Disney recently revealed that its 2000 TV movie, "Life-Size" -- starring Tyra Banks and Lindsay Lohan -- will see new life with a sequel.

But of Disney's many made-for-TV movies, we can think of several more '90s and early 2000s films that should see the light of day again.

From the "Zenon" franchise to one of Katherine Heigl's earliest movies and something featuring "Saturday Night Live" star Taran Killam playing a pop star (complete with highlights in his hair), check out the slideshow below to see 10 Disney TV movies that should take a cue from "Life-Size" and make a comeback.

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  • "Zenon" Franchise (1999-2004)

    We had "Zenon: Girl of the 21st Century," "Zenon: The Zequel" and "Zenon: Z3" all within a five-year span. Eight years after the third installment, isn't it about time for "Zenon: Revolution"? Kirsten Storms, who played the eponymous Zenon, has been making the daytime TV rounds since her Disney reign ended, but she should return to space. Plus, Protozoa is due for a new hit.

  • "Model Behavior" (2000)

    This made-for-TV movie may have followed the cliche doppleganger storyline, but it had something other similarly-themed movies didn't: Justin Timberlake <em>and</em> Kathie Lee Gifford. Don't you wish we could see Alex (Maggie Lawson) and Jason Sharp's (Timberlake) happily ever after, model children included?

  • "Quints" (2000)

    For an entire movie, Jamie (Kimberly J. Brown) was complaining about how her new quintuplet siblings ruined her life. Twelve years later, it would be great to see them as tweens <em>really</em> turning her life upside down.

  • "Stuck In The Suburbs" (2004)

    Long before Taran Killam was playing Monkiki and Brad Pitt on "Saturday Night Live," he was pop star Jordan Cahill in this Disney Channel movie. "Stuck in the Suburbs" follows Brittany Aarons and Natasha Kwon-Schwartz after Brittany accidentally exchanges cell phones with Jordan. Maybe Brittany and Jordan are together now, or maybe Jordan's career is over? But with a song like "<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MnUoJNxpXLc">More Than Me</a>," that seems impossible.

  • "Wish Upon A Star" (1996)

    One of the first Disney Channel movies featured a young Katherine Heigl and "Don't Tell Mom The Babysitter's Dead" star Danielle Harris as two very different sisters. Alexia (Heigl) is the popular one, while Hayley (Harris) is the studious one. One night, they both make wishes on a shooting star to switch places and wind up in each other's bodies, "Freaky Friday"-style. Sixteen years later, their offspring could go through the same thing in a sequel, which would give both Heigl and Harris something to do.

  • "The Color Of Friendship" (2000)

    One of the more politically-driven Disney movies was "The Color Of Friendship," set in the late '70s and based on actual events. The movie follows two girls, Mahree and Piper, the latter an African-American from the United States and the other from apartheid-era South Africa. A follow-up with modern-day Mahree and Piper would show just how much progress both countries have made.

  • "Smart House" (1999)

    When the Cooper family wins a computerized house, it seems like a wish come true. But when that computerized house begins to take on a life of its own -- the life of an overbearing mother (Katey Sagal) -- it's more like a nightmare. Over the 13 years that have passed since its premiere, we image the "Smart House" has become something like "American Horror Story's" Murder House. Disney's gotta get dark sometime.

  • "The Ultimate Christmas Present" (2000)

    The West Coasters want a white Christmas ... and Santa's weather machine from "The Ultimate Christmas Present" sure would come in handy. Peter Scolari isn't too busy with "Girls" Season 2 to reprise his role as the weatherman, right?

  • "Alley Cats Strike" (2000)

    The movie that made bowling cool should really see the light of day again -- if only to make young kingpins more comfortable with their sport of choice.

  • "Cadet Kelly" (2002)

    When free-spirited Kelly's (Hilary Duff) mom marries Brigadier General Joe Maxwell (Gary Cole -- yes, <em>that</em> Gary Cole), she has to head to military school in this later Disney movie. It's about time we see where "Cadet Kelly" is now -- camouflage is in again after all.

Tell us: Are there any other Disney made-for-TV movies you'd like to see get the sequel treatment?

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