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The Timekeeper (also known as From Time to Time and Un Voyage à Travers le Temps) was a 1992 Circle-Vision 360° film that was presented at three Disney parks around the world. It was the first Circle-Vision show that was arranged and filmed with an actual plot and not just visions of landscapes, and the first to utilize Audio-Animatronics. It featured a cast of European film actors of France, Italy, Belgium, Russia, and England. It was shown in highly stylized circular theaters, and featured historic and futuristic details both on the interior and exterior.

The Timekeeper and its original European counterpart Le Visionarium marked the first time that the Circle-Vision film process was used to deliver a narrative story line. This required a concept to explain the unusual visual characteristics of the theater, hence the character 9-Eye. She was sent through time by the Timekeeper, so that she could send back the surrounding images as she recorded them in whichever era she found herself in.[1]

The European version was also known by its film name as Un Voyage à Travers le Temps, while the Japanese version was simply named "Visionarium", with the caption From Time to Time on the poster. The American Film Theater was known as "Transportarium" for a period of six months after it debuted, but the name was later dropped in lieu of "Tomorrowland Metropolis Science Center", or formally "The Timekeeper".


Le Visionarium (the original title) was the first Circle-Vision film in which Imagineers wanted to tell an immersive story and attempt a light-hearted dialog without just switching between scenes of landscapes, as had been done in all of the previous Circle-Vision films.

The original concept for the film had included Jules Verne and the culture of past and present European history and events, and new inventions. Along with the previous elements, the story had to do with the idea of time travel with one concept including a child that explored the story of the great European scientists of the past on an intelligent computer. However, to keep the audience focused and use imagination to depict situations and places that do not cater to the average person, the number of visions of the past and extreme situations of the plot kept increasing all the time for the project.[2]

While he wouldn't be heard in the Parisian version, the Timekeeper character was designed with Robin Williams in mind and he was brought in during the writing and early development process to do the character's English voice. However, Robin's famous feud with Disney over the breach of contract of overusing the Genie in Aladdin's marketing campaign occurred during this process, and the audio heard in the English version would be compiled from test recordings of a run through reading of the script.[3]

The film first premiered in Discoveryland at Disneyland Paris on April 12, 1992 as Le Visionarium. It was an extravagant attraction, and was touted by then Disney CEO Michael Eisner as the showcase attraction of the land at the time. However, TIME Magazine derided it as a "flop" of a "wan drama" in its review of Disneyland Paris.[4] The next year, the second incarnation of it opened at Tokyo Disneyland, as part of the park's 10th Anniversary Celebration.[5]

The attraction had long been on the Discoveryland USA proposal for the Magic Kingdom at Walt Disney World. However, when financial difficulties arose because of the EuroDisney Project, this Discoveryland project was canceled.[6][7] At one point, it was to be extended into a restaurant featured next door to the attraction. The Plaza Pavilion was to receive a makeover as the "Astronomer's Club", where a stage would have featured actors portraying famed scientists such as Leonardo da Vinci, Isaac Newton, or Galileo, who would appear in the restaurant, and then be called back to the past by either 9-Eye or Timekeeper.

However, the film was named From Time to Time and opened in the Magic Kingdom's Circle-Vision Theater, rechristened "Transportarium" on November 21, 1994 as part of the New Tomorrowland expansion. Six months later, the attraction underwent some name changes. The theater was renamed "Tomorrowland Metropolis Science Center", and the film was formally known as The Timekeeper.

In 2001, the attraction was moved to the seasonal list of attractions along with Carousel of Progress. In February 2006, Walt Disney World reported that it was to be closed on February 26, 2006. That was the last version of the attraction to be closed. Both the Tokyo Disneyland and Disneyland Paris Visionarium films had closed in 2002 and 2004, respectively. After being placed on a seasonal schedule in April 2001, the Walt Disney World version was open on a sporadic schedule during the busy seasons. Some attribute it to the following criticisms, which the overseas versions of the attraction had not been faced with:

  • Obese or elderly guests may have found it hard to stand or strainful on the eyes
  • The lack of familiar Disney characters
  • The building's entrance was very inconspicuous and did not feature a large rotating globe icon or full title.

After the events of September 11, 2001 in the United States, the attraction faced even harder times, due in part to a general decline in tourism due to the terrorist acts. The fact the film featured a scene of New York that still included the now-destroyed World Trade Center prompted a change that saw the Timekeeper's clock in this segment register the "current year" as 2000.

However, the attraction lasted five more years. During the time when construction was occurring on Stitch's Great Escape!, it was open more frequently along with Carousel of Progress. On days when it was not opened, the queue was a meet-and-greet for Disney characters such as Stitch and Pixar characters Buzz Lightyear, and Mr. Incredible, Elastigirl, and Frozone from The Incredibles.

Until February 2006, the Walt Disney World version was the last one still operating, as the Tokyo Disneyland version closed in 2002 and was replaced with Buzz Lightyear's Astro Blasters in 2004, and the Disneyland Paris version closed in 2004 and was replaced by Buzz Lightyear Laser Blast in 2006, although it closed mainly because it lost its sponsor, Renault.

In early 2007, the former location of The Timekeeper became home to Monsters, Inc. Laugh Floor. The building still retains most of the elements of the previous tenant, including the water columns in the queue and the basic Circle-Vision theater. However, the floor has been modified to include seating and several of the screens are now covered by other elements. In 2018, the Metropolis Science Center facade additions were removed to ease guest flow through Tomorrowland.

Pre-show synopsis

European pre-show

Guests were ushered into a dimly-lit library-like chamber, complete with several artifacts, such as models of Jules Verne's Nautilus from 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea and Albatross from The Clipper of the Clouds, Da Vinci's flying machine, or the first balloon ever created. A short movie about the history of Renault making cars is shown (until they dropped its sponsorship in 2002). Guests were introduced to Timekeeper, who told them they were about to join him in an experimentation by viewing his last and greatest invention: his extraordinary machine to explore time. Before he introduced it, he gave a short speech on how his machine would change the world just as the ones that surrounded guests in the pre-show room. He even sang briefly about visionaries. After that, he introduced the crowd to 9-Eye, and explained how she would travel through time first and let guests see this through her eyes. Guests then watched her training videos, which included a plunge over Niagara Falls, a flight into a barn full of dynamite in Topeka, Kansas, a swirling ride aboard a centrifugator, and lastly, hitching a ride on a space shuttle.

Japanese pre-show

This pre-show scene was similar to the European version, however with some differences. Instead of the dark circular enclave as in the Disneyland Paris version, a bright open area was present. The wall that separated the building from the Tomorrowland corridor was a large stained-glass mural featuring 22 famous inventors and visionaries. Also featured was Timekeeper's study, library, and laboratory. The pre-show area also featured a 20-foot model of Da Vinci's Heliocentric Solar System, the Nautilus from Verne's 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, the Albatross from Verne's The Clipper of the Clouds, a real 1920s film projector from Walt Disney Pictures, and an actual copy of 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea.[5] This version's film focused on Verne and H.G. Wells, explaining how their work changed history. Then, Nine-Eye was introduced to guests.

American pre-show

Before the actual show, guests were introduced to the invention of the show, "Circumvisual PhotoDroid", more frequently referred to as 9-Eye. Her nine eyes represented the nine cameras used in filming the show in the round, thus showing the view from one of them on each of the nine movie screens. She was the latest development by Timekeeper, the inventor of the time machine. Guests were invited to be witnesses of the first use ever of the newly invented machine. They also watched 9-Eye's training videos, which included a plunge over Niagara Falls, a flight into a barn full of dynamite in Topeka, Kansas, a swirling ride aboard a centrifugator, and lastly, hitching a ride on a space shuttle.

Attraction synopsis

The film

The Timekeeper animatronic at Disneyland Paris

After guests entered the theatre, Timekeeper came to life and had 9-Eye prepared for the journey through time. He then turned on the machine for its first use, then watched from his control panel as 9-Eye was thrust back to the Jurassic age period in Earth's history. She narrowly escaped a hungry Allosaurus as Timekeeper sent her to the last great ice age about 12,000 years ago. As she started freezing up, he sent her to 1450, for what should have been a demonstration of Johannes Gutenberg's printing press.

However, Timekeeper messed up and sent her to a Scottish battlefield in which one warrior comes after her. Finally once the machine's kinks got worked out, Timekeeper sent 9-Eye to 1503, at the height of the Renaissance. The machine was placed right in the middle of Leonardo da Vinci's workshop, where he was painting the Mona Lisa and working on a model of his flying machine. 9-Eye, being curious, picked up an item close to her, and was quickly noticed by Da Vinci, who became fascinated by the strange machine, and started drawing it on paper.

However, the meeting between 9-Eye and Da Vinci was cut short. Her next stop was 1763 in a French castle, where a child named Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart gave a musical performance to a crowd, which included King Louis XV and Madame de Pompadour. The meeting was once again cut short as she was noticed by the people, who started chasing her through various hallways. Timekeeper then decided to send her to the 1878 Exposition Universelle, but the machine was stuck on fast forward, so she witnessed the Paris skyline in such a motion that the progress of the Eiffel Tower, the symbol of the 1889 Exposition Universelle, was shown in the background. Finally Timekeeper had the machine stopped in 1900, just in time for that year's Exposition Universelle.

Timekeeper announced that guests were just in time for a meeting between H.G. Wells and Jules Verne. 9-Eye hid from the fair-goers but not so that Verne and Wells were hidden. After a brief conversation about their conflicting visions of the future, Wells walked away, leaving Verne with a model of his time machine, which he had just criticized as impossible. After a sarcastic comment about time travel from him, 9-Eye rebutted his claim and appeared to him. He decided to take a closer look at her and tried to grab her. Timekeeper, seeing this, tried to bring her back to the present, but accidentally took Verne with her as well.

Timekeeper and 9-Eye, realizing their mistake, tried to send Verne back, but he refused after discovering he had finally arrived in the future he had always dreamed of. He begged them to show him the world of the present in 10 minutes or less, so he could return to 1900 and deliver his speech at the exhibition (which made Timekeeper ironically reply that he did it in 80 days). They agreed, and Timekeeper set the machine for the present. He sent Verne and 9-Eye to a dark tunnel, which Verne believed to be a "dark future". They were unaware they were standing in a railroad tunnel. The next thing to happen was a collision between Verne and a French TGV train, with the latter becoming a new hood ornament.

From the train, Verne and 9-Eye explored the modern streets of Paris (with Verne walking among the traffic, nearly causing an accident), which led Verne, curious, to try driving. As such, Timekeeper put him in the front seat of a race car, and him took off, albeit in the wrong direction. He then enjoyed a bobsled run. After it, Timekeeper sent him and Nine-Eye to the bottom of the sea to show him how his novel, 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, came to life.

The scene then changed, going from being underwater to flying. Verne now stood in a balloon soaring over Red Square in Moscow, sharing it with a Russian couple on their honeymoon. Since his presence was inconvenient, Timekeeper sent him to Roissy Airport near Paris. The Russian couple was accidentally taken there as well, where they could start their honeymoon. As Verne witnessed planes (the "flying wagons" as he called them), he begged for Timekeeper to let him fly. An employee soon arrived, discovered 9-Eye, and started talking to her. However, Verne, who ventured far from there, was arrested by policemen. With the help of the employee and Timekeeper's grip on time, he was freed (these two scenes were not part of the Walt Disney World version).

The screen then showed a flight through the air above various European countrysides featuring castles and mountains. Verne was shown in a helicopter, sitting dangerously close to its open door. After flying over Mont Saint-Michel, Neuschwanstein Castle, various scenes of the English countryside, and the New York City skyline (only in the Walt Disney World version), he requested to go even higher. They took him to space, in order to show that another dream of his, space travel, had come true from his book, From the Earth to the Moon.

Time was running out, so Timekeeper and 9-Eye returned Verne to the site of the Grand Palais of the 1900 Exposition Universelle. However, Timekeeper made a mistake; Verne being in the right place, but at the wrong time, in the 1990s (the present day when the attraction opened). When they finally returned him to 1900, Wells happened to go back to the site of his discussion with him, and therefore saw all that went on with Timekeeper. Wells was flabbergasted, and Verne and 9-Eye exchanged goodbyes as Wells struggled to understand what just happened. 9-Eye returned to the present, and now that guests had witnessed a "flawless" demonstration of his time machine, Timekeeper decided to send 9-Eye into the future along with a few guests that volunteered to travel with her.

Timekeeper then sent 9-Eye and selected guests to 2189, 300 years after the 1889 Exposition Universelle and the completion of the Eiffel Tower (both evidenced by Timekeeper's clock and by the appearance of the number "300" on the Eiffel Tower). As they explored a futuristic Paris aboard a flying car named Reinastella, they saw Verne and Wells appearing in what looked like the latter's time machine from 1900. A stunned 9-Eye questioned how they got there, to which Verne replied, "In the future, anything is possible!". The show ended as they jetted off, and Timekeeper wished the guests well. As they left, he made plans to see other important events in history and in the future with his machine and 9-Eye.

Voice cast

Character Voice actor (American) Voice actor (French) Voice actor (Japanese)
Timekeeper Robin Williams Michel Leeb George Tokoro
9-Eye Rhea Perlman Myriam Boyer Yuki Saito

Film cast

Character Actor
Jules Verne Michel Piccoli
H.G. Wells Jeremy Irons
Leonardo da Vinci Franco Nero
Mona Lisa Anna Pernicci
Louis XV Jean Rochefort
Madame de Pompadour Nathalie Baye
Roissy Employee Gérard Depardieu
Jules Verne's Translator Patrick Bauchau

Filming locations

  • Alnwick Castle, Northumberland, England, United Kingdom
    • Site of Scottish Battle scene
  • Castello Orsini-Odescalchi, Bracciano, Italy
    • Set of Leonardo da Vinci's workshop
  • Château de Chantilly, Chantilly, Oise, France
    • Site of Mozart's performance before Louis XV
  • Palm Pavilion, Schloss Schönbrunn, Hietzing, Vienna, Austria
    • Site for exterior shots for the 1900 Exposition Universelle
  • Rouffach, Haut-Rhin, Alsace, France
    • Location of the scene featuring the TGV
  • Paris, Île-de-France, Val-d'Oise, France
    • Site for the location of Parisian traffic jam scene
  • Knittelfeld, Steiermark, Austria
    • The Renault Grand Prix Scene took place at the Österreichring
  • Olympic Bobsleigh Run, Innsbruck, Tyrol, Austria
    • Site for shots for the Bobsleigh Run
  • Lyford Cay, New Providence Island, Commonwealth of the Bahamas, West Indies
    • Site of deep-sea dive scene
  • Red Square, Central Federal District, Moscow, Russia
    • Location of hot air balloon from the European and Japanese versions
  • Roissy-en-France, Île-de-France, Val-d'Oise, France
    • Location of Charles de Gaulle Airport scene from the European and Japanese versions
  • Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy, Manche, France
    • Fly over Mont Saint-Michel
  • Neuschwanstein Castle, Bavaria, Germany
    • Fly over Neuschwanstein Castle
  • Calais, Pas-de-Calais, France
    • Fly over the European coastline
  • New York City, New York, United States
    • Fly over New York City from the American version

Film variations

The original European version of the film was different from the American version. A certain number of scenes were cut including the hot air balloon scene, some European coastline scenes, and a dialogue between Jules Verne and an employee of Charles de Gaulle Airport. The only addition in the American version was a New York City skyline scene. The hot air balloon scene was filmed over Red Square in Moscow, and as such taken under intense conditions by Walt Disney Productions in the then-Soviet Union.

European and Japanese scene order American scene order
Jurassic Period Same
Ice Age Same
The Anglo-Scottish Wars Same
Da Vinci's Workshop Same
Mozart's Concert in 1763 Same
The Construction of the Eiffel Tower Same
Exposition Universelle of 1900 Same
Jules Verne in the present day Same
Verne's Collision with TGV Same
Traffic scene near Arc de Triumphe Same
Bobsled Run Same
Deep-sea exploration scene Same
Up in the air from Red Square Omitted
Charles De Gaulle Airport Omitted
Flying over European countriesides Same, although Orlando's version goes from underwater to flying
New York skyline Omitted
Outer Space Same
Return to Paris, today Same
Return to Paris in 1900 Same
Paris in 2189 Same
End Same

Failed proposal for Disneyland Resort

During the early 1990s, then Disney CEO Michael Eisner released ambitious plans for changes to the parks. "Tomorrowland 2055" was planned for a remake of Tomorrowland and Disneyland Resort in California. The Timekeeper was to be a showcase attraction, along with ExtraTERRORestrial Alien Encounter and Plectu's Fantastic Intergalactic Revue. One promotional brochure had Delta Airlines[8] sponsoring the film. But these plans were later scrapped due to financial difficulties within the Parks & Resorts division, most stemming from the billion dollar losses incurred with the EuroDisney project. However, some clips of The Timekeeper could be seen in the queue for Rocket Rods, which utilized the Circle-Vision 360° Theater.

Other information placed Visionarium as an opening-day attraction at WestCOT, the unbuilt park next to Disneyland. it would have been housed in a European Renaissance building in a European section of the WestCOT version of World Showcase. However, like the "Tomorrowland 2055" plan, this did not occur either.[9][10]

Technical aspects

  • Film negative format (mm/video inches)
    • 9 x 35 mm
  • Cinematographic process
    • Circle-Vision 360
  • Printed film format
    • 9 x 35 mm
  • Aspect ratio
    • 12.00 : 1

Soundtrack notes

Audio dialogue

The three versions of the attraction featured a soundtrack of dialogue in each park's country's native tongue (French, Japanese, and English).

Both the Tokyo Disneyland and Disneyland Paris versions featured guest-selectable translations on headset, which included:

  • For Paris:
    • English
    • German
    • Spanish
    • Italian
    • Dutch
  • For Tokyo:
    • English
    • Mandarin Chinese

Since both the European and Japanese versions opened before the Walt Disney World version was created, the voicecast and dialogue are completely different. The American-style dialogue was not present in these versions, and it was a close translation of the French dialog.


  1. Imagineers, The (2005-09-01). The Imagineering Field Guide to the Magic Kingdom at Walt Disney World. Disney Editions, page 124–5. ISBN 0-7868-5553-3. 
  2. Jean de Lutèce. Hidden Views of Le Visionarium. Archived from the original on March 18, 2006. Retrieved on December 18, 2006.
  3. The Progress City Radio Hour - Episode 43 - Town Hall: Tim Delaney, Part II
  4. Richard Corliss (April 20, 1992). "Voila! Disney Invades Europe. Will the French Resist?", Time. Retrieved on December 1, 2007. 
  5. 5.0 5.1 JT Cent. Visionarium - Tomorrowland - Tokyo Disneyland. Archived from the original on April 16, 2004. Retrieved on December 26, 2006.
  6. Jim Hill. "Discoveryland U.S.A. -- Part 1". Retrieved on December 18, 2006.
  7. Jim Hill. "Discoveryland U.S.A. -- Part 2". Retrieved on December 18, 2006.
  8. Jim Hill. "A Special Weekend Edition of Why For?". Retrieved on December 18, 2006.
  9. Tony Baxter. "Tony Baxter...on WestCOT". Retrieved on December 18, 2006.
  10. Shaun Finnie. CALIFORNIA DREAMING Part 1 – WESTCOT’S World Showcase. Archived from the original on December 17, 2006. Retrieved on December 18, 2006.

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