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Eight of the films in the series won Academy Awards.

The release of Cinderella in 1950 proved that feature-length animation could still succeed in the marketplace.

When the United States entered the war after the attack on Pearl Harbor, many of Disney's animators were drafted into the armed forces. By 1942, 90% of its 550 employees were working on war-related films.

Films such as the feature Victory Through Air Power and the short Education for Death (both 1943) were meant to increase public support for the war effort.

Disney released cartoons through Powers' Celebrity Pictures (1928–1930), Columbia Pictures (1930–1932), and United Artists (1932–1937).

Deciding to push the boundaries of animation even further, Disney began production of his first feature-length animated film in 1934.

Even the studio's characters joined the effort, as Donald Duck appeared in a number of comical propaganda shorts, including the Academy Award-winning Der Fuehrer's Face (1943).

With limited staff and little operating capital during and after the war, Disney's feature films during much of the 1940s were "package films", or collections of shorts, such as The Three Caballeros (1944) and Melody Time (1948), which performed poorly at the box office.

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Song of the South (1946) and So Dear to My Heart (1948) featured animated segments, while the True-Life Adventures series, which included such films as Seal Island (1948) and The Vanishing Prairie (1954), were also popular.On December 16, the Walt Disney Studios partnership was reorganized as a corporation with the name of Walt Disney Productions, Limited with a merchandising division, Walt Disney Enterprises, and two subsidiaries, Disney Film Recording Company, Limited and Liled Realty and Investment Company for real estate holdings.Walt and his wife held 60% (6,000 shares) and Roy owned 40% of WD Productions.In September 1929, theater manager Harry Woodin requested permission to start a Mickey Mouse Club which Walt approved.In November, test comics strips were sent to King Features, who requested additional samples to show to the publisher, William Randolph Hearst.

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