Disney had the chance to create the film Pocahontas closer to the true history, but they didn’t. I don’t know if they were trying to form their version of Pocahontas and John Smith greater than the real life version, and if they were they failed. The real life John Smith and Pocahontas happen to be just as important as the Disney characters. I feel awful for the actors who voiced the characters and all the criticism that was thrown their way. It could not have been easy for them, but the actors who portrayed Pocahontas and John Smith did a wonderful job.
It is the one that’s given your mind to think and gives you a bright smile. In fact, Disney is more criteria with imagination, but instead Ghibli is more focus on realism. Disney mostly deals with enable technique by taking precedence over the narrative. The story celebrates the techniques by approaching to the animated fairy tale that becomes less imaginative and more conservative. On the other hand, Studio Ghibli show a little interested in the new technology.
Also, these movies had extremely different uses of music and visuals, but both movie versions incorporated them well for the ambiance it tried to obtain. Finally, both movie versions drew characters to captivate the audience; however in Ethan Hawke’s version, the characters were used so effectively that it was easy to feel involved with them. While both these versions of Hamlet had a captivating ambiance, Ethan Hawke’s version was more appealing due to the intellectual incentive that it offered. Setting and mood are methods of direction that can change a film’s ambiance and bring on an adundance of intelligent thoughts. Hawke and Branagh both reproduced Hamlet with a setting and mood that were both appealing for an audience.
Generally, movie adaptations of books are not exact replicas of the original. The reason is mainly that the original storyline needs to be modified in order to quench the audience's thirst for action, whereas those who read books usually enjoy the slow, steady build-up of a valuable plot which will never be replaced by movies. Moreover, books allow the reader’s imagination to roam free, but movies can offer a new and different perspective. The fictional novel The Sword in the Stone by T.H. White and its animated counterpart, also named The Sword in the Stone, by Disney are no exception.
However the essential storyline could be aimed at a young audience with themes of forbidden love, violence and family feuds. Therefore the main problem facing Luhrmann's film was not the plot but the language. Luhrmann's film interpretation of Romeo and Juliet compensates for the setbacks produced through language because Luhrmann has enclosed modern day scenes, clothing and music to create a more exciting and enthralling film, whilst still using the original Shakespearean language from the text. This makes Luhrmann's adaptation of the play very different from other versions on the market. It shifts away from interpretations such as Zefferelli's, which does not meet teenage desires.
By 2010, when the remake of this movie was released, special effects and CGI changed the scene to where actors can minimalize their dramatization of scenes because the effects the fantasy world are seen and felt by the viewer. They extend the realm of realism to the viewer in their chair. Special effects have changed the perception of realism. One of the greatest differences between both of these movies noted right off the bat is the respect for higher divine power. In Davis’ 1981 version, the mortals have a distaste for their gods but no outright defiance.
He gives kids a wild imagination more than Disney because Disney makes their movies based more on reality with a twist and fairytales that children and adults have known for a while throughout their years. It is nice to see your fairytales come to life, but it’s something you already know about that’s why people need to notice something different and unique that no child or adult would ever think was possible, and that somehow while watching Hayao’s Movies kids will see an opportunity for new things. He will make kids think out of the box of creatures that never seemed to of wake up from their hiding places and once they do people all over the world will wonder why they never were there in the first place. Disney does also inspire kids to draw as well I’m an example actually when I was younger I adored Disney Movies watched almost all of them and started to draw some of his characters like marie from “aristocrats” and mickey, but later on once I got older and watched for the first time one of Hayao Miyazaki’s films called, “Kiki’s Delivery Service” I learned for one thing that unlike Disney’s choice of a witch there are good ones as well not all of them are ugly, vicious, and want to eat kids or kill. After that I started watching more of his films and noticed how detailed the drawings were and how some characters seemed weird and different then Walt
The Disney film Pocahontas can be viewed as a false portrayal of American history. Although it may have been made for entertainment purposes, Pocahontas is regarded to be a coming of age film for children due to its didacticism. The life lessons that one could possibly take away from the film are considerably positive, but the depiction of Native American and European cultures is deceitful. Most Disney films involve “epic romances,” in the case of Pocahontas one is not necessarily needed to convey the message of the film. Even though historical films cannot always be accurate to actual events, this film manages to stray away from the actual historical story of Pocahontas entirely.
Disney’s demographics have also changed in the sense of using more male characters as stars of the movies and shows and they have started to drift away from using female stars as main characters because they argue that male characters have a bigger impact on child viewers. Ken Gillam, writer of “Post Princess Models of Gender: The New Man in Disney/Pixar,” said, “With the strength afforded by these homosocial intimacies, the male characters triumph over their respective plots, demonstrating the desirable modifications that Pixar makes to the alpha male model,”(6). I would have to agree with this statement because kids don’t see nearly as many Disney movies about princesses anymore, now movies are about super heroes, or star male characters. Younger fans of Disney are typically interested in their movies and television shows, but the use of their interactive site helps them promote their products even further. Bright colors, and several characters in the Disney world fill up the home page of the Disney website.
There are also very discrete changes, like the form Galatea held before becoming human, and there are bigger changes like the introduction of a love rival and the inner conflict Calvin has about Ruby being real and his dilemma of changing her personality. In the classic telling, Galatea loves Pygmalion and they are happy together, but the movie portrays much more realistic emotions and the conflict of emotions between the leads and how they interact with each other and others. The quote “ The tradition of imagining alternatives ... of myth goes back to antiquity itself. Our surviving texts reveal different... moments in a