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Disney and The Lion King

Lillian Disney
The Film
Timon and Pumbaa
Shenzi Banzi and Ed
Disney Land
Walt Disney Pictures
Pixar Animation Studios
Elias Disney (Father of Walt Disney)
Roy Oliver Disney (Brother of Walt Disney)
Lillian Disney
Walt Disney Theatrical
Disney Channel
Walt Disney Television
Walt Disney Televison Animation
Walt Disney Parks and Resorts
Walt Disney World
Walt Disney Feature Animation
Disney TV Shows
Disney Televison Movies
Out Of Print Disney DVD's
Animated Classics
Other Animated Films
(Live Action 1980 Present)
Live Action (Pre 1980)
Disney Documentaries and IMax
Disney DVD and Video
The Lion King III Simba's Heir Ver. 1.4 (Story)
Crossing the Desert (Story)
The Lion King IV Dark Ruler Ver. 1.4 (Story)
The Lion King V : The Final Clash Ver 1.4 (Story)
The Lion King VI Human Encounter Ver. 1.4 (Story)
Scar's Revenge (Story)
The Best On Broadway (Story)
Redemption (Story)
How Shenzi and Banzai Met (Story)
Relations (Story)
The Scarring of Taka (Story)
Zira and Timon (Story)
Fond Memories (Story)
Scar's Revenge (Story) Rene Gorydon
Roy E Disney
The Walt Disney Company
Walt Disney
Jason Raize
The Lion King Broadway CD Reviews
The Lion King Fan Reviews
The Lion King Critics Reviews
Lion King Broadway Reviews
The Lion King Movie Pictures

Lillian Marie Bounds (February 15, 1899December 16, 1997) was the wife of Walt Disney from 1925 until his death in 1966. She was also married to John L. Truyens from 1969 until his death in 1981.

Lillian was born in Spalding, Idaho. She and Walt had two daughters - Diane Disney and Sharon Disney, the latter of whom they adopted. Her sister was named Hazel Sewell. She is aunt of Roy Edward Disney and grandmother to Chris Miller, Joanna Miller, Tamara Scheer, Jennifer Miller-Goff, Walter Elias Disney Miller, Ronald Miller and Victoria Brown.

Lillian Disney died of a stroke in 1997, exactly 31 years and a day after first husband Walt. She was 98, and residing in West Los Angeles, California at the time of her passing.

In 1987, Lillian Disney pledged $50,000,000 USD towards the construction of a new home for the L.A. Philharmonic. After many delays, the Walt Disney Concert Hall opened in 2003, six years after Lillian's death.

Her filmography includes work as an ink artist on the 1928 film Plane Crazy.