Your screen is to small to play this free jigsaw game.
A fun jigsaw puzzle featuring your favorite Disney Princess, Belle. Your task is to arrange the pieces correctly to figure our the image. To swap a pieces position, click on the piece, and then the neighboring one. Have Fun!
Is Belle your favorite Disney Princess, and do you like to solve a jigsaw puzzle online? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play our free Princess Belle Puzzle game online.
This game is played with mouse only. To swap a pieces position, click on the piece, and then the neighboring one.
Created by screenwriter Linda Woolverton, Belle was animated by James Baxter and Mark Henn. Introduced in Beauty and the Beast as the daughter of an infamous inventor named Maurice, with whom she lives in a small French town, Belle, while unanimously hailed as her village's most beautiful resident, is simultaneously ridiculed by its inhabitants for both her love of reading and non-conformity. Romantically pursued by a handsome but arrogant hunter named Gaston, in whom she has no interest, Belle longs to abandon her provincial village life in exchange for adventure. When Maurice is imprisoned by the Beast, Belle sacrifices her own freedom in return for his, gradually growing to appreciate and eventually love her captor in spite of his outward appearance. After the success of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937), Walt Disney searched for a well-known fairy tale to adapt into the studio's second animated feature film. One of the earliest he had considered was the French fairy tale "Beauty and the Beast" by Jeanne-Marie Leprince de Beaumont. However, after several unsuccessful attempts were made during the 1940s and 1950s, all effort on the film was abandoned because the fairy tale proved difficult to adapt in terms of story and character development. It wasn't until after Walt Disney Animation Studios' successful 1989 release of The Little Mermaid that Disney CEO Jeffrey Katzenberg finally green-lit a musical adaptation of the fairy tale. First-time screenwriter Linda Woolverton was hired to write the film's screenplay. In the original fairy tale, Belle is forced to take her father's place as the Beast's prisoner. Woolverton felt it essential that Belle resemble a stronger, braver and more adventurous character than how she is depicted in the fairy tale and decided to take liberty with the story, rewriting it so that Belle not only ventures outside her village in search of her father when he goes missing but, upon discovering his whereabouts, confronts the Beast and initiates the sacrifice, convincing him to take her as his prisoner in return for her father's release and promising to stay with him forever.