The only focus on Disney history on resort property, it’s mostly overlooked but the display is a requisite stop for anyone curious about the undeniable achievements of this driven man. Here, you (and a few other stragglers) find a few authentic artifacts (props, costumes, the desk from his studio on Hyperion Ave.), plus explanations of the revolutionary “multiplane” camera that enabled animators to reproduce the sliding depth of field normally seen in live-action films—you’ve seen the fruit of the process in Snow White as the camera seems to move through the forest.

The end of the exhibition chronicles the theme parks, including a few scale models (of Galaxy’s Edge, Spaceship Earth, Tower of Terror, and more) and an Abe Lincoln Audio-Animatronic skeleton from the 1964 World’s Fair. Most people take about 20 minutes for the museum, and then there’s a good 15-minute movie, Walt Disney: One Man’s Dream, culled mostly from archival footage. The feature scores points for mentioning Disney’s 1931 breakdown, but tries to prove Walt was a patron of the Disney Company’s current efforts, implying he approved of Epcot’s final design and, worse, elbowing pivotal Roy Disney virtually out of the story. But maybe it can be changed. “Disneyland,” he promises, “is something that will never be finished.”