Free Finding Nemo Essays and Papers

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    Finding Nemo

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    For my video paper I chose to do a Pixar movie called Finding Nemo. Although Pixar movies are more aimed for the younger generations, it is becoming more popular for these movies to be introduced in the classrooms. In our DeVito text it shows and explains all the different forms of communication that can be related back to Finding Nemo. Along with other Pixar movies, they all portray many different aspects of communication. Nonverbal communication is presented in the movie by using gestures/movement

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    Finding Nemo Analysis

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    The story of Finding Nemo is about how Marlin, a widowed clownfish travel thousands of miles to Sydney with the help of Dory, a blue tang fish who suffers from "short-term memory loss" to find Marlin's lost son, Nemo. The movie begins with Marlin and Coral, a lovely clownfish couple who are ready to be the parents of 400 unborn children. However, this happy home is destroyed by a marauding barracuda. Coral and 399 of her eggs are killed during the barracuda attack, leaving Marlin to look after the

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    Finding Nemo is a Movie for Everyone

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    The movie “Finding Nemo” came out on May 30, 2003. The well-known characters of the film are Dory, Nemo, and Marlin. The setting of “Finding Nemo” is somewhere near Australia. “Finding Nemo” is a movie that explores the natural phobia of losing a loved one and the adventure of self-discovery that permits Marlin to overcome his phobias. In Bob Peterson’s “Finding Nemo”, the dynamic nature of Marlin’s character stresses the importance of individual growth for adults; through his experiences in

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    rollercoaster in the world. Your prayers have been answered, ladies and gentlemen. Finding Nemo meets a rollercoaster in this theme ride, Chasing Nemo. Chasing Nemo is coming in June of 2025 on the north side of Disney World. What’s not to love about Finding Nemo? It is about a father’s journey to find his son, Nemo, after he is caught by a fisherman. Time is ticking, and Marlin, Nemo’s father, never gives up on finding his son. Along the way, he comes across scary sharks, forgetful blue tang fish,

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    Thesis: The Pixar Movie Finding Nemo and Whitman’s poem Out of The Rolling Ocean The Crowd use ocean imagery to suggest both a separation and a union, seemingly contradictory ideas which prove that shared bonds transcend physical space. Intro The movie Finding Nemo proves that no matter the distance from someone you love, even if separated by the ocean, you're still connected to them and you’ll always find your way back. Marlins life is dominated by the traumatic loss of his wife and soon to be

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    Finding Nemo: Bad Racism

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    Most popular movies are known for being very uneducational to teenager’s behavior. People think that just because a movie is popular, it can not be educational; however, the movies “42” and “Finding Nemo” are known for being popular and educational. “Finding Nemo” is popular because of its Disney animations and its underwater talking animals. It is educating because of how Marlin never gave up and how he did and did not trust some of the friends he made along the way. “42” is also popular because

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    film commentary on the movie Finding Nemo by Andrew Stanton. It is about a clown fish named Marlin (Albert Brooks). He’s very overprotective about his son Nemo (Alexander Gould) and carefully watches his every move. Marlin’s wife was killed when a barracuda came to their reef and murdered her and all their eggs of baby clownfish. But there was only one egg that was found hurt. That last egg was Nemo. That left Marlin being the widower and having to take care of Nemo on his own. He learned to become

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    Finding Nemo...The Independence He Deserves Through much thought and contemplating, one character that I thought made significant changes throughout the movie is Marlin. Now Marlin is a clownfish from the movie Finding Nemo. Marlin makes several changes throughout the movie based solely on the problems that he is faced with and the way that he chooses to handle them. He is faced with four major problems and the choices that he makes to react to those problems changes his entire view on life

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    In Finding Nemo, the child, Nemo, an adventurous Clown Fish who yearns for adventure and disobeying his mentors, lives with his overprotective father, in the peaceful anemone, away from danger and risks. Anemone, stinging all unwanted predators, guards the clownfish family. Due to their mutual relationship, anemone will not harm clown fish, protecting the species. The anemone and coral reef, acting as the ordinary world, protects the Lester family from unwanted intruders and invaders, keeping their

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    Whether it was the mouse removing the thorn from the lion’s foot or the Good Samaritan helping the Jew, finding help where it is least expected has been a major theme throughout literature. In the movie, Finding Nemo, written and directed by Andrew Stanton, one desperate father on a journey to find his stolen son realizes just how important this unforeseen assistance can be. With the use of the formalist criticism technique, the evidence supporting this theme can be found in abundance throughout

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    We all know the popular family movie “Finding Nemo” a kid’s movie that tells a journey of Marlin, a father clown fish, who crosses the vast ocean to find his son Nemo. During Marlin’s journey he comes across many new and scary things, but like any good children’s movie Marlin does eventually find his son Nemo and they go back home and live happily ever after. This all sounds good right? Wrong! Looking at this movie from a psychologist point of view, or in my case a psychology students’ point of view

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    Hey you! Now that I have your attention may I ask you if you have ever seen the movie Finding Nemo? If so, then you would know why he was taken, right? IF you haven’t then all that can be said is that it was his fault. It could have easily been avoided if he had listened to his father. Although it was just a Disney movie, it still relates to the topic that people in a fatal situation should be held accountable for their actions. Like the men aboard the James Carid, some life or death situations

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    Finding Dory

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    about the powerful inspiring film Finding dory. In actuality, Finding dory is the by-product of the movie Finding Nemo; which was initially in theaters thirteen years beforehand. Finding dory is what Kim Edwards expresses in her article. “far more than a subpar cash-grabbing sequel to a beloved family classic, the latest from Pixar provides myriad opportunities to help young viewers reflect on such important issues as disability, difference, family and belonging.” Finding dory is the definition of different

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    movies of the 2000s, Finding Nemo. The sequel which just premiered this year, Finding Dory, exceeds expectations of those who patiently waited ten years just to watch the adventures of Dory, Nemo, and Marlin. Finding Dory is directed by Andrew Stanton and features the famous actress Ellen DeGeneres who stars the main star, 'Dory'. Other actors voicing characters are Diane Keaton, Albert Brooks, and Hayden Rolence. This is under Walt Disney Studios and Pixar Animation Studios. Finding Dory is a wonderful

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    In books, the author hopes to convey to you a message through reading but in movies, it doesn’t work exactly that way. Themes are what is focused upon but never stated in movies similar to books in their respective plots; in Lion King, for example, they stress that you must “conquer your worst fears as it will come back” when the King comes back to confess his crime of “killing” his father – this is something, a lesson, in which the movie conveys when it leads to that climax. Many movies may easily

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    respsonse

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    In Andrew Stanton and Lee Ulrich’s Finding Nemo and Jennie Livingston’s Paris Is Burning, many ideas concerning traditional values and social norms are challenged. In Finding Nemo, if one looks past the mere vivacity of the story and broadens his or her mind to the fact that there is a widowed father raising a disabled child, it becomes clear that Stanton and Ulrich have something more to tell than a story about fish. When taking a look at the character of Nemo it is obvious that, because of his

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    According to Bruno Bettelheim in “The Uses of Enchantment,” he talks about how fairy tales present life's problems to guild children's development. To grow safely into maturity, a child needs to be given guidelines about how to deal with unjust hardships or obstacles they encounter on the way to adulthood. Bettelheim says that fairy tales offer solutions in ways that a child's level can understand. Fairy tales state existential dilemma briefly and pointedly, which permits the children to see the

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    A Heroic Monomyth

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    as more modern stories of today. The stories of Theseus and Perseus are prime examples of Monomyths from Greek mythology that tell about their heroic journeys and the battles they go through in order to earn the title of a “Hero.” The story of Finding Nemo, a movie directed by Andrew Stanton and Lee Unkrich in 2003, is a prime example of a modern day Monomyth that shows the journey of a father searching the entire ocean to find his son. The story of Theseus begins by explaining how his mother, Aethra

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    The Movie Industry

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    all of which made over 200 million dollars. Among these blockbusters were "Spider-man," "Finding Nemo," and "Star Wars: The Phantom Menace." We all know why "Star Wars: The Phantom Menace" exploded at the box office. But why did the other two gross over $340 million each? Because they were thought-provoking? Hardly. "Spider-man" has the tired old theme of damsel-in-distress-as-hero-saves-the-day. "Finding Nemo" finds a rebellious fish wandering off into an adventure as his parent desperately searches

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    Letting Your Kids Go

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    safe to be over protective? In the movie “Finding Nemo,” an over protective father shelters his child, Nemo, due to a traumatizing experience he encountered when Nemo was just a baby. Being so over protective makes Nemo retaliate against his father. “Nemo you’re going to get stuck out there and I am going to have to go rescue you, you can’t swim well, now get back here this instant!” (Finding Nemo, 2003). By going against hit father’s word, Nemo is then captured by a fisherman who takes him

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