Look for more on Secret of the Wings in the coming days.  Also, Secret of the Wings gets released on both DVD and Blu-ray October 23.
It has been 25 months since Tinker Bell and the Disney Fairies released anything new to DVD and Blu-ray. Secondly, it is joined by a bonus entry to the series in last fall's half-hour Disney Channel TV special Pixie Hollow Games. Secret of the Wings, once advertised as Tinker Bell and the Mysterious Winter Woods, is the fourth movie in what was planned as a series of four films centering on the four seasons of the year. Intrigued by that phenomenon, but unable to learn more because a bookworm has chewed up a relevant page from the Book Nook's only copy of Wingology, Tink tries to find answers from its author, "The Keeper", who lives in the Winter Woods. Holding everything in common, Tink and Periwinkle quickly become best friends and they plan to spend one day of fun together before the first moonlight. Remove the iconic Tinker Bell and forget you've met some of her fellow fairies and this wouldn't be all that inconceivable as a respectable theatrical effort from one of the animation heavyweights like Pixar, whose chief creative officer John Lasseter takes his usual executive producer credit.
So, while Secret of the Wings loses luster with a conventional action climax whose stakes are realistically non-existent, it at least managed to maintain this adult critic's attention and admiration for much of its runtime. Though granted 3D release, Secret of the Wings' modest gains in that format seem comparable to other Disney and Pixar films thus released. First up is a music video for the McClain Sisters' contribution to Secret of the Wings, "The Great Divide" (3:03).
Next and by far most substantial is Pixie Hollow Games (22:34), the aforementioned bonus half-hour television special that premiered on Disney Channel on November 19, 2011. Then we come to the music video for "Dig Down Deeper" (3:08), Zendaya's song from Pixie Hollow Games. Rounding out the discs are the usual digital copy promo and, exclusive to Blu-ray, a useless "Info" disclaimer.
The announced deleted scenes with filmmaker introductions have oddly not made the final product. The Blu-ray and FastPlay-enhanced DVD open with a Peter Pan: Diamond Edition promo, a sneak peek of the thus-untitled next Tinker Bell movie (in which powers are swapped!), and Wreck-It Ralph's trailer. Otherwise lacking bonus features, the Blu-ray 3D holds a Monsters University teaser and trailers for Wreck-It Ralph and Planes. The four discs are stacked in pairs on opposite sides of a standard-sized Blu-ray case, which is topped by an impressive lenticular-faced embossed sturdy cardboard slipcover. Secret of the Wings falls in line with Tinker Bell's first three films, offering entertainment slightly beneath theatrical animation standards and clearly above most direct-to-video fare.
Secret's four-disc combo pack looks pretty heavy duty with its bold, artistic packaging, but even with preorder and release week discounts this is a more steeply priced purchase than it should be.
I started Queen Bee Coupons because I feel passionately about helping people be good stewards of their money and living more with less. Secret of the Wings stars Tinker Bell, one of Disney’s most beloved and iconic characters, and her fairy friends (Fawn, Iridessa, Rosetta, Silvermist and Vidia), and introduces a sparkling new winter fairy named Periwinkle. Secret of the Wings is the first movie in the Disney Fairies franchise to be released in 3D and marks the first time ever Tinker Bell will fly on Disney Blu-ray 3D. Secret of the Wings features a spectacular voice cast including Anjelica Huston, Timothy Dalton, Lucy Liu, Raven-Symone, Megan Hilty, Pamela Adlon, Matt Lanter, Debby Ryan, Mae Whitman and Lucy Hale (the voice of Periwinkle).
Tinker Bell’s adventure in Secret of the Wings marks her first journey into the mysterious but exciting Winter World of Pixie Hollow where she discovers a magical secret that changes her life forever. The production of Secret of the Wings took approximately three years from set to on the screen, which is considered a normal schedule. During those three years, there was a director, producer, story team, artistic team, animators and lighters all working to tell the story of these worlds coming together. With animation, the voice is the one element that’s not computer-driven and carries through all the stages of production from storyboards to pre-viz and layout. John Lasseter is the film’s executive producer and was involved in every step of the animated film’s production. Director Peggy Holmes enjoyed a successful career as a choreographer before becoming an animation director on The Little Mermaid:  Ariel’s Beginning.

One of the key story inspirations for Holmes was the idea of how sisters are connected, and how through connections of the heart, worlds can come together. As part of her research for the film, Holmes brought in a twins expert who talked about what happens when sisters and twins that have been separated at birth come back together. Two of the most difficult scenes to animate were when Tinker Bell and Periwinkle first meet and getting the flight of the White Snowy Owls to look real and majestic. Character designer Ritsuko Notani designed all the characters for the Fairy series including the original Tinker Bell, Rosetta, Fawn, Iridessa and the new Periwinkle. Nearly all of the fairy characters start and are built from the Tinker Bell model to ensure that they all look like they’re from the same world. The director, art director, character designer, and character painter are a very close knit team.  Before the crew came onboard, the director worked on the film for a good year while coming up with the story. The velveteen textured leaves of the Lamb’s Ear flower were the inspiration for Periwinkle’s costume. The wings were an interesting challenge because they had to represent visually the emotional connection between the two sisters, Tinker Bell and Periwinkle.
In the film’s mythology, each fairy has individual wings that are unique to them like a fingerprint, but Tinker Bell and Periwinkle are sisters so their wings are identical. It was important in the lighting of the wings that the veins were highlighted in such a way so that when Tinker Bell and Periwinkle are together it’s obvious their wings are identical.
The filmmakers had to pick palettes that were appealing but could also be threatening for both a warm season and a winter world.  To get the right look for the sky when the winter frost invades the warmer season, they consulted with a weather expert. Perhaps partly to make up for that long wait in what was conceived as an annual direct-to-video line, this week's debut of Secret of the Wings includes two touches new to the series.
This is not yet goodbye, however; a fifth film, reportedly titled Quest for the Queen, has been scheduled for spring 2014 release and who knows if that will truly end the one thriving series the once very productive DisneyToon Studios currently has? Tink (voiced, as usual, by Mae Whitman) and her fellow tinker fairies have been making snowflake baskets, which a parliament of owls will then deliver to the Winter Woods. Adorned in a merchandisable warmer newly-designed outfit, Tink mischievously sneaks a flight over to the Winter Woods inside a snowflake basket carried by an inexperienced owl. Alas, the rules set forth by Pixie Hollow's Queen Clarion (Anjelica Huston) and the Winter Woods' Lord Milori (Timothy Dalton) are in place for a reason. As is, no one will mistake Secret for being state-of-the-art filmmaking and storytelling, but it is a great deal closer to those lofty heights than it has to be.
There is an obvious reason for that and it seems to be the same one behind Secret's one-week run at the El Capitan theater. In other words, computer animation is already three-dimensional and this treatment only emphasizes the space and depth. Today, such a collection can arrive with just a half-hour of bonus features without anyone blinking an eye.
The three teenaged girls sing in a lush forest, an autumnal town, and snowy woods to pay homage to the film, which is liberally excerpted.
Spunky newbie Chloe (voiced by Brenda Song) is excited to represent the underdog garden fairies in the annual Pixie Hollow Games. The "Shake It Up" star rocks out a high school, from performing in a stairwell accompanied by a drumline to cheering on her classmates in track and field athletics, with the occasional movie clip sprinkled in.
I can't see Disney holding these back to bolster a future release of this film or a complete franchise collection, so who knows what happened there.
The "Sneak Peeks" listing repeats those, followed by ads for Disney Movie Rewards, Disney Parks, "Sofia the First", Brave, Cinderella II & III, Finding Nemo, and Planes. Inside, you'll find a booklet of ads and a Disney Movie Rewards booklet, which with this purchase will get you a Tinker Bell charm for $2.85 shipping and processing.
It's pretty cool that this franchise is not the Peter Pan-tainting mass-produced schlock that hardcore Disney animation fans feared.
While the two-disc combo pack should suffice for most households, know that it comes exclusively in DVD packaging, if that bothers you. Images copyright 2012 Disney, DisneyToon Studios, and Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment.

Secret of the Wings DVD is $16.99 and it ships FREE with a $25 qualifying purchase or Amazon Prime. I'm Heather and I started cutting coupons when I couldn't cut any more corners in our family budget.
Warm and cold fairy fraternizing has some dire consequences not only for the two friends but for all of Pixie Hollow, as an icy chill threatens to eradicate the Hollow as we know it. Its destination, though, is both overdramatic and underwhelming, relying heavily on effects animation that depicts the climate change threatening Pixie Hollow.
Sure, it seems slight when held to the standards of a tradition as grand as that of Walt Disney Animation Studios. Both qualify the film to compete in the Best Animated Feature category at the Academy Awards and Golden Globes. There doesn't appear to be in-your-face gimmickry invented for this, as the series has dabbled with eye-catching visuals even before the enhancement. Of course, three of the discs here are bound to be of secondary use to you, presenting the film in alternate formats. Dirt-fearing Rosetta (Megan Hilty, taking the role over from Kristin Chenoweth seemingly for good) reluctantly becomes her partner in the elaborate, heretofore unmentioned competition. Something from the Disney Fairies franchise, obviously, but perhaps not the next full movie.
While that doesn't mean we need to get a new one of these every year, the series has not yet run out of steam in its fourth outing. Meanwhile, the single-disc DVD that might have been a best bet for its price drops the significant Pixie Hollow Games TV special. More importantly, she also meets Periwinkle (voiced by Lucy Hale), whose own identical wings also begin sparkling in Tink's proximity.
But it is much more sophisticated, creative, and entertaining than the typical past DisneyToon direct-to-video sequel. Now, no one is foolish enough to think that this film, with its true direct-to-video status plain for all to see, has a shot at an Oscar or a Globe.
With Clank and Bobble supplying color commentary from high above, the Games' events include "leapfrogging", dragonfly water skiing, and a flying tea cup race.
Turns out that these two are sisters and kind of twins, having been born out of the same baby's laugh.
And the off-putting trailers alone for the perhaps most direct competition, Mattel's Universal-distributed biannual Barbie movies, suggest that praise is in order for Disney imbuing its star kid vid franchise with more artistry than commercial success requires. But Disney has three other 2012 films that have a great shot at being nominated (Pixar's Brave, Tim Burton's Frankenweenie, and the upcoming Wreck-It Ralph), especially in a category of five nominees, which requires the release of a certain minimum number of eligible animated films. The 5.1 DTS-HD master audio is also delightful, brimming with life, activity, and directionality. Lamely, though, the special is seemingly left off the single-disc DVD, meaning Disney authored a diluted featherweight DVD just to add value to the combo packs. So-called "warm fairies" like Tink are strictly forbidden from crossing this line and entering the other world as color-changing animals can.
While animation prospers, the number of qualifying films has never greatly exceeded the 12-16 needed to give us a potential five-nominee Oscar and Globe Animated Feature category. The obligatory montage songs are a bit much, but the film's sound design is on par with much more expensive cartoons. Tink's curiosity gets the best of her, though, and when she does make the jump into the Winter Woods, her wings begin to sparkle and light up. Secret adds an easily-defeated candidate to the competition pool and by doing so aids every other cartoon's shot at getting the boost of a major award nomination.
My Blu-ray disc randomly froze in a few places, but I suspect that this was a problem specific to my review copy and not all.

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