Not only is she suffering from a cavity, and hosting a family of witless bloggers who are giggling their way down her innards…
…she’s also dismissed as an “attraction!” Let me tell you pigs something: Alicia is so much more than her looks.
Isn’t it ironic how you can look inside a person without seeing the person inside?
Hi everyone !
Here is a little animatic/storyboard video I made on a Frozen cut off song, « Life’s Too Short ».
I hope you’ll enjoy watching it as much as I enjoyed doing it.
Feel free to comment, I’d love to have some feedbacks !
This is absolutely wonderful. So much talent in both and art and voice.
Perfect, perfect, perfect. The core of the movie, delightfully executed. This is what I want the whole second act to be like: the complexities of sisterhood, unburdened by non-sequitirs, detours, and snowmen.
Hopefully whoever’s responsible for cutting this song was fired.
I took this screenplay out from the library, and was surprised to learn that “Honey, I Shrunk the Kids" wasn’t the original title. Indeed, the movie’s name changed four times during its production!
Before they landed on “Honey, I Shrunk the Kids,” it was called “the Big Backyard.”
Before that, it was called “Grounded,” which I think is terribly clever.
Originally, however, it was called “the Teenie Weenies.”
"The Teenie Weenies."
"The Teenie Weenies."
The film had four titles, and “Honey, I Shrunk the Kids” wasn’t the worst one.
"Do You Wanna Build a Snowman? Reprise,"
lyrics written by someone who calls themself “Phananigans,” God help us,
music composed by Robert Lopez and Kristen Anderson-Lopez
This is closer to the movie I (expected / wanted) Frozen to be.
The movie we got sets up a clever allegory about sisters who struggle to remain friends as they enter different stages of their lives…
…but then it separates them into different plotlines. Yes, it builds up to an Act of True Love between sisters instead of lovers, and yes, that’s a pleasant change, but in terms of screentime? This is a story about Anna being isolated, then meeting all sorts of jolly characters, and only checking in with Elsa at the beginning, middle, and end of the film before they all live happily ever after.
Think about it. Princess Leia spends more time with Lando Calrissian in the Empire Strikes Back than Anna spends with Elsa in Frozen. Sure, the former set is important to their story, but the latter set is their story.
If Frozen is about sisterly love, shouldn’t the sisters, y’know, be in it together? That’s what makes Toy Story so effective: Woody and Buzz have a sibling rivalry that spills across two houses, a gas station, a restaurant, and four automobiles (if you include RC), but in the end, they learn to love each other, despite their differences.
Imagine if, in Toy Story, Buzz runs away from Andy’s house to find his “home planet,” and Woody (along with an assortment of jolly outdoor toys) have to find him and convince him to come back. It might be okay, but it’s not what’s interesting about the premise.
By simply paying attention to Anna and Elsa’s relationship, this fan-written reprise of “Do You Wanna Build a Snowman?” is—for my money—as powerful as any of the songs on the soundtrack.
It makes me yearn for a story that follows what its first act sets up, and gives us a second act of sisterly bickering, begging, and bargaining. Then, I think that Anna’s Act of True Love—and the movie, in general—would’ve been a million times more poignant.
Um, guys…? Isn’t Anna dying?
You’re behaving like you’re the Ultimate Warrior, and being shot in the heart with fatal ice magic is Triple H.
Okay, fine, I’m being a grouch. This is cute, and you have enough time to exchange a few lines of dialogue.
Just hurry up! Not only are you risking Anna’s life, you’re also straining the credibility of the story!
Midway Mercantile, at the exit of Toy Story Midway Mania, has a large selection of Disney*Pixar-themed plush, costumes, games, and other toys.
So you went on and enjoyed the ride. Now comes the “ohhhhhh…” portion of the story as you finally understand the whole thing.
Exiting into the upper balcony of the Midway Mercantile, you find a small walled off desk and chair. On the floor is a small box, not unlike the one you saw in the loading area. On the front of the box are the same words “Midway Games Play Set”.
You probably then realize that this was the box the ride “came in” and the little box next to it looks like the box Mr. Potato Head came in. While realizing this, though, one may wonder as to how they got there in the first place.
The story behind this little office is that this is the office of the owner of the Midway Mercantile, and that he bought the ride to bring business to the area.
so we’ve traveled back in time to a Victorian boardwalk
where a shop owner tried to boost his property value
by buying a toy set
a toy set
a toy set
fortunately this toy set not only came to life
in front of humans
even though that’s against the toy rules
and produced an infinite amount of ammunition
including cream pies
but it also enlarged
several times larger than the shop itself
and grew cast members
and ride vehicles
and a queue
so that’s where the ride came from
and this is meant to be the “ohhhhhh…” portion of its story where we finally understand the whole thing
Road Runner and Wile E. Coyote, who briefly appear in the final “roll call” shot, actually had not been created at the time Who Framed Roger Rabbit was set (1947). The characters were given a small cameo anyway at the insistence of Steven Spielberg.
There’s a simple in-story explanation: they weren’t stars yet!
Which makes it suuuuuper-cute that they’re hanging out. I mean, if their job isn’t forcing them to spend time together, and they’re doing it voluntarily, it’s safe to assume that they’re friends in real life. Just two kids from the Southwest, waiting for their big break.
Be on guard.
Things That a Commanding Officer, Whose Goal is to Usurp a Kingdom, is Not Required to Do
1. Command your men not to harm the demonized Queen
2. Fight the Queen’s monster by yourself
3. Fight the Queen’s monster at all
4. Reassure your men that the Queen isn’t the monster they fear she is, even though she literally just attacked you all with a monster