Bob Iger at WDW now ... BoD to Follow?

yensidtlaw1969

Well-Known Member
In the Parks
No
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"Joy is tall & white, while Sadness is short and dark-colored; what is Pixar trying to say here?"
That one amazes me, because anyone who saw the movie knows they make the point ultimately that those things do not determine the usefulness and value of the given emotions (and also, in this case, the characters). Pixar played in to those stereotypes so they could subvert them, and did so wonderfully. I can't imagine the people making that complaint actually saw the movie.
 

Matt_Black

Well-Known Member
That one amazes me, because anyone who saw the movie knows they make the point ultimately that those things do not determine the usefulness and value of the given emotions (and also, in this case, the characters). Pixar played in to those stereotypes so they could subvert them, and did so wonderfully. I can't imagine the people making that complaint actually saw the movie.
They didn't. They based it entirely off of the trailers.
 

Nubs70

Well-Known Member
"Joy is tall & white, while Sadness is short and dark-colored; what is Pixar trying to say here?"
Sadness is rather portly also... I think she may have a glandular disorder. Is Pixar stereotyping overweight people??? Wait... maybe Pixar is against the physically infirmed??? Maybe both!!!!

Where is an emoticon when I need one, or am I looking for an emoji??? Crap, It's just a movie.
 
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