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Movies & Songs With Animals In Titles

Across
1985 American anthology horror film directed by Lewis Teague and written by Stephen King. It comprises three stories, "Quitters, Inc.", "The Ledge", and "General". The first two are adaptations of short stories in King's Night Shift collection, and the third is unique to the film. The three stories are connected only by the presence of a traveling cat, which plays an incidental role in the first two and is a major character of the third. Its cast includes Drew Barrymore, James Woods, Alan King, Robert Hays and Candy Clark.
Song written by Elton John and Bernie Taupin, and recorded in summer 1972. The song appears to have been strongly influenced by songs from the late 50s-early 60s ("when Rock was young").
2003 American animated comedy-drama film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and released by Walt Disney Pictures. The song "Welcome" written by Phil Collins was later used as the theme song for Walt Disney's Parade of Dreams during the Happiest Homecoming on Earth, celebrating the 50th anniversary of Disneyland. For the parade, the song had slightly changed lyrics and was performed by an ensemble.
1963 American horror-thriller film directed and produced by Alfred Hitchcock, loosely based on the 1952 story of the same name by Daphne du Maurier. It focuses on a series of sudden, unexplained violent fowl attacks on the people of Bodega Bay, California over the course of a few days.
2007 American live-action computer animated musical comedy film directed by Tim Hill. Based on the characters of the same name created by Ross Bagdasarian, Sr. (as David Seville) in 1958, the film stars Justin Long, Matthew Gray Gubler, Jesse McCartney, Cameron Richardson, David Cross, and Jason Lee.
Released in 1971, this rock song by America was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals.
A twelve-bar blues song written by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller. It has been recorded more than 250 times. The best-known version is the July 1956 recording by Elvis Presley, which is ranked number 19 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time; it is also one of the best-selling singles of all time. Presley's version, which sold about 10 million copies globally, was his best-selling song and "an emblem of the rock 'n' roll revolution". It is listed as one of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's "500 Songs That Shaped Rock and Roll".
1994 animated epic musical film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation, which won two Golden Globes; for Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy and Best Original Score, as well as two Academy Awards, for Best Original Score (Hans Zimmer) and Best Original Song with "Can You Feel the Love Tonight" by Elton John and Tim Rice.
Down
This 2005 French feature-length nature documentary directed and co-written by Luc Jacquet, and co-produced by Bonne Pioche and the National Geographic Society, won multiple awards including the Academy Award for Documentary Feature.
This song began as an English language nursery rhyme of nineteenth-century American origin. First published by the Boston publishing firm Marsh, Capen & Lyon, as a poem by Sarah Josepha Hale on May 24, 1830, it was possibly inspired by an actual incident when a student brought an animal to school. The rhyme was audio recorded by Thomas Edison on his newly invented phonograph in 1877. It was the first instance of recorded verse.
Nominated for the Academy Award for Best Animated Feature and the Golden Globe Award for Best Animated Feature Film, this 2008 American computer-animated action comedy martial arts film was produced by DreamWorks Animation and distributed by Paramount Pictures.
A 1989 Irish, British and American animated musical fantasy comedy-drama film produced by Don Bluth, Sullivan Bluth Studios, and Goldcrest Films and released by United Artists and Goldcrest Films. Voice actors included Burt Reynolds, Vic Tayback, Don DeLuise, and Judith Barsi.
A popular nursery rhyme and fingerplay that describes the adventures of an arachnid as it ascends, descends, and reascends the downspout or "waterspout" of a gutter system. It is usually accompanied by a sequence of gestures that mimic the words of the song.
This song, composed by American rock band Survivor, was released in 1982 as a single from their third album of the same name and was also the theme song for the film Rocky III, which was released a day before the single.
Song by American musician Prince, and the lead single from his 1984 album Purple Rain. Following Prince's death, the song re-charted on the Billboard Hot 100 chart at number eight, its first appearance in the top 10 since the week ending September 1, 1984.
Song by the Beatles released in November 1967 that was the B-side to the number 1 hit single "Hello, Goodbye". John Lennon, who wrote the song, was amused to learn that a teacher from Quarry Bank High School, which he had attended, was making his class analyze Beatles' lyrics, and so he decided to write in his next song (this song) the most confusing lyrics that he could.
This song by Captain & Tennille about Sam and Suzie was released in 1976 and was nominated for the People's Choice Award for Favorite New Song.
2004 American superhero film very loosely based on the DC Comics character of the same name directed by Pitof, produced by Denise Di Novi and Edward McDonnell, and written by John Rogers, John Brancato and Michael Ferris, with music by Klaus Badelt. It stars Halle Berry, Benjamin Bratt, Lambert Wilson, Frances Conroy, Alex Borstein, and Sharon Stone.