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The twelfth-century AD lai of Le Fresne ("The Ash-Tree Girl"), retold by Marie de France, is a variant of the "Cinderella" story[7]:41 in which a wealthy noblewoman abandons her infant daughter at the base of an ash tree outside a nunnery with a ring and brocade as tokens of her identity,[7]:41 because she is one of twin sisters[7]:41 the mother fears that she will be accused of infidelity[7]:41 (according to popular belief, twins were evidence of two different fathers).[14] The infant is discovered by the porter, who names her Fresne, meaning "Ash Tree",[7]:41 and she is raised by the nuns.[7]:41 After she has attained maturity, a young nobleman sees her and becomes her lover.[7]:41 The nobleman, however, is forced to marry a woman of noble birth.[7]:41 Fresne accepts that she will never marry her beloved,[7]:41 but waits in the wedding chamber as a handmaiden.[7]:41 She covers the bed with her own brocade,[7]:41 but, unbeknownst to her, her beloved's bride is actually her twin sister,[7]:41 and her mother recognizes the brocade as the same one she had given to the daughter she had abandoned so many years before.[7]:41 Fresne's true parentage is revealed[7]:41 and, as a result of her noble birth, she is allowed to marry her beloved,[7]:41 while her twin sister is married to a different nobleman.[7]:41

Categories: 1950 filmsEnglish-language filmsCinderella (franchise)1950 animated films1950s American animated films1950s romantic fantasy films1950s romantic musical filmsAmerican filmsAmerican children's animated fantasy filmsAmerican romantic fantasy filmsAmerican romantic musical filmsAnimated films featuring female antagonistsAnimated musical filmsAnimated romance films1950s children's fantasy filmsFilms about fairies and spritesFilms about princessesFilms about royaltyFilms about wish fulfillmentFilms about weddingsFilms based on Charles Perrault's CinderellaFilms directed by Clyde GeronimiFilms directed by Hamilton LuskeFilms directed by Wilfred JacksonFilms featuring anthropomorphic miceFilms produced by Walt DisneyFilms set in FranceGolden Bear winnersRotoscoped filmsFilms scored by Paul Smith (film and television composer)Films scored by Oliver WallaceWalt Disney Animation Studios filmsWalt Disney Pictures filmsUnited States National Film Registry films1950s children's animated films
In the 1988 video, instead of the original RKO logo, the film opens with the complete Walt Disney Pictures logo, with the Walt Disney Pictures theme replacing part of the title song. For the 1995 video, the portion of the song was restored, but a Buena Vista credit replaced the RKO logo. (The 1995 laserdisc used the original RKO logo; the familiar blue logo appears before and after the film, but not replacing any part. In the 2012 Blu-Ray/DVD, the familiar blue logo wasn't used at all and the original RKO logo was restored.) For the 2005 DVD, the movie opens with a shortened Walt Disney Pictures logo accompanied by the part of the song that played with the RKO logo. See more »
Thus, losing belly fat is probably one of the biggest challenges, especially if you’re 30 years old. During this time, you need more effort to lose belly fat, because of neither long-term workouts nor diet help. Well, here comes Flat Belly Fix by Todd Lamb. The Flat Stomach Making System says you can lose as much as 23 kg of unwanted fat in 21 days. So that get a flat stomach without having to do heavy exercise or starvation.

For some people, due to genetic (inherited) factors or other health conditions, the resting metabolic rate (RMR) can be slightly higher or lower than average. Our weight also plays a role in determining how many calories we burn at rest -- the more calories are required to maintain your body in its present state, the greater your body weight. A 100-pound person requires less energy (food) to maintain body weight than a person who weighs 200 pounds.
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