What Would Childhood Be Like Without Mickey Mouse And Cinderella?

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What would childhood be like without Mickey Mouse and Cinderella? Disney is a genre that has an uncontainable exposure. Every child in America is familiar with Disney in one way or another because Disney manifests itself in countless different ways that capture the attention of a wide spectrum of audiences. One may be familiar with Disney movies, television shows, theme parks, toys, or numerous other representations. Perhaps the most well known Disney creations are films. Disney began producing movies in the late 1930s and has been unstoppable in the film industry ever since. Some are regarded as classics, such as “Cinderella,” “Mary Poppins,” “Bambi,” and “Peter Pan.” Some of the company’s newest productions are equally as popular and…show more content…
That value can be derived from Belle falling in love with a beast, even though he did not have the typical aesthetic qualities of a prince. A majority of Disney films rely heavily on pathos, as this technique encourages readers to invest in the storyline and become more interested in the outcome of characters’ endeavors. “Finding Nemo,” for example, demonstrates this as the protagonist, a young fish named Nemo, gets lost, and his father does everything and anything he can to find him and bring him back home safely. The second most well known manifestation of Disney is the Disney Channel on television. While the purpose of the television shows is similar to that of the movies, they are different in that comedic elements are introduced more heavily in the television shows. Each episode has a conflict and often the characters make poor choices in solving their conflict, but at the end of the thirty-minute time slot, the characters have simultaneously learned a valuable lesson with the resolution of the conflict. This structure is universal throughout a majority of their shows, including “That’s so Raven,” “The Suite Life of Zack and Cody,” and in newer hits such as “Good Luck Charlie.” The audience is primarily children, which is indisputable by the use of childish humor found in the scripts and the simple life lessons that are taught. The rhetorical appeals most commonly used are pathos and ethos. The adult
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