- Entertainment and Media
Peter Cullen, Voice of Optimus Prime
Peter Cullen - Voice Actor
Here you'll find information on the world famous voice actor behind Optimus Prime, Peter Cullen. Read on for additional details regarding Peter Cullen biography, a Peter Cullen interview, Peter Cullen's movies, Peter Cullen Transformers news and more about everyone's favorite voice actor, Peter Cullen.
Voice of Optimus Prime
The man behind Optimus Prime's Voice
Peter Cullen is a Canadian voice actor who is arguably best known as the voice of Ironhide and Optimus Prime in the original Transformers series (he would subsequently reprise his role as Optimus in Michael Bay's live-action Transformers film series). In addition, he has narrated and played Coran and King Alfor in the Lion Voltron series, the transforming spaceship/robot Ramrod in the 1980s anime series Saber Rider and the Star Sheriffs, Commander James Hawkins in the Vehicle Voltron series, Eeyore in Winnie The Pooh, the Predator in the original film, King Kong in the 1976 remake, and KARR in Knight Rider. He also holds the milestone of being the first person to provide the voice of Mario, and for many years provided voice-overs for Toonami's promos.
When the news broke that he was to return to voice Optimus Prime, Transformers fans around the world rejoiced.
Then when the news broke that he was not to return to voice Eeyore, internet backlash ensued.
Transformers DVD - Transformers Cartoon
Quick, what do you think of Peter Cullen?
Pictures of Peter Cullen - Peter Cullen pics, Peter Cullen imagesClick thumbnail to view full-size
Vote for your favorite Peter Cullen stuff
Studio: Paramount Home Video Release Date: 01/06/2009 Run time: 297 minutes Rating: Nr
Retailing: Environment and Operations is a complete introduction to the retail environment and retail operations for students of retailing, marketing, service management and related studies. It covers all the key areas of retailing activity and the supply chain. The text introduces and integrates appropriate business, consumer and social concepts to provide an effective framework for the study of retailing, specifically within the UK. It focuses on how managers and professionals in the consumer supply chain can improve their market effectiveness and operational efficiency. Written in an accessible style, Retailing: Environment and Operations is designed for use on a single one-year course, a double one-semester module or two one-semester modules. The book is written in language accessible to the student and future manager. It builds on simple concepts to provide a sound foundation for further critical studies in retailing and service management. The analysis is illustrated with numerous case studies, tip/examples and discussion topics.Retailing: Environment and Operations is ideal for first year students on a degree or higher diploma course in retailing, service management or marketing.
Apparently, Julian and Andrew Lloyd Webber's first collaboration occurred when the latter was 9 and the former 6. It took place on the stage of a toy theater, and Julian's role was then limited to operating the collection of tiny plastic soldiers that made up the cast of Andrew's latest musical. More than 40 years have passed since then but, as this disc proves, the brothers still enjoy a remarkable familial and musical relationship. Julian first recorded a series of cello arrangements of hits from Andrew's musicals in 1990, and this disc updates the enterprise with six new tracks from Whistle Down the Wind, The Beautiful Game , and Sunset Boulevard. The orchestral arrangements are deliciously soupy (especially "All I Ask of You" from Phantom of the Opera, "Love Changes Everything" from Aspects of Love, and the Riverdance-esque "God's Own Country" from The Beautiful Game) and suit Julian's appropriately swoony and uninhibited approach to the music. Fans of the Lloyd Webbers shouldn't be disappointed. --Warwick Thompson
Where do words go when they are not spoken? Such elegant Pooh ponderings are what make Book of Pooh vintage A.A. Milne, though it is not Milne at all but Disney's nostalgic nod to the classic British characters of the Hundred Acre Wood. Fun with Words is equally as magical as its predecessor, Stories from the Heart, featuring lifelike puppetry in a sparkling setting (reminiscent of Bear in the Big Blue House, which shares the same executive producer, Mitchell Kriegman). Though the title suggests a grammar lesson, there are no alphabet exercises or word games here. Rather, four heart-warming episodes delve into the amusing mysteries of speech from the perspective of Pooh, Eeyore, Tigger, and the gang. In one tale, "The Words Are Out," Piglet's case of laryngitis is of great concern to Pooh who believes Piglet's words have either run away or are simply stuck inside of Piglet. In another story, Owl believes Eeyore has a "Brain Drain" when he momentarily forgets how to voice his thoughts. And laughter is the theme of "Isn't That Funny," when Tigger tries on various laughing styles to see which suits him best. A dozen musical numbers cap the 88-minute program. --Lynn Gibson