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  • Arabian Nights
  • Arabian Nights
  • Arabian Nights
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  • During the Atlantean Servile Insurrection, Colonel Balthasar Sinapis observed that "putting the genie back in the bottle," a metaphor from the Arabian Nights, perfectly described the USA's predicament. Consul Jeremiah Stafford agreed with him, although the two men were a bit uncertain which story in the collection was the metaphor's source.
  • The world of Arabian Nights Legends. Arabian Nights, Crusades-41.
  • The cast visit Egypt and things goes awry when the Dimensional Remote opens a portal to the Aladdin Universe. Meanwhile, the Fireside Girls are taking care of Adyson who had a sudden heatstroke.
  • Arabian Nights is a 1974 Italian film directed by Pier Paolo Pasolin. Its original Italian title is Il fiore delle mille e una notte, which means "The Flower of the One Thousand and One Nights". The film is an adaptation of the ancient Arabic anthology The Book of One Thousand and One Nights, better known as The Arabian Nights. It is the last of Pasolini's "Trilogy of Life", which began with The Decameron and continued with The Canterbury Tales. The lead was played by young Sicilian Franco Merli who was discovered for this film by Pasolini.
  • Arabian Nights war die erste Magic Erweiterung und wurde im Dezember 1993 veröffentlicht. Es ist nicht als Teil eines Blocks geplant gewesen.
  • Like previous Hallmark literary epics, the production, directed by Henson veteran Steve Barron, utilized Jim Henson's Creature Shop, who supplied two digital dragons who guard the treasures of Arabia. The dragons resemble giant frilled lizards, and according to the Creature Shop website, "much work was spent in creating anatomically convincing movement - swaying cat-like when walking, lizard-like whilst climbing."
  • The Arabian Nights is an alternate reality. Sonic was once pulled into this world by Shahra the Ring Genie to battle the Erazor Djinn. (SatSR)
  • Arabian Nights es la canción de apertura de Aladdin, con música de Alan Menken y letras de Howard Ashman. Fue cantada por el mercader ambulante (voz interpretada por el fallecido Bruce Adler cantando). Howard Ashman y Alan Menken había escrito varias versiones, pero fueron finalmente cortadas de la película final. Una versión alternativa de la canción utilizando la letra original fue presentada más tarde en The Return of Jafar, realizado por Brian Hannan. Esta versión también fue utilizada como el tema principal títulos para serie de televisión de Aladdin.
  • Arabian Nights is a television special, based around The Book of One Thousand and One Nights, which originally aired September 3, 1994 on TBS. It is notable for being one of the last performances of Don Messick as the voice of both Scooby-Doo and Boo Boo Bear, as well as the final Scooby-Doo cartoon to be wholly produced by Hanna-Barbera Cartoons, Inc.
  • The Arabian Nights, correctly known as One Thousand and One Nights (Persian Hezār-o yek šab, Arabic Kitāb 'alf layla wa-layla), is a massive collection of Fairy Tales drawn from sources as far apart as the Middle East, India, North Africa, and even China and Greece. It has for centuries shaped the western view of the Middle East, even though only several of the stories are widely known. Genies, evil wazirs and flying carpets all stem from its pages. Lesser known, but no less interesting, stories from Middle Eastern folklore are the Arabian Hero Cycles. Project Gutenberg has a free copy.
  • As told in Ancient Arabic Mythology, there is a story in the Arabian Nights of three princes--brothers--who wished to marry the same princess. They were each to travel the world for a year, and the one who returned with the greatest rarity would win the maiden's hand. One of the three treasures was a piece of tapestry that if one sat on it would instantly transport the person anywhere he wished.
  • Arabian Nights (proper title, The Book of One Thousand and One Nights) was a collection of short stories compiled from various regions of the Middle East (including Arabia), India and North Africa. A framing story has a condemned woman named Scheherazade telling these tales to a king, Shahryar, pausing before the end with a promise to finish the following day. In this way, Scheherazade is able to put off her execution indefinitely. Amongst the stories included in the collection was Aladdin's Wonderful Lamp. (COE eBook: Signs from Heaven)
  • "Arabian Nights" is the opening song from Aladdin, with music by Alan Menken and lyrics by Howard Ashman. It was performed by The Peddler (singing voice by the late Bruce Adler). Howard Ashman and Alan Menken had written several reprises, but they were ultimately cut from the final film. An alternate version of the song utilizing lyrics from the original demo was later featured in The Return of Jafar, performed by Brian Hannan. This version was also used as the main titles theme for the Aladdin television series.
Season
  • 3
Albums
  • Aladdin (Original Soundtrack)
Lyrics by
Length
  • 79.0
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prevaired
nextprod
prevprod
Titlecard
  • Arabian Nights title card.png
NextAired
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Tagline
  • Pier Paolo Pasolini's Tales of the Arabian Nights
Music By
  • Ennio Morricone
Singer
Starring
Games
  • Aladdin
  • Disney Crossy Road
Date
  • --04-30
Series
  • Emily Kinney's Dimensional Crisis
Runtime
  • 7500.0
  • 10500.0
  • 3991.0
Producer
  • Alberto Grimaldi
Broadcast
  • 92
Art Director
Release Date
  • 1974-06-20
  • 1993-12-17
Country
  • File:Flag-icon-france.jpg France, File:Flag-icon-italy.jpg Italy
Name
  • Arabian Nights
  • Arabian Nights
Airdate
  • 1994-09-03
nextspecial
  • Scooby-Doo! Knight Time Terror
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dbkwik:kingsquest/property/wikiPageUsesTemplate
Shows
  • Aladdin
Language
cinematographer
  • Giuseppe Ruzzolini
MainImage
  • Flying carpet ride .png
Production
  • 319
ProducedBy
Title
  • Il fiore delle mille e una notte
Music
DirectedBy
  • Jun Falkenstein
  • Joanna Romersa
Studio
  • Hallmark Entertainment
IMDB ID
  • 71502
Distributor
Producers
  • Joseph Barbera
  • William Hanna
  • Buzz Potamkin
  • Gordon Kent
Casting
Video
  • Arabian Nights-Aladdin
Films
  • Aladdin
  • Aladdin and the King of Thieves
  • The Return of Jafar
Composer
Book
  • [[w:c:literature:One Thousand and One Nights
WrittenBy
  • Gordon Kent
Rating
  • 50
Writer
  • Dacia Mariani and Pier Paolo Pasolini
  • Peter Barnes
Director
Followed By
  • "One Jump Ahead"
Location
  • Yemen, Iran, India, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Nepal and Italy
Erstes Set
  • Arabian Nights
setgröße
  • 78
img set logo
  • Arabian Nights logo.png
Vorheriges Set
SymbolBeschreibung
  • Säbel
img set symbol
  • Arabian Nights symbol.png
Nächstes Set
erweiterungscode
  • ARN
drittes Set
zweites Set
themen und mechaniken
  • Nicht Mana produzierende Länder, Meta-Game Effekte, Münzwurf Effekte
entwicklungsteam
designteam
schlüsselworte und/oder Fähigkeiten
  • Keine neuen
voicedirection
abstract
  • Arabian Nights (proper title, The Book of One Thousand and One Nights) was a collection of short stories compiled from various regions of the Middle East (including Arabia), India and North Africa. A framing story has a condemned woman named Scheherazade telling these tales to a king, Shahryar, pausing before the end with a promise to finish the following day. In this way, Scheherazade is able to put off her execution indefinitely. Amongst the stories included in the collection was Aladdin's Wonderful Lamp. (COE eBook: Signs from Heaven) When James T. Kirk was a child, his mother read him all of the stories from Arabian Nights. Upon beaming down to the city of Heir'at on Heir'tzan in 2251, Kirk commented that the city was like something out of those stories. (TOS - My Brother's Keeper novel: Republic) While stranded in a cavern on planet Obsidian, Ensign Faisal Prince suggested that his group, including Diver, Rustam Kavousi and Ozmani, take Scheherazade's example and tell stories to keep their spirits up while waiting for rescue. (TOS novel: Vulcan's Forge)
  • The Arabian Nights, correctly known as One Thousand and One Nights (Persian Hezār-o yek šab, Arabic Kitāb 'alf layla wa-layla), is a massive collection of Fairy Tales drawn from sources as far apart as the Middle East, India, North Africa, and even China and Greece. It has for centuries shaped the western view of the Middle East, even though only several of the stories are widely known. Genies, evil wazirs and flying carpets all stem from its pages. In fact, early Arabic versions only contain about 300 nights. The 701 others were added later; most of the additions were by Arab writers, but European translators added some other folktales they'd collected in their editions. Some of these additions were based on other Arabian sources, but others, including "Aladdin" and "Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves", appear to have been original stories that the European translators had heard from random Arab storytellers in their time. Of course as all oral stories evolve anyway and the framework is fairly flexible, one can theoretically have as many nights as they like. Despite the English name, it should be noted that many of the characters (and most of the characters in the framing story) are Persian/Iranian, rather than Arabs. The frame for the story cycle is the tale of King Shahryar and Scheherazade. The King's first wife had cheated on him, so he had her executed. Then, feeling that no woman could be trusted, he hit upon a plan only a powerful and insane tyrant could pull off: He'd marry a woman, spend the night with her, and then, in the morning, send her off to the royal Wazir (aka 'vizier') to be executed. No woman would ever betray him again! After some 3,000 wives were executed in this manner, the Wazir was running out of marriage prospects to present to the King. Then the Wazir's daughter, Scheherazade, came to him with a plan. Since her plan involved marrying the King, the Wazir objected in the strongest manner possible, but nothing would deter the girl, and finally he brought her to the King. Come the wedding night, once he started putting the moves on her, she feigned becoming upset, and pleaded to see her younger sister one last time. The King acquiesced, and allowed Scheherazade's sister Dunyazad to stay in the room with them until dawn. Even while they consummated the marriage. Awkward. After that and the three of them went to sleep, the sisters woke up at midnight. Just as planned, Dunyazad asks Scheherazade to tell her a story, but by the morning she was not finished, and ended the story on a Cliff Hanger. The awoken King was so hooked on the story that he postponed the execution for one night, in order to hear the rest. But after Scheherazade ended that story, it was still the middle of the night, and she started up another story, again ending on a cliffhanger in the morning. The nightly routine continued. Some of the stories were simple, some complex and multi-layered; sometimes a character in one story would begin to tell a second story, and sometimes the story was never actually ended because Scheherazade had gone on two or three layers and never returned to wrap up. Or sometimes she claimed she didn't know the ending, but had another tale that was even more intriguing than the unfinished one. But all of the stories were so compelling that the King could never bear to order her execution without hearing the ending. So Scheherazade kept up the stories for three years -- in the meantime bearing Shahryar three sons -- and finally, after 1,001 nights, she said that she had told all of her tales and was ready to die. But the King had fallen in love with her, and had been calmed by her entrancing stories. He declared that no woman in the kingdom was as wise as Scheherazade, and he made her his queen for keeps this time, and they lived Happily Ever After. From the 1,001 Nights, the three best known stories are "Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves", "Aladdin" and The Seven Voyages of Sinbad, which include tropes traceable to Homer. All three have been filmed, and many other Movies draw on the Arabian Nights. A recentish TV miniseries, called just Arabian Nights, has the King quite insane, with his kingdom being attacked by his brother; and he ends up using fragments of the various stories to create a defense that beats back the larger forces of his brother's army. This adaptation is notable for including some of the less well-known stories, such as The Three Princes, and The Hunchback. It's also notable for using East Asian actors for its version of "Aladdin", since in the original story Aladdin was Chinese. A stage version entitled Arabian Nights also exists, with the script encouraging characters in the sub-stories and sub-sub-stories to improvise at points, as well as a rather clever device near the end to show off the huge number of stories in the original work after only actually telling a handful of them--it's only a 2-3 hour show. (It leaves out, by the way, all three of the aforementioned famous tales.) Unlike many legends which deal primarily with the deeds of the nobility (who after all were the ones who could afford to have a bard as a permanent resident at their palaces), Arabian Nights has the fascinating twist that it covers people from myriads of occupations in a highly-complex society. Lesser known, but no less interesting, stories from Middle Eastern folklore are the Arabian Hero Cycles. Note: Several versions, including the entire Burton version are available on Kindle at Amazon. These can sometimes be had for free or less then a dollar. Make sure to get one with an active table of contents; for that is extremely useful for this. Project Gutenberg has a free copy.
  • "Arabian Nights" is the opening song from Aladdin, with music by Alan Menken and lyrics by Howard Ashman. It was performed by The Peddler (singing voice by the late Bruce Adler). Howard Ashman and Alan Menken had written several reprises, but they were ultimately cut from the final film. An alternate version of the song utilizing lyrics from the original demo was later featured in The Return of Jafar, performed by Brian Hannan. This version was also used as the main titles theme for the Aladdin television series. Aladdin and the King of Thieves features a reprise performed by Bruce Adler, which was originally recorded for the first film. Arabian Nights pops up in the movie's score quite often, primarily used as a theme for Jafar.
  • During the Atlantean Servile Insurrection, Colonel Balthasar Sinapis observed that "putting the genie back in the bottle," a metaphor from the Arabian Nights, perfectly described the USA's predicament. Consul Jeremiah Stafford agreed with him, although the two men were a bit uncertain which story in the collection was the metaphor's source.
  • The world of Arabian Nights Legends. Arabian Nights, Crusades-41.
  • The cast visit Egypt and things goes awry when the Dimensional Remote opens a portal to the Aladdin Universe. Meanwhile, the Fireside Girls are taking care of Adyson who had a sudden heatstroke.
  • Arabian Nights is a television special, based around The Book of One Thousand and One Nights, which originally aired September 3, 1994 on TBS. It is notable for being one of the last performances of Don Messick as the voice of both Scooby-Doo and Boo Boo Bear, as well as the final Scooby-Doo cartoon to be wholly produced by Hanna-Barbera Cartoons, Inc. The special features classic Hanna-Barbera characters Scooby-Doo, Shaggy Rogers, Yogi Bear, Boo-Boo Bear, and Magilla Gorilla. Scooby and Shaggy are mostly used as set up for the two main tales. It was produced in a manner similar to the classic Warner Bros. cartoons, similar to Steven Speilberg's Animaniacs, which debuted the previous year, down to the music. The animation style is also different from the previous TV movies, drawn in a more flatter style with brighter colors and stylized character designs (in some ways similar to A Pup Named Scooby-Doo).
  • Arabian Nights is a 1974 Italian film directed by Pier Paolo Pasolin. Its original Italian title is Il fiore delle mille e una notte, which means "The Flower of the One Thousand and One Nights". The film is an adaptation of the ancient Arabic anthology The Book of One Thousand and One Nights, better known as The Arabian Nights. It is the last of Pasolini's "Trilogy of Life", which began with The Decameron and continued with The Canterbury Tales. The lead was played by young Sicilian Franco Merli who was discovered for this film by Pasolini.
  • As told in Ancient Arabic Mythology, there is a story in the Arabian Nights of three princes--brothers--who wished to marry the same princess. They were each to travel the world for a year, and the one who returned with the greatest rarity would win the maiden's hand. One of the three treasures was a piece of tapestry that if one sat on it would instantly transport the person anywhere he wished. One of them discovers a magic fruit that cured sick people of most mortal diseases. One sniff was enough to do the job. The prince was able to save the princess's life with it, having been transported to the fruit on his brother's magic carpet. One of the princes came upon a telescope, and it was through its power that they were able to discover their princess near death. They then flew the magic carpet to her side and cured her with the magic fruit.
  • Arabian Nights war die erste Magic Erweiterung und wurde im Dezember 1993 veröffentlicht. Es ist nicht als Teil eines Blocks geplant gewesen.
  • Like previous Hallmark literary epics, the production, directed by Henson veteran Steve Barron, utilized Jim Henson's Creature Shop, who supplied two digital dragons who guard the treasures of Arabia. The dragons resemble giant frilled lizards, and according to the Creature Shop website, "much work was spent in creating anatomically convincing movement - swaying cat-like when walking, lizard-like whilst climbing."
  • The Arabian Nights is an alternate reality. Sonic was once pulled into this world by Shahra the Ring Genie to battle the Erazor Djinn. (SatSR)
  • Arabian Nights es la canción de apertura de Aladdin, con música de Alan Menken y letras de Howard Ashman. Fue cantada por el mercader ambulante (voz interpretada por el fallecido Bruce Adler cantando). Howard Ashman y Alan Menken había escrito varias versiones, pero fueron finalmente cortadas de la película final. Una versión alternativa de la canción utilizando la letra original fue presentada más tarde en The Return of Jafar, realizado por Brian Hannan. Esta versión también fue utilizada como el tema principal títulos para serie de televisión de Aladdin.
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