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1950s Wally Boag Cd 

Disneyland Golden Horseshoe Audio

The Stage Show 

​You will listen to Fulton Burley, from Disneyland's Golden Horseshoe Revue $5.25

Disneyland Golden Horseshoe Audio

Live In the Park

Mostly Wally Boag Live from Disneyland 1950's $5.25

Disneyland Golden Horseshoe Audio

The Rehearsal Days 

You will listen to Betty Taylor from Disneyland's Golden Horseshoe Revue




Changed Lives DVD

Pastor Greg Laurie from Harvest Church, Riverside 


Changed Lives tells the stories of Chrissy Katina, Sonny Sandoval, and Greg Russinger—each living their lives the best they know how, and unsuspectingly drawn toward the same event in their lives: transformation.

This pack also includes a Changed Lives gospel tract and a personal decision card. Order extras to share with someone you know who needs the power of the gospel to impact their life!






Disneyland Golden Horseshoe Audio, is created from Wally Boags own personal collection from the 1950's.

Wally Boag intained us for many years at the Disneyland's Golden Horseshoe Revue


Disneyland Golden Horseshoe Revue Show Audio - Cd's

Disneyland Golden Horseshoe / Changed Lives by Pastor Greg Laurie

Wally Boag - Disneyland's Finest Comedian

Rare Vintage Audio of the Disneyland Golden Horseshoe Show

With Wally Boag, Betty Taylor, & Fulton Burley.


Wallace Vincent "Wally" Boag (September 13, 1920 – June 3, 2011) was an American performer known for his starring role in Disney's long-running stage show the Golden Horseshoe Revue.

Boag was born in Portland, Oregon, in 1920 to Wallace B. and Evelyn G. Boag. He joined a professional dance team at age nine, later established his own dance school, and by the age of 19 had turned to comedy. He toured the world's stages in hotels, theaters and nightclubs. While appearing at the London Hippodrome in Starlight Roof, he brought a young 12-year-old girl on stage to help with his balloon act. The girl, a young Julie Andrews, astonished the audience with her voice and was kept in the show. In 1945, Boag signed a contract with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and appeared in films such as Without Love and Thrill of a Romance, in uncredited roles.

In the early 1950s, while appearing in revues in Australia, he met tenor Donald Novis. It was Novis who got Walt Disney to audition Boag for the Golden Horseshoe Revue, a 45-minute stage show which was written by its first pianist Charles LaVere and lyricist Tom Adair. Novis was the show's first tenor and was replaced by Fulton Burley when he retired in 1962. Both Boag and The Golden Horseshoe Revue were cited in The Guinness Book of World Records for having the greatest number of performances of any theatrical presentation. The show was often incorrectly introduced before a performance as the record holder of the longest running revue in the history of show business. The 10,000th performance of the Golden Horseshoe Revue was featured on NBC's The Wonderful World of Disney.

Boag's Pecos Bill/Traveling Salesman character was a fast-paced comedy routine featuring slapstick humor, squirt guns, a seemingly endless supply of broken teeth which he would spit out throughout the routine, and his signature balloon animals (Boagaloons).

In 1963, Julie Andrews once again performed with Boag on the Golden Horseshoe stage along with the Dapper Dans, at a special press-only event to promote the following year's release of Mary Poppins. Together, Andrews and Boag recreated their act of long ago and sang "By the Light of the Silvery Moon."

While Walt Disney was alive, he did everything he could to further Boag's career. Boag voiced Jose in "Walt Disney's Enchanted Tiki Room" and also wrote much of the script for the attraction, participating also in the development of "Haunted Mansion" in Disneyland.

Disney had small roles written for Boag in The Absent-Minded Professor and Son of Flubber. It was Disney's intention to use Boag as the voice of Tigger in Winnie the Pooh. While at a story meeting for Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day,Disney felt that Boag would be perfect for the role of Tigger. However, while watching out for him, Disney died from lung cancer in December 1966. When Boag auditioned for Tigger, he was told that his interpretation of the character was "too zany" for a children's movie. The role ultimately went to Paul Winchell. Except for a cameo appearance in The Love Bug, Boag did not appear in any more Disney films.


In 1971, Boag took his Pecos Bill character to the newly opened Walt Disney World and re-crafted the saloon show into a faster, funnier Diamond Horseshoe Revue. Three years later he returned to Disneyland and finished his career there, entertaining adoring crowds at the Golden Horseshoe, retiring in 1982. (He had in the meantime performed his act as the human guest on the fifth season of The Muppet Show.) The Golden Horseshoe Revueclosed in 1986. In 1995, Boag was inducted into the ranks of the Disney Legends and has his own window on Main Street in Disneyland above the Carnation Company. The inscription reads "Theatrical Agency - Golden Vaudeville Routines - Wally Boag, Prop."

Boag's performances have influenced many later performers and comedians, most notable of whom is Steve Martin, who studied Boag's humor and timing while working at Disneyland as a teenager. Boag's performance appears on Week One of the Mickey Mouse Club DVD collection, and the soundtrack of the Golden Horseshoe Revue has been released on CD.

Boag lived in California with his wife, Ellen Morgan Boag. His autobiography, entitled "Wally Boag, Clown Prince of Disneyland," was published in August 2009 and is available for purchase at On June 3, 2011, it was announced by Steve Martin on Twitter "My hero, the first comedian I ever saw live, my influence, a man to whom I aspired, has passed on. Wally Boag." The following day, June 4, 2011, Boag's longtime partner at the Golden Horseshoe Revue, Betty Taylor, also died. Wally Boags wife, Ellen died in July 2014.

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