Song of the South (1946)

G   |    |  Animation, Comedy, Family


Song of the South (1946) Poster

The kindly story-teller Uncle Remus tells a young boy stories about trickster Br'er Rabbit, who outwits Br'er Fox and slow-witted Br'er Bear.


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  • Bobby Driscoll and Luana Patten at an event for Song of the South (1946)

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User Reviews


31 October 2003 | Sargebri
Political Correctness at Its Worst
When I was about five years old, I saw this film with my older cousins who were in their twenties at the time and I don't remember hearing them saying anything negative about it. This is ironic, because I am African-American. Everyone must remember that this film was released in the 1940's before the civil rights movement and before "Roots". Now because of political correctness, we have all but forgotten this classic film, which was one of the first to combine live action and animation. Even though I do agree that this film does show slavery in a positive light you also should look at the fact that it dared to show the friendship between an African-American and a Caucasian, something that would never have even been thought about in those days. Next thing you know, someone might get the bright idea to ban "The Cosby Show" because it supposedly doesn't portray how the average black person really lives.

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Box Office

Opening Weekend USA:

$4,203,111 23 November 1986

Gross USA:

$37,459,346

Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

$37,459,346

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