Annie Award for Best Animated Home Entertainment Production

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Rob Paulsen and Maurice LaMarche were voice actors in Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers, a nominee for the 2004 Annie Award for Best Animated Home Entertainment Production.

The Annie Award for Best Animated Home Entertainment Production is awarded annually by ASIFA-Hollywood, a non-profit organization that honors contributions to animation, to the best animated direct-to-video film of the year. It is one of the Annie Awards, which honor contributions to animation, including producers, directors, and voice actors. The Annie Awards were created in 1972 by June Foray to honor individual lifetime contributions to animation. In 1992, the scope of the awards was expanded to honor animation as a whole; the Annie Award for Best Animated Feature was created as a result of this move, and subsequent awards have been created to recognize different contributions to animation.[1] The Annie Award for Best Animated Home Entertainment Production was created in 1995, and has been awarded yearly since. It was originally known as the Annie Award for Best Animated Video Production;[2] the name of the award was changed in 1997 to the Annie Award for Best Home Video Production,[3] was changed again in 1998 to the Annie Award for Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Home Video Production,[4] and was changed in 2002 to the current name.[5] To be eligible for the award, the film must have been released in the year before the next Annie Awards ceremony, and the developers of the game must send a five-minute sample DVD of the film to a committee appointed by the Board of Directors of ASIFA-Hollywood.[6]

As of 2008, the Annie Award for Best Animated Home Entertainment Production has been awarded to thirteen direct-to-video films. The Gate to the Mind’s Eye, a film in the Mind's Eye series, was the first film to win the award.[2] Macross Plus, an original video animation, was the first film to feature Japanese anime to be nominated for the award; the only other film featuring anime to be nominated is the Wachowski brothers' The Animatrix, a series of animated videos set in the fictional universe of The Matrix series.[7][8][9] The film production company Walt Disney Television Animation has had nine of its films nominated for the award, more than any other company, and DisneyToon Studios, a division of Walt Disney Television Animation, has had eight of its films nominated for the award.

Winners and nominees

Year
(Ceremony)
Film Studio(s) Director(s) Result
1995
(23rd)
The Gate to the Mind’s Eye Miramar Michael Boydstun Won Annie Award
1995
(23rd)
Macross Plus Macross Plus Project, Hero Co. Shoji Kawamori, Shinichiro Watanabe Nominee
1995
(23rd)
Opéra Imaginaire Miramar José Abel, Hilary Audus Nominee
1995
(23rd)
The Land Before Time II: The Great Valley Adventure Universal Cartoon Studios Roy Allen Smith Nominee
1996
(24th)
The Land Before Time III: The Time of the Great Giving Universal Cartoon Studios Roy Allen Smith Won Annie Award
1997
(25th)
Aladdin and the King of Thieves Walt Disney Television Animation Tad Stones Won Annie Award
1997
(25th)
A Rugrats Vacation Klasky Csupo, Nickelodeon Anthony Bell Nominee
1997
(25th)
The Land Before Time IV: Journey Through the Mists Universal Cartoon Studios Roy Allen Smith Nominee
1997
(25th)
This Land Is Your Land: The Animated Kids' Songs of Woody Guthrie Artisan Entertainment Tom Burton Nominee
1998
(26th)
Batman & Mr. Freeze: SubZero Warner Bros. Animation Boyd Kirkland Won Annie Award
1998
(26th)
Belle's Magical World Walt Disney Television Animation Cullen Blaine, Daniel de la Vega, Barbara Dourmashkin, Dale Kase, Bob Kline, Burt Medall, Mitch Rochon Nominee
1998
(26th)
FernGully 2: The Magical Rescue Wild Brain Phil Robinson Nominee
1998
(26th)
Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search for Christopher Robin Walt Disney Television Animation Karl Geurs Nominee
1998
(26th)
Spunky's Camping Adventure Global Television Syndication, Christian Broadcasting Network Jannete Oke Nominee
1999
(27th)
The Lion King II: Simba's Pride Walt Disney Television Animation Darrell Rooney Won Annie Award
1999
(27th)
Pocahontas II: Journey to a New World Walt Disney Television Animation Tom Ellery, Bradley Raymond Nominee
1999
(27th)
Scooby-Doo on Zombie Island Hanna-Barbera, Warner Home Video Hiroshi Aoyama, Kazumi Fukushima, Jim Stenstrum Nominee
1999
(27th)
The Land Before Time VI: The Secret of Saurus Rock Universal Animation Studios Charles Grosvenor Nominee
2000
(28th)
An Extremely Goofy Movie Walt Disney Television Animation Ian Harrowell, Douglas McCarthy Won Annie Award
2000
(28th)
Bartok the Magnificent 20th Century Fox Animation Don Bluth, Gary Goldman Nominee
2000
(28th)
Mickey's Once Upon a Christmas Walt Disney Television Animation Alex Mann Nominee
2000
(28th)
Scooby-Doo! and the Witch's Ghost Hanna-Barbera, Warner Bros. Animation Jim Stenstrum Nominee
2000
(28th)
Wakko's Wish Warner Bros. Animation Liz Holzman, Rusty Mills, Tom Ruegger Nominee
2001
(29th)
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker Warner Bros. Animation Curt Geda Won Annie Award
2001
(29th)
Joseph: King of Dreams DreamWorks Rob LaDuca, Robert C. Ramirez Nominee
2001
(29th)
Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure Walt Disney Television Animation Darrell Rooney, Jeannine Roussel Nominee
2002
(30th)
Rolie Polie Olie: The Great Defender of Fun Nelvana, Sparkling Ron Pitts Won Annie Award
2002
(30th)
Land Before Time IX: Journey to Big Water Universal Cartoon Studios Charles Grosvenor Nominee
2002
(30th)
The Star of Christmas Big Idea Productions Tim Hodge Nominee
2003
(31st)
The Animatrix Silver Pictures, Warner Home Video Larry Wachowski, Andy Wachowski Won Annie Award
2003
(31st)
101 Dalmatians II: Patch's London Adventure DisneyToon Studios Jim Kammerud, Brian Smith Nominee
2003
(31st)
Rolie Polie Olie: The Baby Bot Chase Nelvana, Sparkling Ron Pitts Nominee
2003
(31st)
Stitch! The Movie Walt Disney Television Animation Tony Craig Nominee
2004
(32nd)
The Lion King 1½ DisneyToon Studios Bradley Raymond Won Annie Award
2004
(32nd)
Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers DisneyToon Studios Donovan Cook Nominee
2004
(32nd)
Scooby-Doo! and the Loch Ness Monster Warner Bros. Animation Scott Jeralds Nominee
2005
(33rd)
Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has a Glitch DisneyToon Studios Michael LaBash, Anthony Leondis Won Annie Award
2005
(33rd)
Bionicle 3: Web of Shadows Creative Capers Entertainment David Molina (director), Terry Shakespeare Nominee
2005
(33rd)
Kronk's New Groove DisneyToon Studios Elliot M. Bour, Saul Andrew Blinkoff Nominee
2005
(33rd)
Tarzan II DisneyToon Studios Brian Smith Nominee
2005
(33rd)
The Batman vs. Dracula Warner Bros. Animation Michael Goguen Nominee
2006
(34th)
Bambi II DisneyToon Studios Brian Pimental Won Annie Award
2006
(34th)
The Adventures of Brer Rabbit Universal Animation Studios Byron Vaughns Nominee
2006
(34th)
Winnie the Pooh: Shapes & Sizes DisneyToon Studios Dave Bossert Nominee
2007
(35th)
Futurama: Bender's Big Score The Curiosity Company, 20th Century Fox Television Dwayne Carey-Hill Won Annie Award
2007
(35th)
Doctor Strange: The Sorcerer Supreme MLG Productions Frank Paur Nominee
2008
(36th)
Futurama: The Beast with a Billion Backs The Curiosity Company, 20th Century Fox Television Peter Avanzino Won Annie Award
2008
(36th)
Batman: Gotham Knight Warner Bros. Animation Toshi Hiruma, Bruce Timm Nominee
2008
(36th)
Christmas Is Here Again Easy To Dream Entertainment, Renegade Animation Robert Zappia Nominee
2008
(36th)
Justice League: The New Frontier Warner Bros. Animation Dave Bullock Nominee
2008
(36th)
The Little Mermaid: Ariel's Beginning DisneyToon Studios Peggy Holmes Nominee

See also

References

General
  • "23rd Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (1995)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "24th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (1996)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "25th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (1997)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "26th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (1998)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "27th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (1999)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "28th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (2000)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "29th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners(2001)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "30th Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (2002)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "31st Annual Annie Award Nominees and Winners (2003)". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "32nd Annual Annie Nominations and Awards Recipients". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "33rd Annual Annie Nominations and Awards Recipients". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "34th Annual Annie Nominations and Awards Recipients". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "35th Annual Annie Nominations and Awards Recipients". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
  • "36th Annual Annie Nominations and Awards Recipients". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2013-12-11. 
Specific
  1. ^ "Annie Awards: Legacy". ASIFA-Hollywood. Archived from the original on 1 December 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-01. 
  2. ^ a b "23rd Annual Annie Awards - Winners". ASIFA-Hollywood. Archived from the original on 18 December 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-13. 
  3. ^ "25th Annual Annie Awards - Winners". ASIFA-Hollywood. Archived from the original on 18 December 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-13. 
  4. ^ "26th Annual Annie Awards - Winners". ASIFA-Hollywood. Archived from the original on 18 December 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-13. 
  5. ^ "26th Annual Annie Awards - Winners". ASIFA-Hollywood. Archived from the original on 18 December 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-13. 
  6. ^ "Annie Awards: Rules and Categories". ASIFA-Hollywood. Retrieved 2008-11-01. 
  7. ^ "Manga Announces Macross Plus". Anime News Network. 2005-05-05. Retrieved 2008-11-13. 
  8. ^ "'Nemo' wins animation industry's top honors". CNN. 2004-02-08. Retrieved 2008-11-01. [dead link]
  9. ^ Bertschy, Zac (2003-06-04). "The Animatrix - Review". Anime News Network. Retrieved 2008-11-01. 

External links

  • Official website of the Annie Awards

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