Many of us have films from our childhoods that have left a lasting impression.
Whether it's a Pixar great like Toy Story or the action-packed Home Alone, many of these helped shape our young minds.
Some, however, are memorable for all the wrong reasons, and have left us unable to forget their very big concepts or moments.
From Thomas J. dying in My Girl, to the creepy characters in Fantastia, these are the kids' movies that we'll never get over.
For a daily dose of 9Honey, subscribe to our newsletter here.
It's hard to believe it's been 35 years since The Land Before Time left kids and adults alike in a flood of tears.
The 1988 film starts out fine, following Littlefoot and his dinosaur friends in the oasis where they live, known as the Great Valley.
Until one night Littlefoot and his friend Cera find themselves cornered by the carnivorous dinosaur Sharptooth. Littlefoot's mum rushes to their rescue, but is killed while saving them.
Before she dies, Littlefoot tells her to get up and she says she can't, before telling him: "Littlefoot, let your heart guide you. It whispers, so listen closely" and then slumping over.
As if that wasn't enough, an earthquake then separates the pair and other young dinosaurs from their families, and they're forced to try to find their way back to the great Valley alone, dodging Sharptooth the whole way.?
With a little help from new friends and Littlefoot's mum's spirit, they find their way back, but the sadness from that scene overshadows the entire film.?
T?here isn't much to say about Fantastia (1940) beyond that it's perhaps the most terrifying two hours you could put a child through.
Maybe it's that I first watched this alone in my mum's friend's basement at a barbeque ¨C and kept watching because I was too scared to find my way back up the dark stairwell, but I've never been able to revisit it.
From the Sorcerer's Apprentice? to the Night on Bald Mountain, where the demon-like creatures dance around in the dark and turn into animals and back again, it's an overload of terrifying imagery.
Topped off with a soundtrack of overly dramatic, eerie music. ?
?Definitely not one to show the kids of today. It might be Disney, but this film is far from 'the happiest place on earth'.
The NeverEnding Story (1984) was a lot for the young minds it was made for to process.
As Bastian finds solace from his bullies in a book, we're thrust into the world of Fantasia, where there's 'The Nothing', an invisible force looking to destroy everything.
Then there's Atreyu, a young warrior tasked with saving Fantastia's ailing empress, who is stalked throughout his quest by a terrifying wolf-like animal.
Then there's the gia?nt Pyornkrachzark, the rock chomper, and other assorted weird and not-so-wonderful creatures, such as the Ancient One.
But it's the scene where Atreyu's horse Artax gets stuck in the Swamps of Sadness that threw us into our own pit of despair.
As Atreyu first gets frustrated with Artrax for not moving, he quickly realised the horse is stuck and tries desperately to save him, as the horse sinks lower and we're forced to watch as the poor thing succumbs to the swamp. ?
And we were never the same for watching it.?
N?o list would be complete without 1994's The Lion King.
Who could forget the cruel turn the movie took when Mufasa leapt to Simba's rescue, only to be betrayed and murdered by his own brother.
We all held our breath when the king fell from the rocks, and cheered him on as he clawed his way back up the rock face. But when he was met by Scar, we knew it couldn't end well.
But the callous way in which Scar makes Mufasa believe he's saving him, only to throw him off the cliff was a lot for little kids to take in.
And our little hearts were broken all over again as we watched Simba rush over to his dad, urging him to wake up, and screaming for help when Mufasa remains lifeless. ?
Then there's the whole elephant graveyard and the concept of a tiny lion cub being banished from everyone he knows to top it off. ?
Younger audiences have also been introduced into this heartbreaking moment thanks to the 2019 remake.?
I?t might have been billed as a 'comedy/drama' but 1991's My Girl was mostly just traumatic for viewers.
We follow Vada, an 11-year-old whose mum died two days after giving birth to her. Not cheery enough? Her dad is also a funeral director, and their home is also the funeral parlour.
She befriends the funeral home's make-up artist Shelly and is preoccupied with thinking she is about to die.
But it's her friendship turned almost romance with Thomas J that really pulled us in. The two form a strong bond and captivated viewers by appearing to be the only real source of joy in each's world.
The two venture into the woods, where Thomas J knocks down a beehive and Vada loses her mood ring. When the little boy returns to find it for her days later, he is attacked by the displaced bees and dies from an allergic reaction to the bee stings.
When it comes time for the funeral, Vada walks straight up to the coffin, ignoring the etiquette of the adults sitting quietly, and becomes very emotional at seeing Thomas without his glasses, screaming that: "Where are his glasses? He can't see without his glasses!".
The scene haunted many viewers for reminding us kids can die too, showing raw grief and teaching kids not every situation can be fixed.
If you're lucky enough to have gone your entire childhood without watching Bambi then you're likely more emotionally stable than the rest of us.
The 1942 Disney movie looks innocent enough. If you just looked at the cover you'd assume it was a nice story about a fawn and his forest friends Thumper the rabbit and Flower the skunk.
But the movie takes a dark turn when Bambi's mum is shot and killed by a hunter, leaving him all alone.
Later, he grows up and falls in love, only to be shot himself when the hunter, who the animals call 'Man', returns. Though he survives, a fire ravages the forest and the animals are forced to flee.
Traumatising on many levels, it was perhaps the introduction for many young viewers to the idea that our parents could die, as well as watching the violence and the cruel treatment of animals at the hands of humans that disturbed us.
If you came to watch Watership Down (1972) as a child expecting a nice movie about rabbits, you may still be living with the trauma that followed.
While there were plenty of rabbits, there was also plenty of bloodshed.
The film is renowned ?for its traumatic scenes of violence and mass animal deaths. In one particular scene, there appears a 'river of blood' flooding across a field, and the rabbits in the movie are constantly being poisoned, attacked by other animals or shot.
The film was given a 'U certificate' when it was released in Britain in 1978, meaning it should have been suitable for kids ages four and up, and many parents had no idea what they were taking their children to see.
A?nyone who has saw Pixar's 2009's UP can attest to how gut-wrenchingly sad the opening sequence is.
First we're presented with Carl and Ellie, and watch as they fall in love, marry and then go through all the highs and lows life throws at them, including not being able to have children.
All the while they cling to the adventures they'll one day take together as they rely on one another for support.
But life keeps pushing their dream further out of reach until suddenly they're much older, and Ellie dies.
?While some of the themes would resonate more with the parents watching, opening a movie by introducing a character who then dies was an unexpected jolt for kids and many of us watching understood enough for it to leave us unwilling to put ourselves through the emotional toll of a second viewing.
Badger's death in the Animals of Farthing Wood (1993) hit hard, and was a very adult concept for an animated show about a group of animals.
What starts as a scene of mole visiting his friend badger, quickly turns serious when it become apparent badger is delirious.
When mole become increasingly distressed at badger talking of his brothers and sisters, he tells him: "It's your old friend, mole!", only to be told by badger he didn't know any moles.
Then badger tells mole it's time to go to sleep, and mole begs him not too, saying it's too soon, then fetches the other animals who gather around to say their goodbyes.
They then seal with tomb with a boulder, turning it into a tomb.
The 2007 film Bridge to Terabithia, based on Katherine Paterson's 1977 novel crushed us all.
As we watch along as neighbours Jess and Leslie form a close bond and build a fantasy world, Terabithia, in a creek between their houses where each can go to escape difficulties in their own lives, we're quickly bonded to their characters.
But when Jess isn't around one day and Leslie ventures to ?Terabithia along, the rope the pair would swing on snaps, causing her to fall and hit her head, dying from the injury. ?
As if that didn't cause us enough grief, when Jess goes to her house to pay his respects to her family, her dad thanks him for being the only friend she'd known. And suddenly we were destroyed. ?
Released in the era of truly cooked kids movies ¡ª the 1980's, Honey, I Shrunk the Kids followed the kids from two neighbouring houses who accidently shrunk themselves using one of their dad's homemade shrinking machines.
Once shrunk, they have to try to alert the adults of their predicament before they get seriously injured. Not only do they find themselves almost accidently eaten by the scientist when they land in his bowl of cereal, they're also unknowingly tossed in the garbage.
But it's when they have the navigate the backyard at night that things start to get dangerous. Here, they have to try not to get stepped on or drowned by the sprinkler.
However, it's the scene where the ant saves them from being attacked by a scorpion, only to be killed in the process, that really devastated audiences. ?
Is there a movie that upset you as a child?