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Edmund Pevensie – traitor or hero in “The Chronicles of Narnia”?

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Edmund Pevensie – youngest boy of the four children in The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe

Edmund is the third Pevensie child. He is sent by his parents to the English countryside during the bombing of London. Along with his three siblings, for his own protection. Unlike his siblings, Edmund has fallen in with a bad crowd at his school. Edmund is moody and sarcastic at times. He even teases his younger sister Lucy to the point of tears about her make-believe land of Narnia.

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Ding Dong! The Wicked Witch is Dead song lyrics

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(Ding Dong! The Witch is Dead ringtone)
Ding Dong! The Witch is Dead is one of the best-known songs from The Wizard of Oz — €”which, oddly enough doesn’t have any of the major characters singing in the number.   Oddly enough, one of the voices dubbed for the Munchkins belongs to Pinto Colvig, the voice of Walt Disney’s Goofy, Popeye’s Bluto, and the original Bozo the Clown.Read More »Ding Dong! The Wicked Witch is Dead song lyrics

We’re Off to See the Wizard song lyrics

We’re Off to See the Wizard song lyrics, from The Wizard of Oz

Also known as Follow the Yellow Brick Road, We’re Off to See the Wizard was sung three times during The Wizard of Oz — €”as a duet between Dorothy Gale (Judy Garland) and the Scarecrow (Ray Bolger), as a trio between Dorothy Gale (Judy Garland), the Scarecrow (Ray Bolger) and the Tin Man (Buddy Ebsen), and as a quartet with Dorothy Gale (Judy Garland), the Scarecrow (Ray Bolger), the Tin Man (Buddy Ebsen), and the Cowardly Lion (Bert Lahr).

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Song lyrics to The Trolley Song

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The Trolley Song lyrics

The Trolley Song was written by Hugh Martin and Ralph Blane and made famous by Judy Garland in the 1944 film musical Meet Me in St. Louis. The song was inspired by a picture of a trolley car in a children’s picture book. The Trolley Song was nominated for the Best Song Oscar at the 1945 Academy awards, but lost to Swinging on a Star from Going My Way. The Trolley Song was ranked #26 by the American Film Institute in 2004 on the 100 Years … 100 Songs  list. It has been recorded by Judy Garland, Frank Sinatra and many others.   The song was a giant single for the Pied Pipers, at the time outselling Judy Garland’s single.

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