A while back, we asked you to vote on which animated film was the best. The results are in and...well, there are a couple of them are a bit unexpected. That said, you guys decided so here's your top 15. 

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The Hunchback of Notre Dame is a weird entry on this list because it's one of the few that you definitely a film you like more as an adult than as a kid. Dealing with a dark story, mature themes, and one of the scariest villains of all time, Hunchback went over most of our heads the first time around. That said, it deserves its spot on this list for the "Hellfire" sequence alone.



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When Disney announced that they were going to do a version of Rapunzel, I doubt anyone expected it to be this much of an emotional mindfuck. The film walks the tightrope of tackling some darker themes of the original fairytale while still managing a light and fun tone. Seriously. The movie literally ends with Rapunzel killing her own mother and it's somehow not the saddest thing you've ever seen.


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When Marvel was bought up by Disney, we were all kind of expecting an animated superhero movie to come out of it. What's unexpected is that they picked an obscure miniseries and turned it into one of the most joyous and colorful superhero teams ever assembled. Filled with big action and real tearjerker moments, this is a movie that wide-eyed children to jaded comic book fans are sure to love. Baymax > The Vision. There, we said it.



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The Little Mermaid launched the second golden age of Disney which brought us classics like Aladdin and Beauty and the Beast. While it didn't necessarily reach the heights of what was to follow, it did help to serve as a blueprint for how to make a fairytale movie right. For that reason, it earns both its spot on this list and a spot in our hearts.



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Even though it's about a big, hulking videogame character jumping around through other video games, there's something deeply relatable about Wreck-It Ralph. If you've ever felt trapped by your station in life, you'll probably connect with this movie on a deep personal level. Also, whoever thought to cast Sarah Silverman in a children's film is a mad genius.