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Cinderella II: Dreams Come True (2002)

Jacques and Gus tell the story of how Cinderella becomes a princess but loses touch with herself.

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(screenplay) (as Jill Blotevogel), (screenplay) | 2 more credits »
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7 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
Cinderella (voice)
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Jaq / The Baker / Sir Hugh / Grand Duke / Bert / Flower Vendor (voice)
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Gus / Mert / Stable Hand (voice)
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The King (voice)
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Fairy Godmother / Mary Mouse / Beatrice / Daphne / Drizella / Countess Le Grande (voice)
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Stepmother (voice)
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Anastasia / Pretty Woman (voice)
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Prudence (voice)
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The Prince (voice)
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Lucifer / Bruno / Pom Pom (voice)
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Additional Voices (voice)
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Additional Voices (voice)
Susan Blu ...
Additional Voices (voice)
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Additional Voices (voice)
Jennifer Darling ...
Additional Voices (voice)
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Storyline

The movie explores Cinderella's "happily ever after" life as a princess in three stories, with help from the Fairy Godmother. First, Cinderella's awkward first days at the palace, when she tried so hard to fit in that she forgot to be herself. Second, how Jaq felt so left out that he wished to be a human. Third, how Cinderella taught one of her nasty stepsisters how to smile which leads to her own true love. Written by Britney

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

The Magic Didn't End At Midnight!


Certificate:

G | See all certifications »
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Details

Official Sites:

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Language:

Release Date:

25 February 2002 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Cinderella 2: Dreams Come True  »

Box Office

Budget:

$5,000,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.66 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

This is the second Disney sequel in which Susanne Blakeslee has taken over the villain role. In this film and Cinderella III: A Twist in Time (2007) she takes over the role of Lady Tremaine from Eleanor Audley and in 101 Dalmatians II: Patch's London Adventure (2000) she also took over the role of Cruella De Vil from Betty Lou Gerson. See more »

Goofs

During the first segment, the King has a bowl of chocolate pudding that lands on his head. The brown pudding is all over his face and shoulders, yet after a few seconds, the chocolate disappears off his clothing with no cleaning and there is none on his head when the bowl is removed. See more »

Quotes

Cinderella: I was a dish maid when the prince married me. And he loves me because I'm me.
See more »

Crazy Credits

At the end of the end credits, there is a tribute to the original Cinderella (1950). It reads; "This film would not have been possible without the inspiration from the original motion picture and the work of it's talented artist and animators." See more »

Connections

References Dragon Ball Z (1996) See more »

Soundtracks

Put It Together
(Bibbidi Bobbidi Boo)
Music by Michael Bradford, Mack David, and Al Hoffman
Lyrics by Michael Bradford and Jerry Livingston
Performed by Brooke Allison
Background vocals by Brooke Allison and Gina La Piana
Produced and Arranged by Michael Bradford
Brooke Allison vocals produced by Michael Blakey
Strings arranged and conducted by Paul Buckmaster
Recorded and mixed by Cary Butler and Frank Wolf
Brooke Allison appears courtesy of Inc. Virgin Records America/2K Sounds
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more (Spoiler Alert!) »

User Reviews

Oh, how the mighty have fallen
26 February 2002 | by (Riverside, CA) – See all my reviews

When I first saw the huge life-size cardboard standup promoting Cinderella II in my local Hollywood Video, I was positively shocked and dismayed as to how far Disney has fallen in its attempt to strip-mine the memory of its classics in order to make an extra buck. Watching the video itself did nothing to enlighten my preconceived notions. While the animation and voice-acting is top-notch, the story suffers as the film tries to describe Cinderella's "happily ever after" life in the castle. Since any real conflict could possibly hurt that "happy" image, they appoint Cinderella head of the Ministry of Parties and allow her to demonstrate her unbounded optimism through several heavily contrived situations that mostly involve jokes about clumsy, amorous fat women (fat-acceptance advocates, watch out!) and mice being mindlessly chased by palace cats (who in real life would probably have servants to chase mice for them!) The mice are the real stars of this film, recreating their feature film roles pretty well and tying the loose, disjointed narratives together. Yet, one gets the feeling that the mice are the only characters in this film and the others are just there to give the mice something to do. For a movie that purports to teach us how to be ourselves and feel good about ourselves, one would be shocked at the gross lack of characterization in the film. Even compared to other Disney movies, the characters never go beyond their surface stereotypes and develop any hidden motives. Why does Jaq so singlemindedly want to pursue Cinderella? Why does the Fairy Godmother linger around the castle like a freeloading roommate? Why does Anastasia fall in love with the incredibly uninteresting baker? Yet one shouldn't picket the movie too seriously, after all, it's clear from the packaging and DVD extras ("A composer is a person who writes the music to a movie") that this film was intended solely for the kiddie crowd. With that in mind, it's blissfully entertaining. It's a great film if you are under 6 or so, but if you were raised on more captivating Disney fare such as the great musical features and the Disney Afternoon of the early 90's, it's rather disappointing.


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