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Poster of The Return of Jafar   (1994)

Aladdin is adjusting to his new life as part of the upper crust. He and Princess Jasmine may not be married yet, but the pressures of palace society have already begun. On top of that, Iago (the parrot pet of Sultan's ex-vizir turned genie, Jafar) appears asking for help and no one is happy to see him. But things begin to look up when Genie returns from his trip around the world. Meanwhile, Jafar's black lamp is discovered by an idiot crook called Abis Mal. By using Abis Mal, Jafar makes his way back to Agrabah with ideas of payback for Aladdin and his friends.

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The Return of Jafar (1994)

a Disney Television Animation, DisneyToon Studios and Walt Disney Home Video Production in USA

STARS Jason Alexander Jonathan Freeman Jeff Bennett Gilbert Gottfried Val Bettin Brad Kane Liz Callaway Linda Larkin Dan Castellaneta B.J. Ward Jim Cummings Scott Weinger Frank Welker

Animation | Adventure | Comedy | Family | Fantasy | Musical | Romance

Rated G

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Sexy, Sex and Nude Scenes

Jafar tells Jasmine that he intends to use her as his sex slave.

Violent and Bloody Scenes

Aladdin almost get beheaded but is rescued.

A bird kicks a evil Genie's lamp into the lava and it melts as the evil Genie dies in a painful way.

Scary and Disturbing Scenes

Jafar's death could scare young viewers.


I think if you enjoy hearing Gilbert Gottfried's incessant screeching as a performer, as I genuinely do (no, really, for a character like Iago it woks!) then Return to Jafar will be a good effort. Very good, great? Maybe not. I don't even know how necessary it might have been, but as a little kid coming off of Aladdin, which was a triumph for Disney at the time, this was a good way to bridge between the first movie and the animated series that was to come for many years on the Disney channel. It picks up right where the first one left off and follows Iago on his journey from being an awful "I'm looking out for me" kind of stooge and into being, well, semi-heroic.

Of course not having Robin Williams as the Genie, and as a kid as soon as I heard it, it was something of a shock (only once though, during the Genie's first song, does he sound a lot like Homer Simpson). But he does a good enough job and makes it entertaining. I don't know what could have been improved on aside from, you know, the animation (it's not the Hollywood group, it was done overseas), or Williams but... for what it is, I like it. It may not be a strong recommendation, but it's more-so compared to the dirge of ridiculous direct-to-video garbage that Disney pumped out over the next two decades (including things like Bambi 2 and Beauty and the Beast Christmas specials). At least Aladdin, through this sequel and one more and the series, got to be its own thing in continuity and follow arcs and characters in decent timing for children of the period.