Quest for Camelot
Theatrical release poster by John Alvin
Directed byFrederik Du Chau
Screenplay by
Based onThe King's Damosel
by Vera Chapman
Produced by
  • Andre Clavel
  • Dalisa Cohen
  • Zahra Dowlatabadi
Edited byStanford C. Allen
Music byPatrick Doyle[1]
Distributed byWarner Bros.[1]
Release date
  • May 15, 1998 (1998-05-15)
Running time
86 minutes[2]
CountryUnited States
Budget$40 million[3]
Box office$38.1 million[3]

Quest for Camelot (released internationally as The Magic Sword: Quest for Camelot) is a 1998 American animated musical fantasy film produced by Warner Bros. Feature Animation and directed by Frederik Du Chau and very loosely based on the 1976 novel The King's Damosel by Vera Chapman. It features the voices of Jessalyn Gilsig, Cary Elwes, Gary Oldman, Eric Idle, Don Rickles, Jaleel White, Jane Seymour, Pierce Brosnan, Gabriel Byrne, John Gielgud (his final film), Frank Welker, and Sarah Rayne. Andrea Corr, Bryan White, Celine Dion, and Steve Perry perform the singing voices for Gilsig, Elwes, Seymour, and Brosnan. The story follows Kayley (Gilsig), the adventurous daughter of a Knight of the Round Table killed by the power-hungry Lord Ruber (Oldman). When Ruber's renewed attempt to usurp Camelot from King Arthur (Brosnan) by stealing Excalibur goes awry, Kayley enlists the help of the blind recluse Garrett (Elwes) and a two-headed dragon, Devon and Cornwall (Idle and Rickles), to help her retrieve the sword and save the kingdom.

In May 1995, the film, initially titled The Quest for the Holy Grail, was announced to be Warner Bros. Feature Animation's first project, with Bill Kroyer and Du Chau jointly directing the film. The film went into production later that year, but was delayed when animators were reassigned to help finish Space Jam (1996). During the interim, the story was heavily re-tooled; among these changes was its central focus on the Holy Grail being replaced with Excalibur. Creative differences spurred by these alterations resulted in prominent members of the animation and management staff, including Kroyer, leaving the project. Due to its troubled production, the film's release was delayed by six months, from November 1997 to May 1998. Animation was mostly done in Glendale, California and London, England.[4][5]

Quest for Camelot was released by Warner Bros. under their Family Entertainment label on May 15, 1998 in the United States and Canada. It received mixed reviews[6] and was a commercial failure, grossing $38.1 million against a $40 million budget.[7] One of the film's songs, "The Prayer", won the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song and was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Song.


Set in a Celtic mythology, Sir Lionel is a knight of the Round Table, who is killed foiling an assassination attempt on King Arthur by the evil Lord Ruber, who is then driven off by Excalibur, Arthur's sword. Later, while at Lionel's funeral, Arthur tells Lionel's daughter, Kayley, and his widow, Juliana, that they will always be welcome at Camelot. Kayley dreams of becoming a Knight, like her father, and trains herself while working on their farm.

A decade later, Ruber's griffin attacks Camelot, where he steals Excalibur and injures King Arthur. Merlin's pet falcon, Ayden, attacks the griffin, causing it to drop the sword into the Forbidden Forest. The Griffin is driven away by the forest's sentient trees. When Kayley hears the news she plans to search for Excalibur herself, which displeases her mother. Ruber attacks the farm and captures Kayley and Juliana, planning to use them to gain entry to Camelot. He uses a witch's potion to fuse his henchmen with their weapons and a henpecked rooster named Bladebeak. After hearing Ruber's plans, Kayley escapes and heads to the forest, pursued by the steel men and Bladebeak. Once in the forest, Kayley is saved by Garrett, a blind hermit, and Ayden. They decide to search for Excalibur, and Kayley persuades him to let her join the quest. Ruber learns of this from Bladebeak and decides to follow them in order to obtain Excalibur.

Kayley and Garrett encounter a wisecracking two-headed dragon named Devon and Cornwall, whose two heads can not stand each other and dream of being separated, and can neither fly nor breathe fire. They escape from a group of attacking dragons, who are taken out by Ruber and his henchmen, and Devon and Cornwall join their quest. During a night of rest (much to Kayley's reluctance), Garrett reveals he was once King Arthur's stable boy, who wanted to be a knight. He was kicked in the head while saving the King's horses from a fire, causing his blindness. Following the incident, Sir Lionel still believed in Garrett and trained him personally. Garrett also teaches Kayley more about the forest, including the existence of magic healing plants.

The next day, they only find the belt and scabbard of Excalibur in a giant footprint. Kayley's frustrated ranting causes Garrett to miss Ayden's signal, and he is injured by one of Ruber's men. Kayley uses the sentient trees to trap Ruber and his men, and escorts Garrett into a remote cave where she uses a healing plant to heal Garrett's wounds. Kayley and Garrett reconcile and profess their love for each other. The next day, the group goes into a giant cave where a rock-like ogre holds Excalibur, using it as a toothpick. They snatch Excalibur and flee from Ruber in the process.

They reach the end of the forest, but Garrett decides to stay behind, claiming he does not belong in Camelot, and gives Excalibur to Kayley. Ruber captures Kayley, takes Excalibur and fuses it with his right arm. He imprisons Kayley in the wagon with Juliana. Devon and Cornwall, who witness this, rush to Garrett and convince him to save Kayley. By working together for the first time, Devon and Cornwall are able to fly and breathe fire, and they fly Garrett to Camelot. Bladebeak reconciles with his constantly henpecking hen and frees Kayley from her ropes, and she warns the guards of Ruber's trap, exposing him and his steel men. Garrett, Devon and Cornwall arrive shortly after and come to her aid. Kayley and Garrett enter the castle while Devon and Cornwall rescue Ayden from the Griffin by breathing fire at the creature.

Inside, Kayley and Garrett find Ruber attempting to kill Arthur with Excalibur, gloating about how all-powerful he has become now. They intervene and trick Ruber into returning Excalibur to its stone, causing its magic to disintegrate Ruber, revert the henchmen, including Bladebeak, back to normal and temporarily separate Devon and Cornwall, but they decide to end up back together again. Later, with Camelot restored to its former glory, Kayley and Garrett marry and both become Knights of the Round Table before they ride off into the distance together on their horse.

Voice Cast


In May 1995, The Quest for the Grail was Warner Bros. Feature Animation's first announced project. Bill Kroyer and Frederik Du Chau were announced as the directors, with Sue Kroyer serving as co-producer. The initial story centered around a young female character named Susannah who embarks on a dangerous quest for the Holy Grail to save her sister from a ruthless and powerful knight.[8] The film was put into production before the story was finalized. However, during the fall of 1995, the animators were reassigned to finish Space Jam (1996). Meanwhile, in April 1996, Christopher Reeve was cast as King Arthur.[9] During the interim, several story changes were made that resulted in creative differences between the Kroyers and the studio management. In particular, the Holy Grail was replaced with Excalibur, in which Warner Bros. Feature Animation president Max Howard felt better reflected the film's setting: "The symbol of Camelot is the power of Excalibur, and that became a more interesting theme: Whoever held the sword, held the power."[4] By the middle of 1996, the Kroyers were allegedly fired by Howard,[10] who later moved on to developing another project at Warner Bros. Feature Animation.[4]

Following the departure of the Kroyers, two supervising animators along with several employees in the studio's art department subsequently left the project.[10][11] The film's initial producer, Frank Gladstone, left the project in February 1997 and was replaced with Dalisa Cohen.[10] Effects supervisor Michel Gagné recalled that "People were giving up. The head of layout was kicked out, the head of background, the executive producer, the producer, the director, the associate producer—all the heads rolled. It's kind of a hard environment to work in."[12]: 218  Eventually, Du Chau was promoted to be the film's director.[10] Meanwhile, Reeve was replaced by Pierce Brosnan when he became unavailable to record new dialogue.[12]: 217 [4]

In an article in Animation Magazine, Chrystal Klabunde, the leading animator of Garrett, stated, "It was top heavy. All the executives were happily running around and playing executive, getting corner offices—but very few of them had any concept about animation at all, about doing an animated film. It never occurred to anybody at the top that they had to start from the bottom and build that up. The problems were really coming at the inexperience of everyone involved. Those were people from Disney that had the idea that you just said, 'Do it,' and it gets done. It never occurred to them that it got done because Disney had an infrastructure in place, working like clockwork. We didn't have that."[12]: 218  Reportedly, "cost overruns and production nightmares" led the studio to "reconsider their commitment to feature animation."[13] Filmmaker Brad Bird (who helmed The Iron Giant, Warner Bros.' next animated film) thought that micromanaging, which he said had worked well for Disney but not for Warner Bros., had been part of the problem.[13]


The film was mainly animated at the main Warner Bros. Feature Animation facility located in Glendale, California and London, England.[9] In January 1996, the London animation studio was opened where more than 50 animators were expected to animate 20 minutes of animation, which would be sent back to Glendale to be inked-and-painted.[14] Additional studios that worked on the film included Yowza! Animation in Toronto, Ontario, where they assisted in clean-up animation,[15] Heart of Texas Productions in Austin, and A. Film A/S in Copenhagen where, along with London, about a quarter of the film was animated overseas.[12]: 218 [16] The supervising animators were Athanassios Vakalis for Kayley, Chrystal Klabunde for Garrett, Cynthia Overman for Juliana, Alexander Williams for Ruber, Dan Wagner for Devon and Cornwall, Stephan Franck for the Griffin and Bladebeak, and Mike Nguyen for Ayden.[17]

To create the rock-like ogre and other computer-generated effects, the production team used Silicon Graphics' Alias Research software. According to Katherine Percy, the head of CGI effects, the software was originally designed for special effects used in live-action films.[17][18]


Quest for Camelot: Music from the Motion Picture
Soundtrack album by
Various Artists
ReleasedMay 5, 1998
LabelAtlantic Records
ProducerVarious Artists
Singles from Quest for Camelot: Music from the Motion Picture
  1. "Looking Through Your Eyes"
    Released: March 24, 1998
  2. "I Stand Alone"
    Released: 1 March 1999
Professional ratings
Review scores

On January 31, 1996, Carole Bayer Sager and David Foster were attached to compose several songs for the film.[20] The album peaked at #117 on the Billboard 200, and won the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song for "The Prayer". The song was also nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Song, but lost to "When You Believe" from DreamWorks' The Prince of Egypt.[21]

On the soundtrack, "The Prayer" was performed separately by Celine Dion in English, and by Andrea Bocelli in Italian. The now better-known Dion-Bocelli duet in both languages first appeared in October 1998 on Dion's Christmas album These Are Special Times; it was also released as a single in March 1999 and on Bocelli's album Sogno in April 1999.

"Looking Through Your Eyes" was the lead single for the soundtrack. Other original songs composed for the film include "United We Stand", "On My Father's Wings", "Ruber", "I Stand Alone", and "If I Didn't Have You". The soundtrack also includes pop versions of "Looking Through Your Eyes" and "I Stand Alone" performed by LeAnn Rimes and Steve Perry, respectively.


Original songs performed in the film include:

1."United We Stand"Steve Perry3:20
2."On My Father's Wings"Andrea Corr3:00
3."Ruber"Gary Oldman3:56
4."The Prayer"Celine Dion2:49
5."I Stand Alone"Steve Perry3:43
6."If I Didn't Have You"Eric Idle & Don Rickles2:55
7."Looking Through Your Eyes"Andrea Corr & Bryan White3:36


The film was originally slated for November 14, 1997, but was pushed to May 15, 1998, to give the production team more time to finish the film.[22]


The film was accompanied with a marketing campaign with promotional licensees including Tyson Foods, Kraft Foods, Frito-Lay, Kodak, Act II Popcorn, and Kenner Products. The fast food restaurant Wendy's had toys based on the characters included in a kid's meal, while Kodak had print advertisements on over 200 million photo processing envelopes.[22][23][24] Warner Bros. also partnered with Scholastic to produce children's books based on the film.[25]

Home media

Quest for Camelot was released on VHS and DVD by Warner Home Video in the United States and Canada on October 13, 1998. The VHS edition includes a teaser trailer for Warner Bros. and Morgan Creek Productions' The King and I (1999) and the Tom and Jerry cartoon, "The Two Mouseketeers", while the DVD included several making-of documentaries with interviews of the filmmakers and cast and a music video of "I Stand Alone". To help promote the home video release of the film, Warner Bros. partnered with Act II, American Express, Best Western Hotels, CoinStar, Continental Airlines, Smucker's, and UNICEF, which advertised its trick-or-treat donation boxes before Halloween arrived.[26]


Critical response

On Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 43% based on 30 reviews, with an average rating of 5.2/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "Diminished by uneven animation and treacly songs, Quest for Camelot is an adventure that ought to be tossed back to the Lady in the Lake."[27] On Metacritic, the film has an average score of 50 based on 22 reviews, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[28] Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film a B+ on a grade scale from A to F.[29]

Owen Gleiberman, reviewing for Entertainment Weekly, wrote, "The images are playful and serviceably lush, but the story and characters might have come out of a screenwriting software program, and the songs (sung by Celine Dion and Steve Perry, among others) are Vegas-pop wallpaper."[30] David Kronke of the Los Angeles Times described the film as "formulaic" and wrote that it was "a nearly perfect reflection of troubling trends in animated features". He called Kayley "a standard-issue spunky female heroine" and said that "Garrett's blindness is the one adventurous element to the film, but even it seems calculated; his lack of sight is hardly debilitating, yet still provides kids a lesson in acceptance."[31]

Critical of the story, animation, characters, and music, James Berardinelli of ReelViews wrote that the film was "dull, uninspired, and, worst of all, characterized by artwork that could charitably be called 'unimpressive.'"[32] Stephen Holden of The New York Times wrote, "Coming on the heels of 20th Century Fox's lush but silly Anastasia (a much better film than this one), Quest for Camelot suggests that Disney still owns the artistic franchise on animated features."[33] Kevin J. Harty, an editor of a collection of essays titled Cinema Arthuriana, says that the film is "slightly indebted to, rather than, as Warner publicity claims, actually based on" Chapman's novel.[34]

Peter Stack of the San Francisco Chronicle said that the film is "a spirited adventure with generous romantic and comic charms" that "aims to please a range of ages, with loopy gags, corny romance, an oversized villain and catchy tunes performed by Celine Dion and LeAnn Rimes, among others."[35] Joe Leydon of Variety considered the film as a "lightweight but likable fantasy that offers a playfully feminist twist to Arthurian legends" and noted that the "animation, though not quite up to Disney standards, is impressive enough on its own terms to dazzle the eye and serve the story."[36]

Box office

Quest for Camelot grossed $6 million on its opening weekend, ranking third behind The Horse Whisperer and Deep Impact.[37] The film ultimately grossed $22.5 million during its theatrical run in North America.[38] Cumulatively, the film grossed $38.1 million worldwide.[3] The studio lost about $40 million on the film.[7]


Award Category Recipient Result
Academy Awards[39] Best Original Song "The Prayer"
Music by Carole Bayer Sager and David Foster;
Lyrics by Carole Bayer Sager, David Foster, Tony Renis and Alberto Testa
Annie Awards[40] Best Animated Feature Dalisa Cohen Nominated
Outstanding Individual Achievement for Effects Animation Michel Gagné Nominated
Artios Awards[41] Best Casting for Animated Voice-Over Julie Hughes, Barry Moss and Jessica Gilburne Nominated
Golden Globe Awards[42] Best Original Song "The Prayer"
Music by Carole Bayer Sager and David Foster;
Lyrics by Carole Bayer Sager, David Foster, Tony Renis and Alberto Testa
Golden Reel Awards Best Sound Editing – Animated Feature Nominated
Online Film & Television Association Awards[43] Best Family Score Patrick Doyle, David Foster and Carole Bayer Sager Nominated

The film is recognized by American Film Institute in these lists:


Stage adaptation

Main article: Quest for Camelot Nights

Prior to the release of the film, Warner Bros. had plans to make a stage adaptation of the film that would tour around to different renaissance fairs throughout the United States, as well as a nightly fireworks show for Six Flags Great Adventure. Both shows were designed by SLG Design & Creative Talent and Steve Gilliam.[45]

The touring aspect of the project was cancelled soon after the film's release due to poor box office performance and the tour's anticipated cost, but the nightly firework show did end up coming to fruition. Quest for Camelot Nights debuted at Six Flags Great Adventure in 1998, and ran through 2001.

The show told the story of the film, with much of the film's main characters appearing as live characters in the show. The film's musical numbers were acted out with scenes from the film displayed with projections onto the show's "water curtains".[46]


The Quest for Camelot Audio Action-Adventure was a follow along audiobook based on the film. Released April 7, 1998,[47] the interactive story features two new songs that were not included in the movie, Camelot and To Be a Knight.[48] Initially announced in 1996, the audiobook was scheduled to be released October 1997,[49] but was delayed until April 1998. The story was narrated by Val Bettin.

Video games

Main article: Quest for Camelot (1998 video game)

Main article: Quest for Camelot Dragon Games

The first video game was titled Quest for Camelot and is an action-adventure video game developed by Titus Interactive and published by Nintendo for the Game Boy Color in 1998, and later was added to the Nintendo Switch Online service on September 5, 2023. A Nintendo 64 version of the game was planned,[50] but was scrapped due to the film's performance at the box office.[51] The second video game was titled Quest for Camelot: Dragon Games is a computer game developed by Knowledge Adventure, it gives the player the ability to explore Camelot after the events of the film. In addition to exploring the world, the player gets to raise a dragon egg and watch it grow.

See also


  1. ^ a b c "Quest for Camelot". American Film Institute. Retrieved August 10, 2022.
  2. ^ "THE MAGIC SWORD - QUEST FOR CAMELOT (U)". British Board of Film Classification. May 27, 1998. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  3. ^ a b c "Quest for Camelot (1998)". The Numbers. Retrieved May 22, 2016.
  4. ^ a b c d Mallory, Michael (November 17, 1997). "Warner Bros. searches for boxoffice grail". Variety. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  5. ^ Kenyon, Heather (April 1998). "An Afternoon with Max Howard, President, Warner Bros. Feature Animation". Animation World Magazine (Interview). No. 3.1. Retrieved March 8, 2021.
  6. ^ Radulovic, Petrana (May 24, 2021). "Quest for Camelot marked the beginning of the end for the animated musical formula". Polygon. Retrieved October 12, 2021.
  7. ^ a b Bates, James; Eller, Claudia (June 24, 1999). "Animators' Days of Drawing Big Salaries Are Ending". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 4, 2010.
  8. ^ Berman, Art (May 26, 1995). "Movies: Warners Does a Disney". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  9. ^ a b "Christopher Reeve signed to provide character voice for Warner Bros. Feature Animation's The Quest For Camelot" (Press release). Business Wire. April 1, 1996. Archived from the original on September 9, 2017. Retrieved August 12, 2019 – via
  10. ^ a b c d Wells, Jeffrey (February 27, 1998). "A Misguided 'Quest'?". The Record. p. 41. Retrieved November 25, 2018 – via Open access icon
  11. ^ Horn, John (June 1, 1997). "Can Anyone Dethrone Disney?". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 25, 2018.
  12. ^ a b c d Beck, Jerry (2005). The Animated Movie Guide. Chicago Review Press. p. 217. ISBN 978-1556525919. Quest for Camelot jerry beck.
  13. ^ a b Miller, Bob (August 1, 1999). "Lean, Mean Fighting Machine: How Brad Bird Made The Iron Giant". Animation World Magazine. Animation World Network. Archived from the original on February 3, 2009. Retrieved December 9, 2008.
  14. ^ "Warner to open London animation studio" (Press release). Burbank, California. Warner Bros. January 5, 1996. Archived from the original on September 20, 2017. Retrieved September 19, 2017 – via United Press International.
  15. ^ "Durham College and Yowza Digital Inc. announce research agreement to create new transmedia production process". Durham College. August 19, 2010. Retrieved September 19, 2017.
  16. ^ Solomon, Charles (August 3, 1997). "Drawing on Talent Overseas". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  17. ^ a b "Quest for Camelot: About The Production". Film Scouts. Archived from the original on August 16, 2003. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  18. ^ Quest for Camelot – Special Features: The Animation Process (text) (DVD). Warner Home Video. 1998.
  19. ^ Quest for Camelot at AllMusic
  20. ^ "Sager Gets Animated About 'Camelot' Production". Los Angeles Daily News. January 31, 1996. Archived from the original on September 9, 2017. Retrieved September 8, 2017 – via HighBeam Research.
  21. ^ "It's Hollywood's night to let its stars shine". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. March 22, 1999. p. 5. Archived from the original on May 6, 2023. Retrieved May 6, 2023 – via Open access icon
  22. ^ a b Johnson, Ted (January 28, 1997). "'Camelot' put off by WB to '98". Variety. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  23. ^ Szadkowski, Joseph (March 1, 1998). "Toy Fair: A Flood of Animated Toys". Animation World Network. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  24. ^ Hughes, Nancy (June 1, 1998). "Property: Quest For Camelot". Kidscreen. Retrieved July 27, 2022.
  25. ^ "Partnership Launches with Scholastic's Quest for Camelot Publishing Program" (Press release). Time Warner. January 21, 1998. Archived from the original on May 30, 2015. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  26. ^ ""Quest for Camelot" -- Animated Feature Film From Warner Bros. Family Entertainment Arrives On Home Video Oct. 13; First-Ever Fully Animated Theatrical DVD Release" (Press release). Business Wire. October 13, 1998. Archived from the original on September 9, 2017. Retrieved September 8, 2017 – via
  27. ^ "Quest For Camelot (1998)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved February 14, 2023.
  28. ^ Quest for Camelot, retrieved September 29, 2022
  29. ^ "QUEST FOR CAMELOT, THE (1998) B+". CinemaScore. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  30. ^ Gleiberman, Owen (May 22, 1998). "Quest for Camelot". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved December 15, 2018.
  31. ^ Kronke, David (May 15, 1998). "Warner Bros.' Animated 'Camelot' Hits Formulaic Notes". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 10, 2017.
  32. ^ Berardinelli, James (1998). "The Quest for Camelot". ReelViews. Retrieved September 10, 2017.
  33. ^ Holden, Stephen (May 15, 1998). "Quest for Camelot (1998) FILM REVIEW; Adventures of Some Square Pegs at the Round Table". The New York Times.
  34. ^ Kevin J. Harty, ed. (2002). Cinema Arthuriana: Twenty Essays. McFarland & Company. p. 26. ISBN 0-7864-1344-1.
  35. ^ Stack, Peter (May 15, 1998). "A Charming 'Quest' / Animated legend finds right mix of adventure, romance". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved September 10, 2017.
  36. ^ Leydon, Joe (May 11, 1998). "Quest for Camelot". Variety. Retrieved April 21, 2019.
  37. ^ Welkos, Richard (May 19, 1998). "Audiences Still Flocking to 'Impact'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 8, 2017.
  38. ^ "Quest for Camelot (1998)". Box Office Mojo.
  39. ^ "The 71st Academy Awards (1999) Nominees and Winners". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved November 19, 2011.
  40. ^ "26th Annual Annie Awards". Annie Awards. Retrieved June 6, 2021.
  41. ^ "Nominees/Winners". Casting Society of America. Retrieved July 10, 2019.
  42. ^ "Quest for Camelot – Golden Globes". HFPA. Retrieved July 5, 2021.
  43. ^ "3rd Annual Film Awards (1998)". Online Film & Television Association. Retrieved May 15, 2021.
  44. ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Songs Nominees" (PDF). Retrieved August 5, 2016.
  45. ^ "Quest for Camelot Tour". Trinity College. Retrieved January 19, 2019.
  46. ^ "Quest for Camelot". George F. Ledo Theatrical and Entertainment Design. Retrieved January 19, 2019.
  47. ^ McCormick, Moria (May 23, 1998). "Atlantic Employs Tie-Ins Galore for 'Camelot' Set". Billboard. Retrieved November 18, 2019.
  48. ^ "Quest for Camelot [Read-Along] - Audio Action Adventure Songs, Reviews, Credits". AllMusic. Retrieved November 18, 2019.
  49. ^ McCormick, Moria (October 5, 1996). "Warner Consumer Products, Kid Rhino Team Up For Kids! WB Music Imprint". Billboard. Retrieved November 18, 2019.
  50. ^ "Titus Makes Games 6DD Compatible". IGN. April 23, 1997. Retrieved June 21, 2019.
  51. ^ "Titus Shelves Bots and Camelot". IGN. April 13, 1999. Retrieved June 21, 2019.