Analysis Of The Movie ' Spy '

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Ever since the times of Ancient Greeks we see comedy in theatre, and now in film, that points out human flaws that are laughable. Irony in satire is there to make us think about our flaws, whether they are individual, social, or political. If satire in theatre used to make people laugh at individual flaws like greed or lust, at the same time it served a purpose to prompt change. However, the way that stereotypes are used in current films, not only prompts adverse change, like reestablishing negative stereotypes, but it also all too often infringes on sensitive subjects like racism and feminism. Through an analysis of a movie Spy, one can see how a stereotype of a woman is used to show that deviations from it leads to terrible implications, and all kinds of failures. The movie Spy intends to emphasize that women can play an important role in today’s society and work environment; however, the negative character in Spy comes due to a weight disorder and overly comical female character image Cooper (Melisa McCarthy) who is doubted, not respected, and discriminated against. Ultimately, the lead character’s central purpose is to provoke laughter, not admiration.
Cooper is an agent analyst as her initial role at the CIA. The intention to show her ability to think quickly as well as demonstrated her caring nature are established in that position. She gives guidance to her partner Bradley Fine (Jude Law) over an earpiece from behind her desk while he is working in the field. Cooper
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