupted the studio (which necessitated some unfortunate cheaping out—the figures of Snow White and the prince are largely rotoscoped), but the rest, of course, is history.
Though the film isn’t as psychologically penetrating as some of Disney’s later work, it retains the Freudian ferocity of the Grimm brothers fairy tale, as well as a fair measure of the scatological humor of the Disney shorts. David Hand was the supervising director, but Uncle Walt passed on every frame.