I agree with the original post in saying that Toontown is not classically Disney, but I disagree with the premise of Toontown being a mistake. I think that it is a well-themed little section of the park. I always make sure to take a little time everytime I visit the park to leisurely walk up and down Toontown to admire the architecture, inside gags (I've never seen much mention of the windows in Toontown), etc. Not everything in Disneyland must be a thrill ride. Also, I'd like to point out that the Toontown of "Who Framed Roger Rabbit" is at least somewhat of a Disney creation since it does differ from the considerably seedier version seen in Gary Wolfe's novel. Also, while not classically Disney perhaps in whole, I do see considerable influences from "classic Disney." Some of the "tooniness" or looniness in the land and attractions (Mickey's house for example) reminds me of the 1940s Donald Duck cartoons and the late 1920s/early 1930s Mickey Mouse and Silly Symphonies cartoons. In many of those cartoons, inanimate objects such as telephones, radios, alarm clocks, houses, and cars come to life. The Clock Watcher and Traffic Troubles (which can be seen at the Main Street Cinema) are examples of cartoons that remind me of Disneyland's Toontown. Also, I can see a hint of Duckburg in Toontown as well.