Mira, p ue s , Yo pongo h o y delante de ti [ See, I h av e set b ef ore you this day life [ God, to walk in His ways, and to keep His commandments and His statutes and His judgments, that you may live and multiply. Al fondo de la caracol er a , yo pongo p a le tas en madera no tratadas por preferencia para que ellos se abrigan. Yo pongo e s ta s doctrinas delante [ I put th ese do ctrin es before [ I honor Calvin, not as teaching these doctrines himself, but as one through whom God spoke and one who, next to the Apostle Paul, propounded the Truth of God more clearly than any other man that ever breathed.
Y quisiera decirle que, para que ese mensaje sea eficaz y pueda tener un. Let's loo k again at the example he gives: "I f, for ex am ple, I [ I put min e in a closet every evening at 6 an d take it out every m orning [ You make the pictures an d I'll make t he war" was the recommendation of William Randolph Hearst, one of the principal figures of the "Penny Press" in the United States, to his correspondent in the Spanish-American-Cuban conflict of Yo pongo m i s pecados sobre [ Mickey Mouse: "Well done, Pongo!
Why didn't I think of it before? We want a badger. When I was on my holiday, I met a nice little badger called Friar Tuck. He takes rhino guards from the farms, but the lorries are taking over most of his work and he needs a change. He has a cowcatcher and a robe. I'll write to his controller at once. Narrator: "At first, Pongo was jealous.
Do you think I myself dictates the rules here? Listen to me now. I set the rules, not you. You provide the food, I'll provide the perspective. Ustedes ponen el capital, yo pongo la experiencia. You put in capital, I put in the experience.
So you put in a couple and I put up the rest, huh? Does that mean I get the money and you do the work? Yo dirijo este lugar, y yo pongo las reglas. I run this facility and I make the rules.
The Dalmatians begin to make their way home through the help of several dogs. While Perdita leads the puppies, Pongo brings up the rear and keeps count of all the puppies.
Cruella learns about their escape and goes on a hunt for the dogs, forcing the Dalmatians to avoid them. In the small town of Dinsford, a Labrador reveals to the group that a truck is heading to London, and there is enough room for the entire group. Perdita worries about how to get on, for Jasper, Horace, and Cruella are roaming the town. After some inspiration from Lucky and Patch , who had been fighting in a nearby pile of soot, Pongo is inspired to disguise everyone as Labradors by rolling in the soot.
The Dalmatians are barely able to get on the truck before it leaves, but they are discovered when Pongo is seen carrying Lucky, whose disguise had been washed off by the snow. Cruella chases them down but crashes into the van of Jasper and Horace, ultimately foiling her plans.
Back in London, Roger, Anita, and Nanny mourn for the lost dogs but are greeted by a wonderful Christmas Day gift when Pongo and the others arrive. Roger and Anita decide to keep the other eighty-four pups and move to a bigger property in the country, giving the Dalmatians enough room to roam freely. Pongo appears once again in the film's television series but has a very minor role.
Pongo has moved to a farm plantation with his family and takes the role to be a good father and best friend of pet Roger. As shown in "The Dogs of DeVil" and "Splishing and Splashing", he is more laid back than Perdita but is notably less mischievous and sterner in the series as seen in " Snow Bounders " and " Food for Thought ". His demotion to a side character is mentioned in "The Making of Pongo reappears in the film's sequel.
Although he provides the opening narration as he had done in the first film, his role is reduced to that of a secondary one much like in the TV series. He first appears as Pongo thinks one of the puppies feels lost. As his son Patch likes to be Thunderbolt's sidekick.
When Patch falls down the stairs, Pongo comes down and comforts him to enjoy the life on a farm. Pongo is accidentally the true reason Patch felt as if he was nothing more than a Dalmatian puppy Pongo was talking in his sleep while Patch was asking him questions , prompting the puppy to leave on a soul-searching journey. Pongo is initially unaware of his son's disappearance until later in the film when he and Roger read the newspaper and see a photo of Thunderbolt with Patch in it.
Pongo shocked at the fact that one of his own has once again disappeared, blames himself for Patch being missing because he lost count as Perdita tells him to stop blaming himself. He, along with Perdita, Roger, and Anita head back to London to look for him. At the end of the film, when they do, he happily tells his son how much they've missed him, and thanks Thunderbolt for saving his family.
Pongo makes several cameo appearances in the series as a guest at the club. Pongo's most notable appearance is at the beginning of " Dennis the Duck ", where the House of Mouse had a black and white day, a tribute to the classic black and white cartoons.
When Mickey Mouse informs the club of the tribute, Pongo comments, "It's about time. In the episode " The Stolen Cartoons ", Pongo was seen with his family as Daisy Duck ordered for a table for one hundred and one. In " The Mouse Who Came to Dinner ", Goofy demanded that the magic brooms ensure that the club was "spotless" in time for a critic's arrival, resulting in the brooms wiping away the spots of Pongo and the other Dalmatians. Pongo can also be seen several times during " Ask Von Drake "; specifically during the headcount of all the Disney character guests.
Somebody get the spot remover. While set more than fifty years after the first animated film, Delilah and her puppies are descendants of Pongo and Perdita.
In " London, We Have a Problem ", Dolly sees a photo of them on Hunter 's laptop and refers to them as her great-great-great-grandparents. Their wedding photo can also be seen later when Delilah and Doug get a sample of Cruella's hair. In The Wonderful World of Disney episode "Adventures in Color", Pongo makes a brief cameo chasing after Ludwig Von Drake after the professor pulled out a large piece of steak to illustrate how dogs see in color.
Pongo can be briefly seen at the start of " The Saga of Windwagon Smith " amongst the inhabitants of the town.Pongo is the male protagonist of the Disney animated feature film, One Hundred and One Dalmatians. He is the mate of Perdita, the father of 15 Dalmatian puppies, and the adoptive father of 84 more puppies. Much like his owner, Roger, Pongo is laid-back, playful, and a tad goofy. Aside from this, he is extremely loyal, and actually took note of Roger's loneliness as a .