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Chip and Dale are a pair of anthropomorphic chipmunks who made their debut in 1943's Private Pluto. The brothers[1] are known for their high-pitched speech, gluttonous appetites, and penchant for mischief—typically at the expense of others. Chip can be identified by his black "chocolate chip" nose and his joined front teeth, whereas Dale has a larger red nose, two adjacent front teeth, and a tuft of hair on his head. Chip is the more logical and cunning of the two, with Dale being more dim-witted and carefree.

Though the duo got their start as adversaries to Mickey Mouse's pet dog, Pluto, they would become even more infamous as arch-rivals of Donald Duck, beginning with the 1947 theatrical short, Chip an' Dale. In the years that followed, Chip and Dale became some of Disney's most beloved characters. They were popular enough to receive their own—albeit, short-lived—series of shorts, and received greater exposure in the 1990s with the premiere of Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers, which saw the chipmunks as a comedic pair of crime-solvers.

Background[]

Unlike most of the Mickey Mouse characters, Chip and Dale act very much like average chipmunks; they live in normal trees (typically in a backyard or forest) and spend most of their time gathering and storing food (particularly acorns). Their affinity for food often drives them to steal it from others, which is a regular point of contention between the chipmunks and their arch-nemesis, Donald Duck.

Chip (or Chipper, as referred to by Dale) is the brains of the duo and thus is shown to be clever, fearless, and somewhat bossy. Unlike his best friend, he is a quick thinker. When dealing with Donald, Chip shows to be much more of a threat than Dale, both mentally and physically. He is also no-nonsense and becomes easily frustrated with Dale's incompetence. In Rescue Rangers, Chip wears a fedora and sheepskin bomber jacket. Chip constantly thinks about being on duty to the point where he is thought to not know how to be fun; because of such, Dale's blundering causes him nothing but headaches.

Dale is more lazy, laid back, and accident-prone. His bumbling is often the cause of misfortune for Chip, which usually leads to Dale being punished. Dale is more likely to became endangered, forcing Chip to come to his rescue. In Rescue Rangers, Dale wears a Hawaiian shirt, possibly to show how relaxed his personality is; he gets along easier with Monterey Jack and Zipper than Chip.

In Disney's Sing-Along Songs: Friend Like Me, Jiminy Cricket says that Chip and Dale are not twins. However, he does not say which of the two is older and which one is younger.

Voices[]

The classic voices of Chip and Dale were mostly provided by Helen Seibert, Dessie Flynn, and Jimmy MacDonald. The earliest voices of the chipmunks were provided by female office staff, without credit.

In Private Pluto, the chipmunks' speech was created by speeding up sound clips of normal speech. In a number of the shorts that followed, many of these same sound clips were re-used again and again, though later shorts used new dialogue specifically recorded for them.

At one point in Winter Storage, Chip and Dale get into an argument while caught in a trap. When the scene switches to an outside view of the box (with Donald Duck sitting on the box), the dialogue being heard is actually a sped-up segment of the voice-over narration from the Goofy short A Knight for a Day.

In the record release, Chip and Dale are voiced by Dick Beals and Robie Lester.

In DTV Valentine, they are voiced by Judith Searle.

Jack Wagner also provided the voices of both Chip and Dale at the Disney Parks between 1985 and 1989.

Since 1988, Chip has been voiced by Tress MacNeille and Dale has been voiced by Corey Burton where he is shown to have a deeper voice than his previous years in the classic shorts. However, in Mickey Mouse Works, House of Mouse, the first season of Mickey Mouse Clubhouse and the Have a Laugh! re-dubs of the classic shorts, Tress MacNeille voiced both chipmunks.

Jeff Bennett provided squeaks for both in the DuckTales episode, "Double-O-Duck in You Only Crash Twice!", while Corey Burton and April Winchell would take over this role for the series finale, "The Last Adventure!".

For the Disney+ series, Chip 'n' Dale: Park Life, Chip and Dale are respectively voiced by Matthew Géczy and Kaycie Chase.

For the live-action Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers film on Disney+, John Mulaney voices Chip and Andy Samberg voices Dale who both speak with their natural voices.[2]. However, whenever they get angry, or are portraying their television counterparts, MacNeille and Burton reprise their roles as the duo. This is despite the fact that the movie is set in the universe of Who Framed Roger Rabbit, which featured cameos from various other cartoon characters known for having sped-up voices (such as Daffy Duck, Porky Pig, and Woody Woodpecker) still having such voices when speaking "off-camera".

History[]

1940-1950[]

File:Private Pluto 5.jpg

Chip and Dale in their first appearance, Private Pluto.

Chip and Dale first appeared as nameless chipmunks in the 1943 cartoon titled Private Pluto, a wartime film directed by Gerry Geronimi, in which they attempt to use a cannon as a storage unit for their nuts, much to the chagrin of an on-duty Pluto. In their debut short, Chip and Dale more closely resembled realistic chipmunks, and lacked the unique features that would distinguish the two as individual characters. Their designs more closely resembled the non-anthropomorphic chipmunks seen in previous Disney works, such as 1937’s Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. Private Pluto established Chip and Dale’s penchant for mischief, their love of nuts, and their high-pitched speech pattern. Their vocal effects in the cartoon, however, were sped up gibberish and lacked any substantial dialogue.[3] The chipmunks returned in the 1946 cartoon Squatter's Rights, in which they take up residence in Mickey Mouse’s hunting shack. Squatter’s Rights was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film in 1947, marking the first award-nominated film to feature the chipmunks.

File:Chip-an-dale-movie-poster-1947-1020458505.jpg

The original theatrical poster for 1947’s Chip an' Dale.

Jack Hannah, the director of Squatter's Rights among numerous other short films, sought to reinvent the chipmunks as adversaries for Donald Duck. To add personality to the characters, Chip and Dale’s gibberish speech were scrapped in favor of recorded dialogue that was sped-up to be nearly unintelligible. Storyman Bill Peet further developed the characters by suggesting that one of the chipmunks should be a “little goofball”, thus distinguishing the two characters. Hannah ran with the idea.[3] This refined iteration of the chipmunks would first appear as the titular characters of 1947's Chip an' Dale, directed by Hannah. Their names are a pun on the name "Chippendale" (a reference to furniture-maker Thomas Chippendale). This was suggested by Bill "Tex" Henson, a screenwriter at the studio. Taking place in a rustic cabin during the winter, the film sees Chip and Dale fighting to reclaim their food supply after their treehouse is chopped down and converted into firewood by Donald Duck. As Bill Peet had suggested, Chip an' Dale established the chipmunks as individual personalities; Chip as the intelligent, yet no-nonsense leader, while Dale was an awkward, simple goof. They were also redesigned with unique physical features to better distinguish the two. Chip an' Dale was critically acclaimed, and was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film in 1948.

1950-1990[]

File:Chip and Dale title card .jpg

Chip and Dale's opening title card, used for their short-lived series.

Following the success of Chip an' Dale, the chipmunks would appear in an additional 17 shorts as foils of Donald Duck between 1948 and 1956. Jack Hannah would be largely responsible for their shorts, as he worked extensively on Donald Duck cartoons. Though Dale’s nose was depicted as red in the title card of Chip an' Dale, his nose was colored black in the animation until Three for Breakfast. Their holiday-themed 1949 short, Toy Tinkers, became the third cartoon featuring Chip and Dale to be nominated for the Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film, having been honored at the 1950 Oscar’s. Throughout the shorts, Chip and Dale were largely voiced by Dessie Flynn, and Jimmy MacDonald, respectively, albeit with sped-up up recordings. Chip and Dale’s first solo outing was Chicken in the Rough, released on January 19, 1951. Headlined as the first entry of the Chip and Dale short film series, the cartoon saw the chipmunks facing chickens after dropping their acorn supply into their coop.

File:Chip N Dale are singing with Clarice.jpg

Chip and Dale and Clarice in 1952’s Two Chips and a Miss

Chicken in the Rough was followed by two additional Chip and Dale cartoons, including Two Chips and a Miss, released on March 21, 1952, which saw the chipmunks competing for the affections of a New York City nightclub singer named Clarice. The third and final installment was The Lone Chipmunks, released on April 19, 1954, which pitted the chipmunks against the notorious villain Pete. Their final battle with Pluto occurred in the holiday-themed short Pluto's Christmas Tree, released on November 21, 1952. Their final confrontation with Donald Duck, as well as their final appearance in the original run of theatrical shorts, was in 1956’s Chips Ahoy, in which they battle Donald over the ownership of a model boat.

Prior to, and following the closure of the studio’s short film division, Chip and Dale headlined their own comic series. The first volume was published by Dell as part of their Four Color series, and was simply titled Walt Disney's Chip 'N' Dale. There were 30 issues in total, which ran from 1955 to 1962. The second volume was published by Gold Key and ran from 1962 to 1984. The chipmunks also made occasional appearances in Walt Disney’s anthology series, most extensively as the hosts of the 1959 episode, "The Adventures of Chip 'n' Dale". They were also regular fixtures in the Disneyland theme park, having been present since the park’s opening in 1955.

In the 1980s, there was an initiative to revive classic Disney characters with new animated projects. Among them were the 1983 featurette Mickey's Christmas Carol, in which Chip and Dale are briefly seen dancing at Fezziwig's Christmas party in Scrooge's past. The chipmunks were intended to cameo in Robert Zemeckis's 1988 live-action/animated film Who Framed Roger Rabbit as attendees of Marvin Acme's funeral, but the scene was dropped.

File:CnDRR title.png

The logo for Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers.

This initiative to revive classic characters would also spawn the Disney Afternoon television block, which found immense success with the premiere of DuckTales in 1987. Following in tow was an action-adventure/detective story following Disney's iconic chipmunks titled Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers. The show was initially pitched by Tad Stones to star an Indiana Jones-inspired mouse character, though then-CEO of the Disney company, Michael Eisner, suggested the use of Chip and Dale so the show had established Disney characters to work with. The show premiered on August 27, 1988, and has since become one of the most recognizable and beloved properties of Disney's television history. The show also marked the debut of Tress MacNeille and Corey Burton as the official voices of Chip and Dale, respectively. While MacNeille and Burton would go on to voice the chipmunks for the following decades, MacNeille will occasionally voice both.

1990-present[]

In 1990, Chip and Dale starred in their first video game, Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers. Following the finale of Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers, however, the chipmunks were largely absent from animation save for cameos throughout the remaining Disney Afternoon line-up, and in 1999's Mickey's Once Upon a Christmas. It wouldn't be until 1999’s Mickey Mouse Works that the chipmunks were reestablished as prominent characters. For the made-for-TV-shorts, Chip and Dale were reverted back to their more traditional depiction of rascally troublemakers and adversaries to Donald Duck. Tress MacNeille voiced both chipmunks throughout the series’ run, and their speech pattern were less intelligible than what was utilized in Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers. Chip and Dale appeared in a total of four shorts.

File:RescueRangers 01 CvrA.jpg

Chip and Dale on the cover to the first issue of their Boom! Studios comic book.

Throughout the 2000s, Chip and Dale continually appeared in Disney animated media, such as 2001’s House of Mouse and 2006’s Mickey Mouse Clubhouse, the latter of which marked the chipmunk’s first appearance in computer animation. They also played prominent roles in other major productions, such as the Disney/Squaresoft crossover video game Kingdom Hearts, released in 2002.

In 2010, Chip and Dale were featured in a new series of comics published by Boom! Studios, as a revival of sorts for the Rescue Rangers franchise. Due to poor reception, however, the series ended after eight issues.

In 2017, Chip and Dale were given their own series of made-for-television shorts titled Chip 'n' Dale's Nutty Tales, a spin-off of the computer-animated children's television show, Mickey and the Roadster Racers, in which Chip and Dale played supporting roles as employees of Mickey Mouse’s roadster garage. Chip 'n' Dale's Nutty Tales followed the misadventures of the titular chipmunks across the town of Hot Dog Hills, particularly in pursuit of a runaway acorn. A total of 18 shorts were produced.

File:Chip and Dale Park Life.jpeg

Chip and Dale, as they appear in Chip 'n' Dale: Park Life.

In 2021, Chip and Dale star in the Disney+ original series Chip 'n' Dale: Park Life. Produced by The Walt Disney Company France and Xilam Animation, the series consists of 7-minute shorts driven by slapstick comedy prominent in classic cartoons. Chip and Dale are depicted as non-verbal characters in the show. Throughout its run, the chipmunks also encounter numerous Disney characters from their history, including Pluto, Donald Duck, and Clarice.

In 2014, development was announced for a live-action film based on Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers. The project was described as an origin story for Rescue Rangers, but news fell silent shortly after its announcement. Five years later in 2019, it was announced that the film—officially titled Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers—will be a hybrid of live-action and animation, and will be released as an exclusive title on Disney+. Directed by Akiva Schaffer, the movie centers on Chip and Dale—voiced by actors John Mulaney and Andy Samberg, respectively—as retired Rescue Rangers who must re-team to save a friend from video piracy.

Appearances[]

Walt Disney anthology series[]

In the 1959 episode of the anthology series entitled "The Adventures of Chip 'n' Dale", Walt Disney was unable to host the show personally. Instead, he left a message on his tape recorder informing viewers of his arrangements to have Chip and Dale host in his place. The chipmunks use the time to go through an old book which holds memories of their fondest exploits.

Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers[]

File:Chip-and-dale-rescue-rangers.JPG

Chip and Dale as they appeared in Rescue Rangers.

Chip and Dale starred in their own series, Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers. They were friends of a famous retiring police dog, whose owner was framed by a crime boss for stealing a ruby. Through the adventure to retrieve the ruby and prove the cop's innocence, they met and recruited Gadget Hackwrench, Monterey Jack, and Zipper, forming the Rescue Rangers officially. They also get new enemies, most notably Fat Cat and Professor Norton Nimnul.

Chip serves as the unspoken leader of the group, while Dale tends to provide most of the comic relief, though Dale does end up becoming the hero at times. Both chipmunks possess a crush on Gadget, becoming rivals for her affections. A running gag in the show has Chip being constantly interrupted when he attempts to tell Gadget his feelings for her. The two have even been love interests themselves. In "Adventures in Squirrelsitting", a squirrel named Tammy falls in love with Chip, and in "Good Times, Bat Times", a bat named Foxglove falls in love with Dale. Both of them apparently don't return these affections.

Mickey Mouse Works[]

File:House Of Mouse - (Ep. 41) - Pluto vs. Figaro2.jpg

Chip, Dale, and Donald in Mickey Mouse Works.

Chip and Dale are recurring characters in Mickey Mouse Works, where they are recast as enemies of Donald Duck once again. One of their most notable appearances in the series is in the short, "Mickey's Mixed Nuts", where the chipmunks battle Mickey Mouse (someone that they didn't usually pester in past productions) for the last bag of nuts at a supermarket.

Mickey's Once Upon a Christmas[]

Chip and Dale appear in the segment Donald Duck: Stuck on Christmas. The two are briefly seen several times throughout the story. In the beginning, they are seen opening their presents. They appear again when they are hit with a snowball by Huey Duck, who then gets hit back by Chip. Their next appearance occurs near the end when an object is thrown into their home and it turns out to be a bag of nuts wrapped as presents from Huey, Dewey, and Louie. In the end, they are last seen throwing away their Christmas decorations and cleaning up.

House of Mouse[]

File:61.PNG

Chip and Dale in House of Mouse.

Chip and Dale have recurring roles in House of Mouse, primarily as guests at the club. Both chipmunks are seen shaking hands with Donald in the show's intro.

Their most prominent appearance, "Chip 'n' Dale", is centered around the chipmunks as they spend their evening stealing bags of nuts from the guests while evading Donald. At the end of the episode, an advertisement is shown in which they seem to have their own storage organization where they store "everything you don't need".

In "Ladies' Night", Minnie hires them to perform an act as the "Chip and Dale Dancers", a parody of American striptease dance troupe Chippendales.

In "Ask Von Drake", the chipmunks can be briefly seen during Ludwig Von Drake's headcount of all the Disney character guests.

The duo also appears in "House of Turkey", where Donald complains about how he can't understand what they're saying, only for Daisy to retaliate by saying that she can't understand him either.

They also appear briefly in Mickey's Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the House of Mouse. Right after Pluto's Christmas Tree is shown, Chip and Dale pop out of a small artificial tree and catch Pluto's attention. Pluto starts barking at them, but in a reprise of the closing gag from the preceding short, they slap a "Do not open till Christmas" sticker over his mouth.

Mickey Mouse Clubhouse[]

File:Chip n dale, baby red bird, wilbur and buzz buzz.jpg

Chip, Dale, and other miniature characters in Mickey Mouse Clubhouse

Chip and Dale are recurring characters in this computer-animated series. They are some of Mickey's friends. Unusually, the two don't seem to have a rivalry with Donald and Pluto. Most of the chipmunks' roles in the series are minor with the exception of this episode, "Goofy's Coconutty Monkey", where they are the culprits behind the mysterious disappearance of the jungle's coconuts. In the end, they returned their stash, thinking they were giant nuts. They play another significant role in this episode, "Goofy's Thinking Cap", where Mickey, Donald, and Goofy need twelve nuts for Clarabelle's scavenger hunt, to which the chipmunks gladly oblige.

Other versions of the duo also appear; they play the roles of Tweedle Dee and Tweedle Dum in Mickey's Adventures in Wonderland, and in some episodes where Mickey and the gang take a trip to outer space, their "Moon Men" counterparts usually appear, acting as sidekicks to Pete's "Moon Man" counterpart.

Mickey Mouse[]

File:Chip and Dale acorn throw.png

Chip and Dale in Mickey Mouse.

Chip and Dale first appeared in this episode, "Space Walkies", where, during a voyage in outer space, Mickey and Pluto step out of their spacecraft to allow Pluto a chance to relieve himself. After which, Mickey tries to rush Pluto back to the ship by using a miniature spacecraft resembling a frisbee disk. The disk, it turns out, is a craft owned by an annoyed Chip and Dale, who berate Mickey until Pluto instinctually attacks the chipmunks, leading to a chase through space. On the rings of a planet, however, Chip and Dale are able to elude Mickey and Pluto, giggling at their success and their adversaries' misfortune.

Chip and Dale reappeared in "The Birthday Song", as guests at Mickey's birthday party.

In "New Shoes", Chip and Dale appear alongside some of Donald's other adversaries to partake in a daily dose of tormenting Donald. They also make a cameo appearance in "Our Floating Dreams", which is set in Thailand.

The chipmunks also appear in the middle segment of "The Wonderful Spring of Mickey Mouse".

Mickey and the Roadster Racers[]

File:Chip 'n Dale Mechanics.jpg

Chip and Dale in Mickey and the Roadster Racers.

Chip and Dale appear as supporting characters in the series (which is a spinoff of Mickey Mouse Clubhouse), working as pit crew members in Mickey's garage. Like in Clubhouse, they are allies to Mickey and his friends; including Donald and Pluto.

Although they are normally supporting characters in the series, there are a few episodes centering around Chip and Dale, such as "The Chip 'N Dale 500", "Tree House Trouble", and "Dale's New Pal".

The duo is normally seen wearing typical pit crew-styled outfits throughout most of the series, especially when they help out in Mickey's Garage or during races. Chip wears a turquoise mechanic's uniform with a yellow circle with a red outline on the right side, while Dale wears a yellow shirt with green overalls and a blue backwards-facing cap.

The duo is typically seen without clothes outside of races or events or when they are not helping out in the garage, just like many of their previous appearances. However, as of the second season, they wear casual clothes on most occasions. In this case, Chip wears a light blue t-shirt with white stripes on the sleeves, while Dale wears a green button-down shirt.

DuckTales (2017)[]

File:DuckTales S3E03 still 1.jpg

Chip, Dale, and the Rescue Rangers in DuckTales.

Chip and Dale appeared in this episode, "Double-O-Duck in You Only Crash Twice!", where they are based on their depictions from Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers along with Gadget Hackwrench, Monterey Jack, and Zipper. In the context of this new version, Chip and Dale are super-evolved lab animals. They helped Launchpad and Dewey escape from F.O.W.L and foil SteelBeak’s plan.

They make brief appearances along with Gadget Hackwrench, Monterey Jack, and Zipper in "The Last Adventure!" where they are revealed to be one of the many adventurers, or adventure related people, to have been captured by F.O.W.L. for eradication. They, along with numerous other characters, give encouragement to Launchpad when he is up against Steelbeak and his brainwashed allies.

Chip 'n Dale Rescue Rangers (film)[]

Both Chip and Dale were given unique backstory elements in the film, which contradicts much of the characters' actual history in films and television outside of Rescue Rangers.

Chip was originally an introvert who was nervous enough to beg his mother to let him stay at home. However, he gave in under her words, and saw fellow new student, Dale, attempt a pencil-stab-to-the-eye gag that was received poorly by the others. The pair would later meet during lunch, and after that, the two began hanging out much more often, becoming almost brother-like in behavior. After a high-school talent show performance that became well-received, the chipmunks went to Hollywood, and starred in their own series, Chip 'n Dale: Rescue Rangers. The show would become a rousing success, and the cast and crew felt that the show would be a long-runner for years. However, during a writing session for the show, Dale revealed that he got a pitch for his own series, Double-O-Dale. This went down poorly with Chip, who saw this as an act of betrayal over their friendship. Although Dale was adamant that his own show wouldn't interfere with Rescue Rangers, it ultimately never left the pilot stage, and the constant squabbling between the chipmunks lead to Rescue Rangers getting canceled after just under of year of airing time. The cast ultimately went their separate ways.

Following their breakup, Chip became a salesman for an insurance company, excelling to the point he received multiple employee of the month awards. The job also afforded him a quiet dwelling where he lives with Millie his pet dog, though aside from that he tended to stay in solitude, turning down numerous offers from his co-workers to join them in events at their homes. Dale remained in the acting business and attempted to continue his career without Chip, but even after receiving CGI Surgery to remain relevant with the times he ended up resigning himself to signing autographs at a convention booth. However, his rarely received much attention, though he got along with the other failing actors who were also in his situation (Lumiere, Tigra, and Ugly Sonic).

Both chipmunks were unexpectedly reunited by their old co-star, Monterey Jack, who began suffering from stinky cheese additions and ended up with a huge debt on the Valley Gang's payroll. Although Chip was willing to help, he ultimately declined when Dale, still stuck in trying to relive his glory days, stepped in, and Monty ended up kidnapped. The duo quickly became involved in the police investigations, and met Ellie Steckler, a fan of their show.

Cameos[]

In Fun and Fancy Free, Chip and Dale briefly appear, laughing at Bongo the Bear's failed attempt to climb a tree. Their dialogue is mainly done via a toy squeaker, though some of their lines are their usual sped-up gibbering.

In Melody Time, Chip briefly appear in the segment Johnny Appleseed's were he's briefly seen on Johnny's shoulder and then later trying to eat some cookies.

Chip and Dale both briefly appear on the screen when Herb Muddlefoot turns on the TV in the Darkwing Duck episode, "Negaduck". Chip's voice can additionally be heard in this episode, "Twitching Channels".

Dale makes a brief cameo appearance in the Quack Pack episode, "Hit the Road, Backwater Jack", when a man is trying to empty things in his pockets.

In Saving Mr. Banks, a plush of Dale can be seen when P.L. Travers enters her Disney-themed room. Chip and Dale also appear as walkarounds during the premiere of Mary Poppins.

Video Games[]

Kingdom Hearts series[]

Chip and Dale are recurring characters in the Kingdom Hearts video game series, where they serve under King Mickey in Disney Castle as the royal engineers.

In Kingdom Hearts: Birth by Sleep, Chip and Dale are found in Disney Town, managing the Rumble Race tracks. They complain to Terra that Pete is playing unfairly so Terra takes part in the race and ends up beating Pete.

In Kingdom Hearts, they send Donald, Goofy, and Pluto to Traverse Town in the Gummi Ship.

In Kingdom Hearts II, the duo reunites with Sora, Donald, and Goofy after leaving The Mysterious Tower to start their journey. They continuously pop up throughout the game to help Sora navigate through the map. During Gummi Ship missions, they communicate with Sora from Disney Castle to cheer him on as he battles the Heartless ships. They are also greeted during Sora's visit to Disney Castle, where they warn him and Queen Minnie of the dark thorns that have mysteriously overtaken the Hall of the Cornerstone.

In Kingdom Hearts coded, the two build a datascape for Jiminy's Journal, to decode a mysterious message left inside.

Kinect: Disneyland Adventures[]

Chip and Dale appear as meet-and-greet characters in front of their treehouse in Mickey's Toontown and also dance alongside Mickey's float in the Mickey's Soundsational Parade mini-game. At one point, the duo asks the player to locate some acorns for them to eat.

Other games[]

The two are the lead characters of Walt Disney World Quest: Magical Racing Tour. The story goes that the two accidentally break the firework machine, and must take part in races around the resort to restore it.

Chip's likeness was featured in Epic Mickey 2: The Power of Two.

They can be seen, dressed in their Rescue Rangers outfits, in the audience shots at the beginning and end of the Castle of Illusion remake.

In Disney Magical World, Chip and Dale own a store where they make furniture for the player used in the cafe.

Disney Parks[]

File:Chip and Dale Character Central.jpg

Chip and Dale, posing for a photo at one of the Disney parks.

In the Disney parks, Chip and Dale are some of the most common and popular characters.

Disneyland Resort[]

Chip and Dale can be found for meet-and-greets in a wide variety of locations, including Main Street, USA and Mickey's Toontown. Toontown also features the Chip 'n' Dale's Treehouse attraction.

They also have a small statue dedicated to them in the central hub, surrounding the "Partners" statue.

In The Disney Afternoon Live!: Plane Crazy, which ran at Disneyland in 1991, Chip and Dale are recruited along with Baloo and Launchpad McQuack to recover the X-22 spy jet when it is stolen by Don Karnage and Fat Cat. At one point, Chip has a brief sword fight with Don Karnage, tricking the pirate into believing he's fighting Dale.

Walt Disney World[]

Chip and Dale appear in the Festival of Fantasy Parade, daily, as well as Storybook Circus for meet-and-greets.

The two used to appear in Cinderella's Surprise Celebration, as part of the Gift of the Laughter segment. The two playfully tease Donald as they sing Everybody Has a Laughing Place.

Chip and Dale make a cameo appearance among the baggage claim scans at Star Tours: The Adventures Continue, when they appear on-screen, the robot G2-9T remarks that the two are "clones", although their noses don't make them perfect clones.

In Sorcerers of the Magic Kingdom, the two have their own Spell Card called "Chip and Dale's Bag of Tricks". This card was only available to guests that attended Mickey's Not-So-Scary Halloween Party in the fall of 2012.

At Christmastime, the duo make rare appearances with articulated heads during the holiday castle show Mickey's Most Merriest Celebration at the Magic Kingdom. Also during the Christmas season, Chip and Dale are prominently featured in Jingle Bell, Jingle BAM! at Disney's Hollywood Studios.

Filmography[]

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Gallery[]

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References[]

  1. Chip and Dale's creator, Bill Justice, confirmed in his autobiography Justice for Disney (1992) that Chip and Dale are "simply little brothers".
  2. Template:Cite web
  3. 3.0 3.1 Template:Cite book

External links[]

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