More from EW
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King Candy, (Wreck-it Ralph, 2012)
Oh, the leader of the Sugar Rush game kingdom seemed like sweetness and light when Ralph first met him but soon we were seeing King Candy's dark side as he schemed and plotted against Vanellope. And by the end of the movie, once his true identity was revealed, he was not only a crazed killer but a kind of terrifying hybrid monster.
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The Evil Queen (Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, 1937)
Scheming Queen Grimhilde could have been pretty if it weren't for that sneer, her insane vanity, and her obsession with hearts and poisoned fruits.
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Cruella de vil, (One Hundred and One Dalmatians, 1961)
Sure she wanted to skin some cute puppies to make fur coats, but you have to admit that her brand of crazy had such panache!
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Lotso Huggin Bear, (Toy Story 3, 2010)
Some would say that the cuter an animated villain starts off, the scarier they are when they go psycho. That would be the case with Lotso Huggin, whose journey from fatherly figure to mob boss to murderous madman truly made us fear for Woody and friends' lives.
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Scar, (The Lion King, 1994)
You can't beat Scar for the dash of Shakespearean tragedy he brought to this Disney classic. And you could only expect over-the-top when you pair such a grasping, conniving character with Jeremy Irons' seductive voice.
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Ursula, (The Little Mermaid, 1989)
Think about the lengths to which this sea witch was willing to go to possess Ariel's voice. Ursula essentially single white female'd Triton's daughter and almost married her beau. Then she wouldn't stop until she ruled over the whole ocean. But she took it too far and got a little too big for her britches, er, slinky dress.
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Frollo, (The Hunchback of Notre Dame, 1996)
This delusional and self-righteous priest orphaned Quasimodo, proceeded to emotionally torture him for years, and then took the Madonna/whore thing to a whole new level with Esmerelda.
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Hades, (Hercules, 1997)
He's the god of the underworld and has blue flame as his hair. Do we really need to explain why he's over the top?
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Maleficent, (Sleeping Beauty, 1959)
The horned evil witch spent years obsessed with Aurora because she didn't get an invite to the child's christening. If that's not over-the-top behavior, we're not sure what is.
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Gaston, (Beauty and the Beast, 1991)
We dare you to find a more condescending, chauvinistic, blowhard than Gaston. But he seemed harmless enough as he sang about his many, ahem, attributes. Then he went and plotted to blackmail Belle by threatening her father, and eventually set off the kill the beast. Talk about not taking rejection well.