Contents 1 In original play and novel 2 On stage 3 In film 3.1 Peter Pan (1924 film) 3.2 Peter Pan (1953 film) and other Disney works 3.2.1 Disney Fairies 3.3 Hook 3.4 Peter Pan (2003 film) 4 Other literary works 4.1 Peter Pan in Scarlet 4.2 Peter and the Starcatchers 5 On television 6 In art 7 Tinker Bell in other languages 8 References 9 External links

In original play and novel[edit] Barrie described Tinker Bell, the fairy who mended pots and kettles, an actual tinker of the fairy folk.[1] Her speech consists of the sounds of a tinkling bell, which is understandable only to those familiar with the language of the fairies. Though sometimes ill-tempered, spoiled, jealous, vindictive and inquisitive, she is also helpful and kind to Peter.[2] [3] The extremes in her personality are explained in the story by the fact that a fairy's size prevents her from holding more than one feeling at a time, so when she is angry she has no counterbalancing compassion. Fairies can enable others to fly by sprinkling them with fairy dust (called "pixie dust" in the Disney films, and presented as "starstuff" in Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson's novel series).[4] At the end of the novel, when Peter flies back to find an older Wendy, it is mentioned that Tinker Bell died in the year after Wendy and her brothers left Neverland, and Peter no longer remembers her.

On stage[edit] In the original stage productions, Tinker Bell was represented on stage by a darting light "created by a small mirror held in the hand off-stage and reflecting a little circle of light from a powerful lamp"[5] and her voice was "a collar of bells and two special ones that Barrie brought from Switzerland".[6] However, a 'Jane (or Jenny) Wren' was listed among the cast on the programmes as playing Tinker Bell; this was a joke which also helped with the mystique of the fairy character, and fooled H.M. Inspector of Taxes, who sent Jane Wren a tax demand.[6] In the musical version of the play, she was also represented by a darting light, accompanied by a celesta. Her favourite insult (as in Barrie's play) is "You silly ass!", which the audience learns to recognise because it is always represented by the same motif: four notes (presumably one for each syllable of the phrase), followed by a growl on the bassoon.

In film[edit] Film adaptations provided the first vocal effects for the character, whether through sound, such as musical expressions or the sound of a tinkling bell, or human speech. Peter Pan (1924 film)[edit] Tinker Bell was played by Virginia Browne Faire. Peter Pan (1953 film) and other Disney works[edit] Tinker Bell as depicted in Disney media has become one of the company's most important icons. In Walt Disney's 1953 film version of Peter Pan, the character was blonde, dressed entirely in green clothing, animated and had no dialogue. As in the original play, Peter verbally interprets her communications for the sake of the audience and bell noises are used when she makes gestures. Tinker Bell has become one of Disney's most important branding icons for over half a century, and is generally known as "a symbol of 'the magic of Disney'".[7] She has been featured in television commercials and programme opening credits sprinkling pixie dust with a wand in order to shower a magical feeling over various other Disney personalities, though the 1953 animated version of Tinker Bell never actually used a wand. In the picture and the official Disney Character Archives, she is referred to as a pixie. There is a myth that the original animated version of Tinker Bell was modelled after Marilyn Monroe. However, Disney animator Marc Davis's reference was actress Margaret Kerry.[4][8] He illustrated Tinker Bell as a young, attractive, blonde haired, big blue eyed, white female, with an exaggerated hour-glass figure. She is clad in a short bright green dress with a rigid trim, and green slippers with white puffs. She is trailed by small amounts of pixie dust when she moves, and the dust can help humans fly if they think happy thoughts. Since 1954, Tinker Bell has featured as a hostess for much of Disney's live-action television programming and in every Disney film advertisements flying over Disneyland with her magic wand and her fairy dust, beginning with Disneyland (which first introduced the theme park to the public while it was still under construction), to Walt Disney Presents, Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color, and The Wonderful World of Disney. In 1988, she appeared in the final shot of the ending scene of Disney's Who Framed Roger Rabbit, along with Porky Pig; sprinkling fairy dust on the screen after Porky's trademark farewell as it goes black prior to the closing credits. She also starred alongside other Disney characters, such as Chip 'n Dale, in many Disney comics, where she was also able to speak. Tinker Bell also appears as a healing summon in the Kingdom Hearts series of video games and the card appearance in the video game Mickey's Memory Challenge on 1993. Tinker Bell poses in Pixie Hollow, at Disneyland. At Disneyland, Tinker Bell is prominently featured in Peter Pan's Flight, a suspended dark ride based on the artwork from the animated film. Beginning in 1961, she was also featured as a live performer who flew through the sky suspended from a wire from the top of the Matterhorn Bobsled Ride at the beginning of the nightly fireworks displays. She was originally played by 71-year-old former circus performer Tiny Kline, up until her retirement three years later.[9] On the 2008 Walt Disney World Christmas Day Parade special on ABC, Disney announced that a Tinker Bell float would be added to the classic Disney's Electrical Parade at Disney California Adventure Park at the Disneyland Resort, the first new float to be added in decades. Disney Fairies[edit] Tinker Bell was originally a part of the Disney Princess franchise, from which she was later extracted and converted into the central character of the new Disney Fairies franchise in 2005. In addition to an extensive line of merchandise, 2008's Tinker Bell film is the first of five direct-to-DVD features set in Pixie Hollow.[10] Tinker Bell, who speaks in the Fairies universe, unlike her original appearances, is voiced by Mae Whitman in these digitally animated DVD features. At Disneyland, a Pixie Hollow meet-and-greet area opened on October 28, 2008, near the Matterhorn, where guests are able to interact with Tinker Bell and her companions. A similar area called "Tinker Bell's Magical Nook" is in Adventureland at Walt Disney World's Magic Kingdom in Florida. In November 2009, Tinker Bell became the smallest waxwork ever to be made at Madame Tussauds, measuring only five and a half inches. On September 21, 2010, Tinker Bell was presented with the 2,418th star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, becoming the thirteenth fictional character and the fifth Disney character to receive this honor. Tinker Bell's star celebrated Hollywood Walk of Fame's 50th anniversary. Since 2012's Secret of the Wings, Tinker Bell was the first Disney fairy to have a sibling, a fraternal twin sister named Periwinkle, a frost fairy of the Winter Woods. Hook[edit] Julia Roberts played Tinker Bell in this film, which looks at a Peter Pan who returned to England for good after falling in love with Wendy's granddaughter, his 'decision' to stay causing him to lose all memory of his past. When Hook returns and abducts Peter's children, Tinker Bell returns to take Peter back to Never Land, convincing Hook to agree to a three-day waiting period until his final battle when he realises that Peter has forgotten his past. After Peter truly regains his memories of his childhood, Tinker Bell expresses romantic interest in the adult Peter for a time, although she accepts his need to save his children and be there for his family. After he returns to London, Tinker Bell appears to him one last time on the Peter Pan statue in Kensington Gardens, telling him that she will always be there to love him in the moments between dreaming and waking. Peter Pan (2003 film)[edit] P.J. Hogan originally planned to use a computer-generated version of the character, but instead used Ludivine Sagnier in combinations with digital models and effects to take advantage of the actress's expressions.

Other literary works[edit] Peter Pan in Scarlet[edit] Tinker Bell returns in the official sequel Peter Pan in Scarlet. When Wendy and the rest of the group reach Neverland and ask Peter where she is, he replies that he does not know anyone by the name Tinker Bell, which is explained as him not remembering her after she died. She is mentioned by Wendy and the rest of the Lost Boys to Fireflyer, a silly blue fairy, who when he reaches the top of Neverpeak, makes the wish to meet her. When they open Captain Hook's treasure chest, among other things, Tinker Bell is seen inside it to Fireflyer's joy. Initially, Tinker Bell does not like him, but eventually she comes to see that Fireflyer is not as bad as he seems to be. In the end, they get married and start selling dreams to the Roamers, previous Lost Boys that have been outcast by Peter, while having many adventures. Peter and the Starcatchers[edit] In Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson's Peter and the Starcatchers book series, Tinker Bell makes her first appearance at the end of the first novel. Originally, she was a green and yellow coloured bird who was put in a bag of starstuff, turning her into a fairy. Molly's father, the famous starcatcher Lord Leonard Aster, made her Peter's guardian and she follows him on all of his adventures. She doesn't like being called a fairy and would much rather be called "birdwoman" because of her origins. She is very protective of Peter, and hates his paying attention to any other female. She can be very impolite to others (only Peter is able to understand her perfectly, and most of the times does not reveal what she says about others, because it is mostly insults). She is also able to emit a very bright light, which she uses as an attack against other creatures, especially Lord Ombra, one of the main villains of the series.

On television[edit] Tinker Bell was voiced or portrayed by: Debi Derryberry in the 1990 Fox animated program Peter Pan and the Pirates. Sumi Shimamoto in the 1987 anime series The Adventures of Peter Pan. Keira Knightley in the 2011 Neverland miniseries. In Peter Pan Live!, a TV production of the musical broadcast by NBC in 2014, a computer-generated version of Tinker Bell was used, controlled live by a technician. Rose McIver in season three of ABC's Once Upon A Time, debuting in the episode "Quite a Common Fairy". Paloma Faith in the 2015 Peter & Wendy ITV film.[11] In World of Winx, Tinker Bell is a powerful fairy from the world of dreams (also called Neverland) and a friend of Peter Pan. When Peter Pan eventually left her for Wendy Darling, she became dark and cold, turning into the evil Queen.

In art[edit] In addition to the illustrations in the original editions of Peter Pan, Tinker Bell has also been depicted by fantasy artists such as Brian Froud and Myrea Pettit. She also appears in the edition of Peter Pan in Scarlet illustrated by David Wyatt. A bronze sculpture of Tinker Bell by London artist Diarmuid Byron O'Connor was commissioned by Great Ormond Street Hospital, to whom Barrie bequeathed the copyright to the character, to be added to his original four-foot statue of Peter Pan, wresting a thimble from Peter's finger. The figure has a nine-and-a-half-inch wingspan and is seven inches tall, and was unveiled on 29 September 2005 by Sophie, Countess of Wessex.

Tinker Bell in other languages[edit] When translated into other languages, Tinker Bell's name is sometimes rendered more or less phonetically, but is often replaced by a name that evokes her character or one that refers to a bell or represents its sound. Arabic — تنة ورنة (Tanna we Ranna) Albanian -Tringëllima Bengali — টিংকার বেল Bulgarian — Зън-зън (Zŭn-Zŭn), or "Камбанка" (Kambanka) Cantonese (Hong Kong) — 小叮噹, 奇妙仙子 Catalan — Campaneta Chinese — 奇妙仙子 (Qímiào xiānzǐ) Croatian — Zvončica Czech — Zvonilka or Zvoněnka Danish — Klokkeblomst Dutch — Rinkelbel and Tinkerbel (in early translations), Tinkelbel (current) Finnish — Helinä-Keiju French — Tinn Tamm (in early translations), Clochette (current) German — Glöckchen, Glitzerklang, Naseweis, Klingklang Greek — Τίνκερ Μπελ (Tínker Bel) Hebrew — טינקר בל (Tinker Bell) Hindi — टिंकर बेल Hungarian — Giling Galang (in early translations), Csingiling (current) Icelandic — Skellibjalla Italian — Campanellino (in original works), Trilli (Disney versions) Japanese — ティンカー ベル (Tinkā Beru) Korean — 팅커벨 (Tingkeobel) Latvian — Zvārgulīte (Little Sleigh Bell) Lithuanian — Auksarankė (Golden Hands) Mongolian — Тэнүүлч хонх Norwegian — Tingeling Polish — Blaszany Dzwoneczek, usually shortened to Dzwoneczek Portuguese — Tinker Bell (current in Brazil), Sininho Russian — Динь-Динь (Din'-Din') Romanian — Clopoţica Serbian — Звончица/Zvončica Slovak — Cililing Slovenian — Zvončica Swedish — Tingeling Spanish — Campanilla (Spain), Campanita (Hispanic America), Tinker Bell (current in Latin America) Taiwanese — 奇妙仙子-叮叮 Thai — ทิงเกอร์เบลล์ (Tinkerbell) Turkish — Çan Çiçeği

References[edit] ^ Peter Pan (play), Act I/Peter and Wendy (novel), Chapter III ^ Project Gutenberg text of Charles Scribner's Sons New York edition CHAPTER VI THE LITTLE HOUSE ^ Project Gutenberg text Charles Scribner's Sons New York edition CHAPTER V THE ISLAND COME TRUE ^ a b "Tinker Bell Character Archive". The Official Disney Character Archives. Archived from the original on 5 January 2007.  ^ Roger Lancelyn Green, Fifty Years of Peter Pan, Peter Davies Publishing, 1954 ^ a b Roger Lancelyn Green, J.M. Barrie, Bodley Head, 1960 ^ Grant, John (2001). Masters of Animation. Watson-Guptill. p. 75. ISBN 0-8230-3041-5.  ^ "The Real Tinkerbell". Retrieved 2007-11-22.  ^ History of Tinker Bell - ^ Orenstein, Peggy (December 24, 2006). "What's Wrong With Cinderella?". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved 12 April 2013.  ^

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tinker Bell. Disney's character profile of Tinker Bell v t e J. M. Barrie's Peter Pan Characters and setting Main Peter Pan Wendy Darling Captain Hook Mr. Smee Tinker Bell Tiger Lily Other Neverland Lost Boys Pixie Hollow Cast members Literary adaptations Official books/plays The Little White Bird Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens Peter and Wendy (play, book) Peter Pan in Scarlet Starcatchers books Peter and the Starcatchers Peter and the Shadow Thieves Peter and the Secret of Rundoon Peter and the Sword of Mercy The Bridge to Never Land Never Land Books Film adaptations Peter Pan films Peter Pan (1924) Peter Pan (1953) Peter Pan (1988) Hook Return to Never Land Neverland Peter Pan (2003) Pan Tinker Bell films Tinker Bell Tinker Bell and the Lost Treasure Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue Pixie Hollow Games Secret of the Wings Pixie Hollow Bake Off The Pirate Fairy Tinker Bell and the Legend of the NeverBeast Adaptations Television 1976 musical The Adventures of Peter Pan Peter Pan & the Pirates Jake and the Never Land Pirates Once Upon a Time Neverland Peter Pan Live! Peter and Wendy Stage 1950 musical 1954 musical Peter Pan: A Musical Adventure Peter and the Starcatcher Peter Pan 360 Peter and Alice Finding Neverland (musical) Wendy & Peter Pan Peter Pan Goes Wrong Disney's Peter Pan Jr. Video games Peter Pan and the Pirates Peter Pan: Adventures in Never Land Kingdom Hearts Hook Prose The Child Thief Graphic novels Peter Pank Lost Girls Marvel Fairy Tales Music Albums The Wendy Trilogy Faith, Trust, and Pixie Dust "Lost Boy" (Ruth B song) Somewhere in Neverland "Peter Pan" (Kelsea Ballerini song) Attractions Disney on Ice Fantasmic! Peter Pan's Flight (ride) Pixie Hollow Allusions Never Never Land Biographies The Lost Boys Finding Neverland Related Llewelyn Davies boys Peter Pan syndrome/Wendy dilemma Peter Pan copyright Disney franchise Peter Pan statue Category v t e Fairies Related articles Changeling Classifications of fairies Fairy fort Fairy godmother Fairy-locks Fairy path Fairy riding Fairy ring Fairy tale Hungry grass Royalty in folklore Áine Alberich Arawn Beira Bodb Derg Brigid Clíodhna The Dagda Donn Dullahan Fairy Queen Finvarra Freyr and Yngvi Freyja Gwyn ap Nudd Gwythyr ap Greidawl Gyre-Carling/Nicnevin Manannán mac Lir Queen of Elphame Saci-pererê Royalty in literature Belphoebe Caelia Elegast Erlking Gloriana Lurline Mab Oberon Titania Fairylands in folklore Alfheim/Elphame Annwn Arcadia (utopia) Avalon, Afallach, and Emain Ablach Brú na Bóinne Cnoc Meadha Cnoc na Teamhrach Fortunate Isles Hy Brasil Inis Vitrin Mag Mell Niðavellir Otherworld Rathcroghan Seelie Court Svartálfar and Svartálfaheimr Tír na nÓg Unseelie Court Fairies in culture The Blue Fairy Cottingley Fairies Faerieworlds Faery Wicca Fairy painting The Faerie Queene The Fairly OddParents Rainbow Magic Tinker Bell Fairies in folklore Northern Europe Alp Luachra Anjana Aos Sidhe Arkan Sonney Asrai Banshee Barghest Bean nighe Billy Blind Biróg Bloody Bones Bluecap Bodach Boggart Bogle Brag Brownie Bucca Buggane Bugul Noz Caoineag Cat sìth Cù Sìth Ceffyl Dŵr Clurichaun Coblynau Cyhyraeth Drow Duende Duergar Dullahan Dwarf Each-uisge Elf Enchanted Moura Fear dearg Fear gorta Fenodyree Finfolk Fuath Gancanagh Ghillie Dhu Glaistig Glashtyn Gnome Goblin Green Man Gremlin Grindylow Gwyllion Gwyn ap Nudd Habetrot Haltija The Hedley Kow Heinzelmännchen Hob Hobgoblin Hödekin Hulder Iannic-ann-ôd Imp Jack-o'-lantern Jack o' the bowl Jenny Greenteeth Joan the Wad Joint-eater Kabouter Kelpie Kilmoulis Klabautermann Knocker Knucker Kobold Korrigan Leanan sídhe Leprechaun Lorelei Lubber fiend Ly Erg Mare Melusine Mermaid Merrow Mooinjer veggey Morgen Nain Rouge Näkki Nicnevin Nix Ogre Peg Powler Pixie Púca/Pwca Puck Radande Redcap Selkie Seonaidh Shellycoat Sluagh Spriggan Sprite/Water sprite Sylph Tomte Tooth fairy Troll Tuatha Dé Danann Tylwyth Teg Undine Water horse Wight Will-o'-the-wisp Wirry-cow Yan-gant-y-tan Xana Fairy-like beings in folklore Africa Abatwa Asanbosam Aziza Bultungin Jengu Kishi Mami Wata Obayifo Rompo Tikoloshe Yumboes Oceania Bunyip Manaia Mimis Muldjewangk Patupaiarehe Taniwha Tipua Wandjina Yara-ma-yha-who Yowie Americas Alux Chaneque Curupira Encantado Ishigaq Jogah Menehune Nawao Nimerigar Nûñnë'hï Pukwudgie Saci Squonk Asia Apsara Diwata Kappa Kijimuna Kitsune Kodama Koro-pok-guru Mogwai Orang bunian Puteri Peri Bake-danuki Tengu Tennin Yaksha Yakshini Yōkai Yōsei Europe Greek Dryad Hamadryad Kallikantzaros Lampad Maenad Naiad Nereid Nymph Oceanid Pan Potamides Satyr Silenus Romanic Căpcăun Faun Iele Lares Di Penates Sânziană Spiriduș Squasc Vâlvă Vântoase Zână Zmeu Slavic Bagiennik & Bannik Berehynia Domovoi Karzełek Kikimora Likho Polevik Psotnik Rusalka Vila Vodyanoy Celtic Tuatha Dé Danann Texts Daemonologie (1597) Treatises on the Apparitions of Spirits and on Vampires or Revenants (1751) Goethe's Faust (1832) See also Portal Category List of beings referred to as fairies Retrieved from "" Categories: Corporate mascotsFemale characters in animationFemale characters in filmFemale characters in literatureFemale characters in televisionFictional characters introduced in 1904Fictional characters who use magicFictional fairies and spritesFictional inventorsFilm sidekicksKingdom Hearts charactersSidekicks in literaturePeter Pan charactersOnce Upon a Time (TV series) characters

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