FILE - In this Sept. 24, 2012 publicity file photo provided by Disney, director Tim Burton arrives at the premiere of Disney's stop-motion animated full length black and white film "Frankenweenie," directed by Tim Burton in Los Angeles. Burton's boy-and-his-dead-dog tale “Frankenweenie” is Hollywood's latest resurrection of stop-motion animation, a century-old style that still creeps on to the big-screen now and then in an age of computer-generated cartoon blockbusters. (AP Photo/Disney, Jordan Strauss, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Sept. 24, 2012 publicity file photo provided by Disney, director Tim Burton arrives at the premiere of Disney's stop-motion animated full length black and white film "Frankenweenie," directed by Tim Burton in Los Angeles. Burton's boy-and-his-dead-dog tale “Frankenweenie” is Hollywood's latest resurrection of stop-motion animation, a century-old style that still creeps on to the big-screen now and then in an age of computer-generated cartoon blockbusters. (AP Photo/Disney, Jordan Strauss, File)
FILE - In this Sept. 24, 2012 publicity file photo provided by Disney, director Tim Burton arrives at the premiere of Disney's stop-motion animated full length black and white film "Frankenweenie," directed by Tim Burton in Los Angeles. Burton's boy-and-his-dead-dog tale “Frankenweenie” is Hollywood's latest resurrection of stop-motion animation, a century-old style that still creeps on to the big-screen now and then in an age of computer-generated cartoon blockbusters. (AP Photo/Disney, Jordan Strauss, File)
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