Talk:Pirates of the Caribbean (attraction)

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Tokyo Disneyland version[edit]

This article could really do with a picture of the Tokyo Disneyland attraction. (talk) 16:42, 10 August 2013 (UTC)


There are a particularly fascinating series of analyses on the ride's structure and use of narrative, taking cues from prominant trends in film and media theory of the 1960s. As far as I know, none of these theories have been published in academic journals, but could we find a way to incorporate them? This is one of my favorites. — Preceding unsigned comment added by Moonboots (talkcontribs) 18:07, 25 November 2013 (UTC)

The citation you provide is a self-published blog, and thus is not considered notable. Reliable sources need not be of a scholarly nature to be considered reliable; newspapers, magazines and the like are quite acceptable. Blogs and fan-sites, however, are not. --McDoobAU93 18:11, 25 November 2013 (UTC)

External links modified[edit]

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Log flume[edit]

One or more anonymous users have been inserting the claim that this ride is a log flume. Is there any support or consensus for such a claim? If not, I’d consider adding a hidden comment where it’s usually inserted, since the user appears noncommunicative. — (talk) 00:25, 2 January 2018 (UTC)

Pirates does not fit the definition of a log flume according to the description of a flume in the "Ride Design" section of the wiki page, Log flume (ride). I believe it is just one persistent — and annoying — user who insists on making this change. I support the addition of a hidden comment although I doubt it will stop this user from vandalizing the page.JlACEer (talk) 01:11, 2 January 2018 (UTC)
It’s only vandalism if it’s deliberately intended to obstruct or defeat the project's purpose, which the user’s edits elsewhere do not seem to be. More likely a lack of competence and of understanding what words mean, I would think. If the hidden text doesn’t help, would you say an indef semi-protect request would be reasonable? — (talk) 04:52, 2 January 2018 (UTC)
It's vandalism when the person has been repeatedly told that they are incorrect and warned. Deliberately introducing incorrect information is vandalism. oknazevad (talk) 20:20, 19 January 2018 (UTC)

A Commons file used on this page or its Wikidata item has been nominated for deletion[edit]

The following Wikimedia Commons file used on this page or its Wikidata item has been nominated for deletion:

Participate in the deletion discussion at the nomination page. —Community Tech bot (talk) 05:07, 3 July 2020 (UTC)