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Lizzie McGuire aired from January 2001 until February 2004 on The Disney Channel.

Popular teen-com in the tradition of Clarissa Explains It All , in which bright young middle-schooler Lizzie ( Hillary Duff) navagated her way through school, popularity, boys, parents and the inevitable bratty little brother-in this case named Matt ( Jake Thomas). Sam and Jo ( Robert Carradine, Hallie Todd) were her understanding parents ( who annoyingly , still called her " sweet potato"), and sarcastic Miranda ( Lalaine) and eccentric Gordo ( Adam Lamberg), her two best friends. Together they shared many adventures in and around Hillbridge Middle School, apparently ( though not identified) located somewhere in California. Often they "talked " on the computer. An unusual twist was Lizzie's animated alter ego, which popped up to express her worries and fantasies -like what she was thinking about that hunky dreamboat Ethan( Clayton Snyder).

Kate ( Ashlie Brillault) was a snotty cheerleader and frequent rival, Tudgeman ( Kyle J. Downes) was the class oddball and Lanny ( Christian Copelin) was Maty's silent friend.

An Article from The New York Times

'Lizzie McGuire' Has Become a Hot Disney Brand

Published: December 2, 2002

''I'm starting to fall in love with this girl,'' Steven Tyler, the 54-year-old lead singer of Aerosmith, said with a sigh last week. He was referring to ''Lizzie McGuire,'' the Disney Channel's hit cable television show that chronicles the comic perils of a seventh grader coping with boys, curfews and meddlesome parents.

Made aware of ''Lizzie McGuire'' by his daughters, Mr. Tyler is a fan. ''She's like 10 steps better than 'The Patty Duke Show,' '' Mr. Tyler said, recalling the teenage comedy series he watched in the 1960's.

As a measure of his devotion, Mr. Tyler will play Santa Claus in the ''Lizzie McGuire'' episode that is running next Friday, in which his daughters Chelsea, 13, and Taj, 10, will also appear as extras.

Since ''Lizzie McGuire'' made its debut in January 2001, it seems that many viewers have been smitten. The series has generated one of the biggest new Walt Disney Company brands in years -- one that has already spawned successful lines of Lizzie clothing and merchandise.

Last May, the series, which runs daily on the Disney Channel and stars 15-year-old Hilary Duff as Ms. McGuire, was named the favorite television show at the Nickelodeon Kids Choice Awards. Since September, it has been the Disney Channel's highest-rated show for children ages 6 to 14, and has been the No. 1 show on cable in its time slot -- seven days a week at 7:30 p.m. -- according to Nielsen Media Research.

''Lizzie McGuire'' is especially popular with girls age 9 to 14, the so-called tween category in which marketers place young people who are no longer purely children, but not yet full-fledged teenagers. According to Disney, one of every two girls in that age group who watched television in October saw at least one episode, either on the Disney Channel or on Disney's ABC broadcast network, where it runs on Saturday mornings.

The appeal, in the view of Mr. Tyler and many industry analysts, is not only Ms. McGuire's affable character, but her tart-tongued animated alter ego, who articulates the kind of real thoughts -- like the uncertainty of a school-girl crush or the embarrassment of buying a first bra -- that tweeners may be loath to express themselves.

''I mean look at 'Leave it To Beaver,' '' Mr. Tyler said. ''Those people slept in two beds. Nobody believed that. Give me something real. You turn on 'Lizzie,' and she is everything they weren't.''

That includes becoming a megaconsumer brand, if Disney's wishes come to pass. Earlier this fall, Disney experimented with a back-to-school ''Lizzie McGuire'' line of clothing and accessories at the Limited Too, a small clothing chain aimed mainly at young adults. It sold out within weeks. Next spring Disney plans to license a new ''Lizzie McGuire'' clothing and accessory line that the company will help design and will distribute through the big department store chain Kohl's.

There are also ''Lizzie McGuire'' pillows, a book series, diaries and stationery. There is a ''Lizzie McGuire'' compact disc, with some of the songs sung by Ms. Duff, which can be heard on the Radio Disney network.

Ms. Duff has been in Rome the last two months filming a ''Lizzie McGuire'' movie for Walt Disney Studios, which may be released sometime next year.

Meanwhile, many fans can be found in the numerous, unofficial ''Lizzie McGuire'' chat rooms that have sprung up on the Internet independent of the Disney Channel's own official Web site, which features a ''Lizzie McGuire'' section.

The television show is one of the few Disney cable properties with the heft to compete with Viacom's Nickelodeon, which has long dominated children's cable programming with animated hits like ''SpongeBob SquarePants,'' ''Rug Rats,'' and ''Jimmy Neutron.''

''It could become their version of 'The Sopranos,' '' said Larry Gerbrandt, a senior media analyst for Kagan World Media, a research firm. ''Each channel needs something that embodies or defines it.''

''Lizzie McGuire'' represents a shift in strategy for Disney, which in recent years has tended to rely not on television but on characters in its films -- most notably the animated ''Lion King'' -- to drive consumer and other businesses.

''It's a nascent property, but it's indicative of new business opportunities based on television content,'' said Andy Mooney, president of the company's merchandising arm, Disney Consumer Products Worldwide. ''Disney for years has taken the alternative approach. We've always started on the big screen and moved from there.''

Mr. Mooney and other Disney executives would not say how profitable the ''Lizzie McGuire'' franchise is, other than to note that cable is becoming an increasingly important revenue generator for the company. (The company's biggest and most profitable cable property is the sports network ESPN, which Disney acquired when it bought ABC in 1995.)

Anne Sweeney, who is president of Disney's ABC Cable Networks Group and who worked at Nickelodeon for 12 years, said the idea for a series like ''Lizzie McGuire'' had emerged as executives brainstormed original cable television movies for children ages 6 to 11. The movies, including ''Brink,'' a modern retelling of the Hans Brinker tale, have generally been successful.

But Disney's research found that such fare also attracted viewers in the 12 to 14 age group, who had one foot still in childhood and were not yet ready to watch shows aimed at older teenagers.

''That surprised us,'' Ms. Sweeney said. ''We looked in the story themes, and we found we had a strong audience of 9- to 14-year-olds. Kids weren't ready for MTV.''

In 2000, Disney decided to develop ''Lizzie McGuire.'' To give Ms. McGuire's character tween authenticity, the creators devised the counterintuitive approach of using the cartoon alter ego to pop up from time to time to express Lizzie's inner thoughts.

''It's doing a lot of parody,'' said Rich Ross, president of entertainment at the Disney Channel, who worked with Ms. Sweeney at Nickelodeon. ''But parody that kids can get.''

Ms. Sweeney, referring to the pop-up cartoon, added: ''This generation of kids have grown up with instant messaging, so it doesn't bother them. It engages them. It reflects what they are thinking when they watch.''

In the case of the episode in which Lizzie bought her first bra, ''people were wondering why we did this,'' Mr. Ross said. ''We want to deal with issues that kids are dealing with today.'' Besides, he added dryly: ''It's television. It's not Partnership for a Drug-Free America.''

For his part, Mr. Tyler of Aerosmith says that ''Lizzie McGuire'' is a bona fide pop culture phenomenon. In fact, he said he had only one demand in agreeing to play Santa Claus on the show: that his daughters be allowed to appear as extras, so they could get on the set.

''They wanted to meet someone they thought was famous,'' he said.

Correction: December 4, 2002, Wednesday An article in Business Day on Monday about the success of the television series ''Lizzie McGuire'' as a brand for Walt Disney referred incorrectly to a child of Steven Tyler, the lead singer of Aerosmith, who is to appear in a coming episode. Taj Tyler, who will also be in the episode, is a boy.

An Article from The New York Times

Film; How Hilary Duff Made Off With Your Daughter

Published: April 27, 2003

IN the recent Hollywood issue of Vanity Fair, 15-year-old Hilary Duff was aptly named ''The Tween Queen'' for her virtual domination and definition of cool for kids in the ''in-between'' years -- those roughly 9-to-13-year-olds with major purchasing power who are too grown up for cartoons but not quite ready for ''Gilmore Girls.'' As the star of the Disney Channel series ''Lizzie McGuire'' (also on ABC on Saturday mornings), Ms. Duff has found herself at the helm of a burgeoning franchise that includes record contracts, a clothing line, home accessories, dolls and a successful line of books. She's about to star in ''The Lizzie McGuire Movie'' (opening Friday), and she's just enjoyed a bit of Hollywood fame in the hit kiddie-spy flick ''Agent Cody Banks.''

All this said, it is tempting to dismiss Ms. Duff as too annoyingly cute, too annoyingly blond, too annoyingly young -- and just too annoyingly everywhere. That is, if you haven't seen her in action.

As Lizzie McGuire, Ms. Duff is an adorable goofball struggling through middle school with funky clothes, mediocre grades, two best friends and a stable, two-parent family, complete with a wise-cracking kid brother. She messes up, she gets upset. She lies, she feels guilty and confesses. She trips (often), she gets back up. Her klutziness is an endearing signature, and we can expect it to be all over ''The Lizzie McGuire Movie.'' (During a school trip to Rome, Lizzie is mistaken for a pop star and catapulted into the spotlight, under the shine of which she's certain to fumble and tumble.)

The plotlines of ''Lizzie McGuire'' typically prey upon Lizzie's insecurities, which are more about what she wants to do when she grows up than about the size of her tummy, or crushes on boys. In one episode Lizzie, who has quit many an extracurricular activity, worries that she isn't as talented as her friends. Unlike Gordo (a teenage filmmaker) and Miranda (a talented violinist), Lizzie doesn't excel at any one thing -- other than just being Lizzie. She throws career options -- research scientist, race car driver, full-time Mom -- into a hat and pictures herself in each, all the while imagining, of course, what each would require her to wear. (She liked the race car driver jumpsuit, with patches all over it, best.)

In stark contrast to the contrivances of prime-time teenage dramas, Lizzie's problems are plausible, her character believable. This is key: Lizzie is the luminous and loyal friend any kid would want to have at a stage of adolescence when the world just begins to seem very dark.

But look at me: single, childless, 27 years old and I've watched ''Lizzie McGuire'' off and on for the last two years. What gives? Some of Ms. Duff's allure can be attributed to her carefully maintained innocence. In both interviews and diary entries on her official Web site (, Ms. Duff, like her character, appears to be in no hurry to grow up -- and that's refreshing. When kids write to the ''Ask Hilary'' section of her Web site, which receives about 2,000 letters a day, to ask questions about very adult things like sex, she responds like a smart kid: she is too busy and too young to think about the responsibilities that come with that kind of stuff. When a boy writes in to ask, ''Do you ever drink?,'' she responds simply, ''I never drink any alcohol if that is what you wanna know.''

Ms. Duff actually makes being a teenager look and sound like fun. She seems happy to be a good role model, and her embrace of that stature only makes her more attractive to kids and their parents alike. She is unabashedly girly and candid in the way that only one who hasn't faced the cruel halls of high school can be; she celebrates a time when clothes and makeup are for fooling around more than boy catching.

On ''Lizzie McGuire,'' Ms. Duff's wholly original outfits, hand-mixed nail polish and coordinated headbands are as central to the show as the dialogue. It's through the clothes and accessories that Lizzie expresses herself. One day she's in a 70's-style combo of flared jeans belted with a fringey rope and a simple long-sleeved white top; the next she's wearing a clingy T-shirt with a huge airbrushed strawberry on it that provocatively claims ''Delicious'' across the chest. Her hair at times hangs in ringlets; but often there are braids all over the place. Lizzie may not epitomize outsider cool, but she mixes things up enough to stand just outside the popular crowd.

Now, a discussion of the clothes without mention of the body that wears them is not a true discussion for most girls -- or women, for that matter. And here Ms. Duff has a crucial edge. She has a body that looks great in anything. Not like Gisele Bundchen or Molly Sims, but like a really lucky 15-year-old. Ms. Duff is thin but hardly skinny, and perfectly curvy.

But a latent sexiness is there, and all facets of the Hilary Duff empire are going to have to face the facts of life sooner or later. Eventually, perhaps soon, she'll outgrow her fans and shed her tremendously lucrative good-girl image. For now, though, a message is being beamed to kids everywhere with the flash of Ms. Duff's smile: Kids, listen up! Enjoy being young while you can! Be friends and be silly. Above all, don't stress.

Who wouldn't want to buy that?

An Article from People Magazine

'Lizzie McGuire' Star Divorces Disney
Fifteen-year-old Hilary Duff won't be around to continue her hit Disney Channel TV show, or to star in the sequel to her "Lizzie McGuire" movie.

By Stephen M. Silverman

Originally posted Tuesday May 27, 2003 12:00 PM EDT

Citing creative differences, the Walt Disney Company has announced that it has split with its rising "Lizzie McGuire" star Hilary Duff, Reuters reports.

A studio representative says the company and the 15-year-old 'tween sensation have "gone their separate ways" after this month's talks to renew Duff's contract with Disney broke down, amid differences over the direction of her career.

"We gave them a very generous offer and unfortunately they passed. Hilary is a great girl and we truly wish her the best of luck," the Disney spokeswoman said.

Reuters could not reach Duff's attorney for comment.

The Texas native -- who starred in the Disney Channel's hit comedy TV series (which debuted in January 2001) and the recently released Disney movie of the same name -- will therefore not be starring in a proposed sequel to "The Lizzie McGuire Movie," the spokeswoman confirmed.

It has been reported that Duff's TV salary was $15,000 per episode and that she was paid $1 million for the movie, which since its May 2 premiere has generated $34 million at the domestic box office, according to Disney.

The Lizzie McGuire franchise is aimed at the same demographic group as the Olsen Twins -- that is, "'tween" audiences who are between adolescence and teen age, 9 to 14 years old. Like the Olsens, "Lizzie" also has her own line of books, clothing and music.

A Disney Channel spokesman said there were no plans to produce new episodes of "Lizzie McGuire" but that reruns would air.

An Article from Entertainment Weekly
Published on June 5, 2003

Lizzie Tizzy
Hilary's mom on why Duff left ''Lizzie'' in a huff. After money issues keep the tween star from continuing the successful franchise, Susan Duff accuses Disney of using the media against her daughter

By Allison Hope Weiner

While her alter ego Lizzie McGuire was dealing with teen traumas like being dumped by a cute paperboy and shunned by snotty cheerleaders, actress Hilary Duff was facing a more daunting foe: the Walt Disney Company. On May 9, Disney ended negotiations with Duff for a sequel to ''The Lizzie McGuire Movie,'' which in May opened strong to $17.3 million and will soon surpass $40 million.

''Disney thought they'd be able to bully us into accepting whatever offer they wanted to make, and they couldn't,'' Duff's mother, Susan, told Entertainment Weekly in her first interview since the deal unraveled. She has overseen Hilary's career since its beginning six years ago. ''We walked away from a sequel. They walked away from a franchise.''

A franchise that might have become an empire. Since its 2001 debut, ''Lizzie McGuire'' has become the Disney Channel's highest-rated show, establishing Duff as an international star with a fanatical fan base of tweens willing to spend millions on anything Lizzie: the soundtrack from the ''Lizzie'' movie (which has gone gold); several best-selling teen novels (with five more scheduled to hit bookstores this year); and Lizzie McGuire apparel.

With 15-year-old Hilary growing up, Disney was clearly counting on Lizzie growing with her. In addition to the movie sequel, Disney had plans to make Lizzie a prime-time debutante on its ABC network. Set in junior high, the Disney Channel's current show has five new episodes yet to air, and ABC was developing a series to follow Lizzie into high school.

Forget about it. ''We weren't feeling the love,'' says Susan. ''They weren't giving Hilary the respect she deserved.''

Or the kind of money other networks were dangling. Knowing Hilary had received offers of six figures per episode from at least two competing networks for shows casting her as a high schooler, ABC offered $35,000 per episode for its new Lizzie-in-high-school series. ''They were telling us we'd get an offer and be very happy,'' says Hilary's lawyer Michael R. Fuller. ''We didn't hear anything for months, and then came this anticlimactic proposal.'' Meanwhile, the Duffs' negotiations for the second ''Lizzie'' movie faltered over a $500,000 bonus Disney promised to deliver when the first film reached $50 million. The half-a-million-dollar bonus -- upped from $100,000 -- was on top of an overall offer of $4 million for the sequel, against 4 percent of the studio's gross for the film (essentially quadrupling Hilary's big-screen salary). When Susan insisted the bonus be paid immediately, Disney withdrew the movie deal. ''Duff's lawyer played a hand and didn't expect the deal to go off the table,'' says a Disney source. ''He misstepped greatly.''

Disney execs then began making public statements about the failed negotiations. ''We feel we were generous and we reached to make this happen,'' Buena Vista Motion Pictures Group president Nina Jacobson told the Los Angeles Times. ''We're only sorry the other side didn't feel the same way.'' A few days later, columnist Marilyn Beck quoted unnamed insiders saying that Susan was ''a handful to deal with'' and that Hilary now had ''T-R-O-U-B-L-E stamped in front of her name.''

One source speculates that the leaks were an attempt by Disney to justify to its shareholders the loss of the franchise. ''Disney kept leaking stuff and using undisclosed sources,'' says Susan. ''And because we didn't say anything, it sounded like it was true. I thought it would run its course, but they kept coming at us. In my wildest dreams, I cannot imagine adults beating up on a 15-year-old kid in the papers like they have.''

Jacobson opted not to be interviewed for this story but gave this statement: ''We tried very hard to close a deal on the 'Lizzie McGuire' sequel. We think Hilary is very talented and we very much wanted to stay in business with her.''

Hilary also chose not to comment but issued a statement: ''I am very supportive of my mom and dad's involvement in my career and appreciate the guidance of my management team.''

Lizzie aside, Hilary is pursuing numerous opportunities: Disney's Buena Vista Music Group still plans to release her debut pop album in September. She is committed to a role in Fox's ''Cheaper by the Dozen'' remake and a lead in Warner Bros.' ''Cinderella Story.'' She's also negotiating to star in a film for Miramax (a Disney subsidiary). This week, she'll unveil a line of cosmetics, apparel, footwear, and accessories called Stuff by Hilary Duff.

Not everyone thinks Hilary should be in such a hurry to leave Lizzie behind. As CEO of Dualstar Entertainment, the Olsen twins' company, Robert Thorne knows about the kid-to-adult career transition: ''I would have counseled Hilary to continue to work with Disney for a couple years to build the franchise. It's a win-win.'' Instead, it may be a lose-lose.

An Article from The New York Times

Just Wants to Have (Clean) Fun

Published: October 13, 2004

Should Hilary Duff, America's reigning teen queen, follow the career trajectory of a number of her peers, she will end up either a) in rehab, b) battling an eating disorder, c) married to a backup dancer or d) baring more and more for less and less.

But Ms. Duff, 17, made clear one recent morning that she had no plans to sully her Girl Scout image - at least not anytime soon.

"I think growing up means different things for different people," she said, her slight five-foot frame wrapped snug in a fluffy pink cardigan. "I don't think it means taking your clothes off and going out and partying." Nor, she added, does it mean "having my boobs pushed up to my chin."

For nearly four years Ms. Duff has been an icon for the training-bra set, first as the star of the Disney Channel's "Lizzie McGuire" series and now as a singer and movie actor. While the likes of Britney Spears, Christina Aguilera and Mary Kate Olsen have generated tabloid headlines with their antics or ailments, Ms. Duff has remained decidedly strait-laced - no steamy, semi-nude spreads for men's magazines, no risque lyrics or music videos, no make-out sessions with middle-aged women, not even a mini or midriff-baring blouse.

Like Kix cereal, Ms. Duff is kid tested and mother approved. And parents of those impressionable 8-to-14-year-old tweens who make up the majority of Ms. Duff's fan base will be happy to know that she sticks to the wholesome script in her new movie, "Raise Your Voice," which opened last weekend.

Ms. Duff plays Terri Fletcher, a singer-songwriter who wins admittance to an exclusive summer music program in Los Angeles. When Terri's dreams are dashed by her overprotective father and the tragic loss of her beloved older brother, she resigns herself to yet another boring summer at home in Arizona, that is until her mother and artsy aunt intervene and encourage her to follow her heart.

It is "Fame" meets "A Walk to Remember." Terri, the film is careful to point out, prays and attends church regularly and remains toothachingly sweet, even as her classmates mock her for being nice. "She kills 'em with kindness," Ms. Duff said, "and eventually everyone comes to really love her."

The same formula has been working for Ms. Duff, who has a palpable every-girl charm. Her last film, "A Cinderella Story," raked in more than $50 million at American theaters earlier this year. "The Lizzie McGuire Movie" sold over $42 million in tickets before that.

"Raise Your Voice" had disappointing opening-weekend ticket sales of $4.6 million, making it the No. 6 movie in the country. But films are just one of the many facets of Ms. Duff's growing empire, which also includes clothing, books, dolls, music and hair products. (What tween doesn't need rejuvenating curl spray?) Her appeal seems intact.

"Every time we put her on the cover of the magazine, we get a newsstand spike," said Amy Barnett, managing editor of Teen People, which features Ms. Duff on the front of its November issue. "Our readers love her. They want to be her."

That was evident in Times Square one evening after a preview screening of "Raise Your Voice." A near stampede erupted as young girls pushed and climbed over one another to grab posters of Ms. Duff. The next morning, two young men in the audience briefly interrupted Ms. Duff's interview with the women of "The View," Barbara Walters's ABC kaffeeklatsch. "We love you, Hilaryyyyy!" they yelled. "Can we take you out to lunch?"

Still, not everyone has been as impressed by Ms. Duff's sunny disposition. Film critics have been particularly unmerciful. In his review of "A Cinderella Story" for The New York Times, Stephen Holden called Ms. Duff "talent-challenged."

Ms. Duff said she stopped reading reviews ages ago. "I have a friend that just got a bad one, and they were really upset, and I was like: 'That's stupid. You got one bad review. I've probably gotten 50.' "

The critics mean little to her, she said, as long as she manages to make little girls happy. "The 50-year-old person that's writing the review is not who is meant to see my movie," Ms. Duff said, throwing her hands in the air. "I don't care what they think of the movie. They're 50. They're not the demographic."

Since she began fancying herself a singer, Ms. Duff has only opened herself up to more attacks. She has traded jabs with Avril Lavigne and has an ongoing feud with the singer-actress Lindsay Lohan, who, like Ms. Duff, dated the singer Aaron Carter years ago.

On "Haters," a rock-lite song from her new album, "Hilary Duff," she takes on her detractors. "You're the queen of superficiality," she sings in lyrics that fans are interpreting as aimed at Ms. Lohan. "Keep your lies out of my reality." The album, released on Sept. 28, is at No. 2 on the Billboard charts; her first CD, "Metamorphosis," sold more than three million copies.

"I think once you get to a certain point and your face is in magazines and everyone knows who you are, people are going to try and bring you down," Ms. Duff said, "no matter if it's someone in the same business."

Susan Duff, Ms. Duff's mother and unofficial manager, has a theory about why some people have a problem with her daughter. "They hate on goodness," she said. "They want controversy, but there is no controversy. My kids don't drink, they don't do drugs, they aren't promiscuous." Ms. Duff has an older sister, Haley, an aspiring singer and actress. "Sometimes I feel like I should apologize because they haven't stolen a car or gotten arrested."

Ms. Duff said that she would never sing about sex. "What's the point?" she asked. "When you give it all away, there's nothing left to wonder about, and I'm a big believer in that." Her mother says Ms. Duff has always been very modest. "Haley and I joke that we haven't seen her boobs since she was 3," Mrs. Duff said.

Some industry observers wonder how long Ms. Duff can sustain her good-girl persona before she loses her relevance.

"If she was reflecting a true 17-year-old, she'd be all raging hormones, conflict with authority and testing every limit that can be found; she would be making the girl version of 'Rebel Without a Cause,' " said Joe Levy, deputy managing editor of Rolling Stone. "But she is stuck in a parent's fantasy of what it is like to be 17, and that's a fantasy that is appropriate for 12- and 14-year-olds."

When Ms. Duff was a child - a whole seven years ago - she never dreamed she would be a one-woman cottage industry. "I just liked being on set," she said. "It was never like: 'I want to be famous. I want to be a star.' " Ms. Duff and her sister had little luck in Hollywood at first, and their mother was weeks away from moving the family back to Houston when Hilary landed her career-making role as Lizzie McGuire.

"Everything just took off after that," Mrs. Duff said.

Ms. Duff will head to Japan in a few weeks to promote her new album, and then it's off to Australia. Her next film, "The Perfect Man," will be in theaters on Valentine's Day. Ms. Duff said she planned to slow down once she got older, maybe even start a family in 10 years. She also wants to pursue more dramatic roles.

A girl can't, after all, be a tween idol forever.

"I want to do something that's so far away from myself," she said, "that would be really fun and really challenging and show people that I can have more than a happy ending."

To watch some clips from Lizzie McGuire go to

For the Official Website of Hilary Duff go to

For a Review of Lizzie McGuire go to

To watch the opening credits go to
Date: Mon May 14, 2007 � Filesize: 46.3kb � Dimensions: 445 x 549 �
Keywords: Lizzie McGuire


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