Fit for a princess:
Visitors to Disneyland can walk through Sleeping Beauty Castle and see 3-D scenes from the classic film, originally released in 1959.
Whip, hat not included:
Fans of the “Indiana Jones” movies can travel back to 1935 and tour the mysterious Temple of the Forbidden Eye.
Singer Miley Cyrus performs at the “Miley’s Sweet 16 Share the Celebration” party at Disneyland in October, 2008.
Boo! in Big Easy:
This New Orleans Square attraction opened August 9, 1969 and is the home of 999 happy haunts. As Disney’s Web site suggests, “make yourself at ‘tomb.’ “
Time for supper:
Ghosts dine inside Disneyland’s Haunted Mansion. Disney classifies the ride as gentle, but warns younger children could be frightened by its special effects.
Fifty and fabulous:
Fireworks explode over The Sleeping Beauty Castle as part of the “Remember … Dreams Come True,” the biggest fireworks display in Disneyland’s history. The display took place during the Disneyland 50th Anniversary Celebration back in 2005.
Shiver me timbers!
Villainous pirate Barbossa is hot on the trail of the eccentric Captain Jack Sparrow in Disneyland’s Pirates of the Caribbean ride. The classic attraction re-opened following an extensive 3-month enhancement and featuring new characters and elements from Disney’s “Pirates of the Caribbean” films.
Around the world:
Walt Disney World’s It’s a Small World ride is a great option for youngsters, and lets visitors sing along with the famous song while visiting countries around the world. Hong Kong Disneyland opened the classic boat ride in 2008 in an attempt to boost sluggish attendance at the theme park.
My, what big ears you have:
Dumbo the Flying Elephant takes riders over Fantasyland, and lever controls let them fly at their desired altitude.
Eating under the sea:
Larger-than-life replicas of prehistoric sea creatures combine with giant aquariums of exotic fish in the lounge area of “T-Rex: A Prehistoric Family Adventure, at the Downtown Disney Marketplace in Lake Buena Vista, Fla. The 600-seat restaurant, operated by Landry’s Restaurants, combines table-service dining and retail in an interactive prehistoric environment built around water, fire and ice.