The Disneyland Magic Key official Instagram account has shared that Magic Key holders now have another chance to pick up the previously-released Disney100 castle print featuring Mickey and Minnie.
Magic Key Holder Exclusive Disney100 Castle Print Returns for Limited Time
In the print, Sleeping Beauty Castle is adorned and ready for The Walt Disney Company’s 100th anniversary with bunting on the turrets and a “100” shield in the center of bunting over the drawbridge. Centennial anniversary banners also hang from posts on one side.
The print, which was first released to Magic Key holders back in January of this year, is available now through August 13 while supplies last. The print was originally designed by artist Asia Ellington.
Guests can pick up their copy of the print at the following select locations:
- Disneyana at Disneyland Park
- Studio Store at Disney California Adventure
- WonderGround Gallery in the Downtown Disney District
Magic Key holders must present their valid Magic Key in order to get the print, and quantities are limited to one print per holder.
Another print designed by Asia Ellington, commemorating the re-imagined Mickey’s Toontown, was available to Magic Key holders earlier in 2023. In promotional information, Ellington has stated she draws inspiration from vintage motifs and classic Hollywood cinema (particularly animation) for her work, also infusing her experience designing with Disney Television Animation.
The Magic Key program is a successor to the Disneyland Resort Annual Passholder program, meant for “frequent visitors.” There has been some controversy over the changes that came with this new system, including a lawsuit which claimed Disney was falsely advertising the concept.
According to the latest motion in that case, which followed an in-person mediation, both Disney and Janale Nielsen (who filed both individually and on behalf of other Magic Key Holders) have agreed to settle the lawsuit. The grievance alleged limiting the number of park pass reservations available for Dream Keys in particular — which were advertised as having “no blockout dates” — when passes for regular tickets are still available is a violation of the program’s contract.
Under the previous annual pass program, reservations weren’t needed, and passholders could generally visit as often as they wanted, as long as it wasn’t on a day marked as blocked.
As of August 2022, language was added to the terms and conditions of the Magic Key passes regarding class action lawsuits,. Through the purchase, guests now waive their right to pursue litigation related to the pass.
Will you be heading out to Disneyland to take advantage of this second chance? Did you already get a print? Let us know in the comments.