The Three Little Pigs: Dreams Come True Cinderella

2006 Words 9 Pages
. Disney was an innovative animator and created the cartoon character Mickey Mouse. He won 22 Academy Awards during his lifetime and was the founder of theme parks Disneyland and Walt Disney World. In 1929, Disney created Silly Symphonies, which featured Mickey's newly created friends, including Minnie Mouse, Donald Duck, Goofy and Pluto. One of the most popular cartoons, Flowers and Trees, was the first to be produced in color and to win an Oscar. In 1933, The Three Little Pigs and its title song "Who's Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf?" became a theme for the country amid the Great Depression. On December 21, 1937, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, the first full-length animated film, premiered in Los Angeles. It produced an unimaginable $1.499 …show more content…
They were not harmed at all in the first film if not being a little put out that they were not the ones who married the prince. In fact, in the sequel to the first Disney film of Cinderella titled “Cinderella 2: Dreams Come True” Cinderella actually helps one of her step-sisters to find love thus helping to heal their relationship in the process. Her step-sister, Anastasia, develops a crush on the village baker (shown in figure two) upon strolling through town with her mother and biological sister. However, under the tutelage of her mother and overbearing nature of her sister she is having trouble approaching him. For they both think that she is above him (that and the fact that she cannot get around her initial awkwardness). Cinderella is the only one to sympathize with her sister and decides to help her to win her man. They manage to come together in the end (with extra help from Cinderella) despite the road bumps caused by the female’s family. Their success is displayed from the hug between the two sisters as well as their mended …show more content…
“The wolf pulled the bobbin, and the door opened, and then he immediately fell upon the good woman and ate her up in a moment, for it been more than three days since he had eaten. He then shut the door and got into the grandmother's bed, expecting Little Red Riding Hood, who came some time afterwards and knocked at the door: tap, tap. The wolf, seeing her come in, said to her, hiding himself under the bedclothes, ‘Put the cake and the little pot of butter upon the stool, and come get into bed with me.’” (www.pitt.edu).
The very first thing that should raise an alarm in this excerpt is the lime “and come get in bed with me”, some may argue that this is just a tactic of the wolf to eat the little girl. However, he did not need the grandmother to come over to him to eat her. In fact, as soon as he opened the door he was able to jump upon the bed where the grandmother rested from the door to feast upon her. So, it stands to reason that he did not need to get little red into his bed at such a proximity to “eat” her. Moreover, the term “ate” can also stand to mean a sexual reference. Therefore, for her to be asked to get into bed with the wolf should make it quite clear that the wolf has a different plan for

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