I know, I know. Many people prefer
hardcopies over eBooks. Many writers and publishers will say you should have a
hardcopy or paperback available with your eBook.
I agree…if you’re satisfied
with your reviews. I realized this recently. I’ve published too many premature
books that got just okay reviews but not super-satisfying ones. So, I removed
them from the market. However, only the eBooks are gone forever. Sadly, the
print books will be there for the rest of time. Amazon and other retailers list
print versions for third-parties to sell copies, even if the author removed
them from the market. And if the paperbacks and hardcovers are listed permanently,
the reviews will be there forever.
Now I have a bunch of books on
Amazon that aren’t available anymore (except maybe from third-party sellers) but
will never be taken down. I hope it doesn’t ruin my reputation as an author.
That’s when I started to give myself
a new rule: no print copies may be published unless I have at least a few reviews
that are very satisfying—not just so-so. That way, if I’m not happy with
the reviews, I can remove the eBook and the listing shouldn’t stay up.
If you’re traditionally
publishing, this might not work as the publisher will have the rights. But if
you’re self-publishing, then I would highly recommend this, even if you send
out pre-publication copies and they’re all satisfying. That excludes people you
I have an eBook on pre-order and
it’s the third time publishing a particular story that has only okay feedback
the first time and even the second time, despite the drastic changes I made. I revised
and removed even more material in this third edition. I am still nervous about
the reactions, both before and after publication.
Hopefully, the reviews will be
more pleasing than ever. But if they’re not, I will know what to do.
I was 11 when I first saw “Mulan”.
I also wrote an essay about the use of femininity in the film when attending
Speaking of which—I didn’t find
the attitude toward females in the movie to be offensive when I was 11. In
fact, I saw it as historically accurate. I was well-aware of how girls and
women weren’t allowed the same rights as boys and men. So, it came up as no surprise
to me that Mulan couldn’t go to war as a female.
When her dad is called to the
battle against the Huns, Mulan disguises herself as a male by cutting her hair
and then putting it up, faking a manly voice, and having to behave like a male.
It only lasted so long.
Coincidentally, there was a true
story of a lady who pretended to be a man to fight. That was Joan of Arc.
Anyway, I think Mulan identified herself as not-very feminine. She fails the
bridal test at the beginning. But she befriends the other soldiers, all of whom
Also, she is considered an official
Disney Princess, even though she’s not a princess at all. She wasn’t
born into royalty, nor does she marry a royal (unless Shang, whom Mulan marries
in the sequel, has some mysterious connection to royalty that nobody is aware
of). I heard that she was only added to the Disney Princess line because Disney
wanted an Asian character (I guess Jasmine doesn’t count, even though Arabia is
Nevertheless, I consider Mulan to
be a good role model for girls. She is one of the few Disney females to be a
warrior. I’ve always wondered how the film, “Mulan” would’ve been handled if it’d
come out in the 1930’s. Would it have been banned for improper female character
portrayal? I don’t think 1937’s “Snow White and the Seven Dwarves” would be
released today, as is.
While Mulan is a memorable and
likable character, her dragon mentor, Mushu, appeals to me too. He is voiced by
Eddie Murphy, who also voiced Donkey in the “Shrek” movies. And what’s funny is
that Mushu’s characterization is very similar to Donkey in “Shrek”. However, “Mulan”
was released three years before the first “Shrek” film. But I saw the first two
“Shrek” movies before watching “Mulan”.
Like other Disney films before “Mulan”
beginning with “The Little Mermaid”, I would rate “Mulan” 5 out of 5 stars.
This year is a huge year for
Disney, especially with live-action remakes. I went with some friends to see
the live-action remake of “Aladdin”. I liked it.
From the trailer, I could easily
see that it was going to differ a lot from the cartoon. Unlike my other movie
critiques, this will not have spoilers that occur toward the end of the film. However,
there will be some minor revelations. So, if you don’t want to know, I’d
suggest you see the movie first. But if you do, or you already saw the film, proceed.
Anyway, let me start off with the
1: Giving Princess Jasmine a girl BFF
Unlike other Disney princesses,
Jasmine has no female companions in the animated version of “Aladdin” (as well
as doesn’t have the lead role). I noticed that in recent years and thought
about how it would’ve been nice if she had a female companion, like a girl BFF.
Coincidentally, it happened. Not long after I realized that Jasmine only had
males in her life did I come across an article that announced that she would
have a female friend in the 2019 reboot. Yay! More female presence—not counting
2: The song “Speechless”
This was added in the live-action
reboot. It was given to Jasmine and as a single solo. It added character
development and more backstory to Jasmine.
3: Will Smith’s portrayal of the
While no one will truly beat Robin
Williams’ portrayal of the “Aladdin” cartoon in 1992, Will Smith still did a good
job. He still executed jokes and humor successfully. I especially admired a
realistic approach of the genie’s look and why (I won’t say—see the movie to
Now here are the aspects that
could’ve been better.
1: The characterization of Iago
and the sultan
Okay, I get it. The creators didn’t
want it to be a copy of the cartoon. They also had to make changes for new
characters, like Jasmine’s friend, Dahlia. However, I was quite bummed with the
sultan and Iago’s developments.
The sultan was dull, conservative,
and had little screen time, compared to the cartoon. He was also not nearly as
enthusiastic and positive. And he didn’t play with toys. Bummer! I understand that
the younger characters need to make their own choices, but cartoon sultan is
And Iago. Oh my God—he was so
one-dimensional. He flew around to check on things for Jafar, would repeat
phrases, and would state when someone was doing something wrong, such as lying
or hiding something. Where was his personality? His complexity? I comprehend
how the crew couldn’t re-cast the original cast to reprise their roles. But I
still wish Iago was more developed. Like cartoon sultan, animated Iago is far superior.
2: The romance between Aladdin and
Jasmine was weaker
In the cartoon version, Aladdin and
Jasmine fell in love and stayed that way. However, in the live-action remake,
Aladdin has trouble getting Jasmine to love or even trust him. Remember when
Jasmine tried to free Aladdin from the guards and revealed her true identity
for it in the animated version? That didn’t happen in the live-action remake.
Also, while some musical numbers were a bit stronger than in the cartoon, the scene
with the song, “A Whole New World” did not convey nearly enough emotion for the
audience as in the cartoon.
That being said, I would rate this film 4.5 out of 5 stars. While I liked certain versions of story adaptations equally as much (such as the cartoon and live-action “Beauty and the Beast” movies), this one was almost as good as the cartoon. My main issue was the characterization of Iago and the sultan. I know they aren’t major characters. But still—even if they were just a little different from the animated movie, I would have appreciated that.
Unlike most people, I’ve always
found the idea of clean entertainment being dirty to be funny (no offense). Of course,
as long as children aren’t exposed to it, it’s no problem for me.
That is why I like “Robot Chicken”,
which is a stop-motion animated program on Adult Swim where they make clips of
different already-existing movies and TV shows and make their own little stories.
And yes, a lot of the entertainment used was originally clean, such as “Peanuts”,
“Scooby Doo”, “Disney”, and much more.
And now, without further ado, here
are my top 3 favorite clips from “Robot Chicken”
3: The “Muppet Babies” clip called
“Kermit Kong” (I think)
Kermit is acting like King Kong
while holding onto Miss Piggy. Gonzo and a few others are on planes. They
squirt water onto Kermit and he falls onto the ground.
The scene reverses back to Nanny’s
home, where the Muppet babies were just playing make-believe. Kermit has died,
and Miss Piggy tries to get his attention. Nanny comes and has everyone clean
up the crime scene. Miss Piggy is still sad, but Nanny says, “He never loved
you.” Then she forces Miss Piggy to move along.
This clip is a bit milder than
other “Robot Chicken” clips. It’s also clever and engaging. I admire the part
when Miss Piggy refers to a tall stack of chairs as “The Empire State Building”.
2: The “Beavis and Butthead and Teen
Titans” Crossover Clip
Another thing that differentiates
me from others is that I’ve always liked the idea of clean and mature
entertainment crossing over. So, I was excited to discover the “Teen Titans meeting
Beavis and Butthead” video.
Robin needs Beavis and Butthead to
complete some important tasks. Of course, Beavis and Butthead behave like their
usual uncivilized selves. Danger comes. While the Teen Titans are fighting a
monster, Beavis and Butthead are eating nachos. Then Robin is hurt.
I loved when Beavis and Butthead
sang a “Batman” parody tune to Robin. That was clever. The whole clip was
amazing. Robin, however, said, “Yeah” instead of “Thank you” when Butthead
complimented on his belt. Does Robin have manners? Who knows?
1: The “Lord of the Rings” clip written
by J.R.R Tolkien JR JR
A man is introducing a new LOTR
story written by the author’s 6-year-old grandson, J.R.R Tolkien JR JR. Then a
sneak peak shows up. It shows Merry and Pippin having a conversation. Then Gandolf
comes and warns them of danger in a silly way. Everyone flies on planes
(Obviously, out-of-premise for the LOTR universe) and tries to defeat a three-headed
This was, perhaps, the funniest “Robot
Chicken” clip ever created. From including Hannah Montana, the PB & J
monster, and to the breakout of singing “The Muffin Man Song”, this made me
laugh my brains out. Bravo!
So, there you have it. I haven’t
watched “Robot Chicken” in a while. But I hope to return to it soon.
I haven’t watched a lot of the show’s episodes. So I am no
expert in the series. However, there are a few memorable moments I’d like to
1: The birthday party for orphans – there were balloons and
decorations set up. It was a general birthday party for any orphaned child.
There was even a little girl eating a cookie. What a sweet idea.
The next two moments are pretty crude, though.
2: A flashback of Earl and his friend as children making fun
of a girl with a mustache – you never make fun of anyone for any reason. That
is called bullying. Anyway, the girl with the mustache grew up to be a woman
with a beard. While women usually don’t have facial hair, there are rare cases
of those that do. That character might’ve been one of them. Yet, people associate
bearded woman with circuses. Not very cool.
3: Another flashback of Earl as a boy going off the high
dive in his t-shirt – Earl was about to go off the high diving board with his
shirt on. But the lifeguard would not let him. Either he had to take his shirt
off or go down the ladder. He took off his shirt—only to have hair in his nipple
areas. The other children laughed and Earl went down the ladder. Pretty embarrassing,
I have not caught up with the TV show in a long time. I
probably won’t. I only watched “My Name is Earl” because my brother was watching
it. Nevertheless, it was funny.
People are gathering at the UN. So are the mice. They
received a message from a little girl named Penny that she needs help. Miss.
Bianca and the janitor go to assist her at the orphanage she lived at. There is
also a cat named Rufus who tells the mice about a woman named Madame Medusa,
who’s kidnapped Penny before. Madame Medusa is desperate for a particular
The mice continue to guide Penny. But Madame Medusa won’t
surrender with her plans. She even uses her pet alligators to hunt for Penny
when she runs away. Her assistant, Mr. Snoops, tends to be nervous with her and
more relaxed with his attitude toward Penny. But when things worsen, everything
There are elements in this movie that make it differ from
other Disney films. For example, the mice and cat can talk to Penny. While
talking animals are super-common in Disney movies, it’s rare that they talk to
humans. Usually, they make their natural animal noises around people. Another instance
is when Penny prays that things will improve. With the exception of “The Hunchback
of Notre Dame”, religion rarely plays roles in Disney. In fact, the characters
are often not allowed to say the word, God.
None of the characters get the classic musical numbers, except for the work
anthem at the beginning and the twist of “For He’s a Jolly Good Fellow” the
kids sing at the end when Penny is finally adopted.
Speaking of which, while it’s satisfying that she got parents,
it was a little disappointing that it took a while. But I understand in some
ways. The adoption process can take a while—sometimes, several years.
This film was decent, but not one of my favorites. I did
notice the “may day” moment similar to the balcony scene in “Aladdin”. It could
have been recycled. Disney does reuse moments and movements a lot. Anyway, the
reason it was just okay was mainly the engaging element. It didn’t keep my
attention too much compared to other films. So I would rate this movie, 3.5 out
of 5 stars.
In honor of the 20th anniversary, as well as give
a tribute to the latest creator, Stephen Hillenburg (R.I.P), I am going to analyze
“Spongebob Squarepants” and my opinions on it. This post will include moments
from the TV show and the 2004 movie.
We all know the premise. Who lives in a pineapple under the
sea? You know the answer. You should probably know all the main characters too.
Remember that theory where they all represented the 7 deadly
sins? It was more creative and interesting than other conspiracy theories, where
the premise is just a dream or imagination. However, that theory has been
debunked. Nevertheless, I still enjoyed it.
The characters are great. Spongebob is funny, entertaining,
and silly, as well as very immature for his age. Speaking of which, his age is inconsistent.
His boating license says that he was born in 1986, which would have made him 13
when the show was released and about 33 today (I believe the license said his
birthday was in July). The 2004 movie hinted that he has been working at the Krusty
Krab for over 31 years. But the creators said that Spongebob has no age. He is
just silly. Confusing, huh?
Another detail I noticed, especially in the earliest
episodes, is that when Spongebob sings, his voice sounds totally different.
This happened in the “Ripped Pants”, “Sweet Victory”, and “Pizza Delivery”
songs. Why is that? In later songs, such as those from the 2004 film, the “F.U.N.”
song, and the “Campfire Song” song, Spongebob’s voice sounds exactly like his
normal speaking voice. It doesn’t seem like this has ever been explained.
Now onto the other characters. Patrick is just as immature
and silly as Spongebob. No wonder they’re close friends. But why is Squidward
called Squidward if he is an octopus?
Although he’s anything but easygoing, he is still likable. The moments when he
and Spongebob fight are hilarious. And Sandy? A squirrel who lives underwater
in an air dome, yet misses Texas? She sang about missing Texas in one episode.
And like Spongebob, her voice changed too. Although this was obnoxious, it was
also funny when Spongebob and Patrick distorted their bodies and went, “I’m Texas”.
Mr. Krabs is great too and greedy for money. He also has a
daughter named Pearl, who is a whale. Like others, I assume that she must’ve
Anyway, another memorable character is Plankton (as well as
his computer wife, Karen). Plankton—that little creature who is evil and wants
to steal the secret formula to the crabby patties, (which, by the way, might be
vegetarian). I love the episode where Plankton decides to turn Mr. Krabs into a
baby to steal the formula. It was so clever. The ending to that episode was
very, very funny. I laughed so hard that my mom told me to take deep breaths.
Unlike most people, I didn’t mind the post-2004 episodes.
The old ones are good. And I get why many hated the episodes after that. They
had new writers. However, I liked “Spongebob” for about a year or two and then
lost interest for years. So when I reunited with it, I didn’t see any
differences to the old episodes. I thought those episodes were completely fine.
That being said, there are old episode moments I like. “Is
mayonnaise an instrument?” Ha, ha, ha. That line never gets tiring. The “Employee
of the Month” award episode was super-humorous, as well.
Now one plot hole I noticed is that outside the ocean is real
life, not a cartoon. Yes, in that dream episode, Sandy had a dream where the
land was cartoon. But, hey, that was just a dream. So what happens if a scuba
diver goes underwater? Do they freak out about becoming a cartoon? Would they
reveal this to everyone on the land?
I believe the characters can understand and communicate with
humans, like when David Hasselhoff brought Spongebob and Patrick back to Bikini
Bottom in “The Spongebob Squarepants Movie”. There is a sequel where the characters
become CGI’s and are on the land with people. I don’t know the plot. But from
the trailer, the humans seem to casually accept them and not freak out. I could
be wrong, though. Also, why is there an additional ocean under the water?
Humor, I guess?
So that’s really it for my analysis. I don’t know how the
show will perform after Stephen Hillenburg’s death. Hopefully, things stay
well. I don’t watch “Spongebob Squarepants” regularly anymore. But I still have
enjoyed many moments.
I was never really a Lord of the Rings fan. I never read the
books nor saw the movies before this one. However, I did do a little research
on it after, despite finding this film just okay.
Basically, a bunch of men are continuing their journey from
the previous movie, which I didn’t see. Never reading the book, I discovered that
many female characters, such as Tariel the elf, and Bard’s daughters, were not in
the novel. The film crew added them.
One thing I found surprising was that Bard had kids that
were suddenly shown at the end. And they were older—old enough to look after
themselves without a nanny. I’d came up with private nickname for Bard, “Guy
who looks like he had kids at 17.” Then, after doing research, I discovered that
Bard was supposed to be in his 40s. The actor, Luke Evans, was in his early 30s
when the movie was shot—I think.
Another interesting aspect was that the elves were not
short, like they traditionally are portrayed in other fantasies, excluding Christmas
ones (except in “The Santa Claus” movies, where the elves looked like human
children—but that’s another topic). They were even fierce.
Because I was never into the LOTR franchise that much nor
was I very familiar with it, I was a little lost in the story, which is why I
didn’t narrate it. It was also a little intense for me. Therefore, I would rate
this film 3 out of 5 stars. It just didn’t hold my attention as much as “Harry
Potter” or “Narnia”.
Who doesn’t love movies? I don’t know about you, but I
always have. There were also times where I didn’t know what I was watching. This
was mostly when I was little.
I just saw scenes and enjoyed the characters. But did not
know the plot. When I was an older child, I started understanding the storylines
of movies. When I studied creative writing, I started pointing out plot points
(inciting incident, call-to-action, midpoint, falling action, and resolution).
Many adults will understand sarcastic or dry humor. Unfortunately,
I don’t, although I do get the inappropriate stuff, even when it’s snuck into G
and PG-rated movies. People may also point out hidden symbolisms.
What I do, though, is not only identify the plot points as
well as the main conflict and other literary elements, but I also point out
these two unique things:
1: Moments that would get you arrested in real life
Have you seen “Toy Story 2” or “Night at the Museum 3” or
even watched “Ned’s Declassified: School Survival Guide” on TV? If not, I would
not suggest reading forward—unless you
are uninterested in watching them.
So here it is. Remember in “Night at the Museum 3”, when
Lancelot went crazy and ran on stage during a live performance of “Camelot”?
Rather than calling security and having Lancelot arrested, the guy playing Arthur
just explained to him that he was just an actor and held the play as he calmly
told Lancelot to get off the stage. However, if you run on stage during a live-performance
in real life, you would get arrested. Forget about yelling at the actors and
threatening to hurt them, like Lancelot did. You could run on stage, stand there,
and say nothing and still get arrested. Just the action itself is illegal.
In “Toy Story 2”, Al steals Woody from the garage sale Andy’s
mom holds. He gets away with it. Andy’s mom doesn’t bother to call the police.
However, in real life, not only would Al have been arrested for stealing, but
so would have Andy’s mother for failing to report a crime she’d witnessed. But
if that happened, Andy and Molly would’ve been taken away by CPS and the ending
would’ve been too sad. Therefore, “Toy Story 3” may never have been made as audiences
would have complained about the ending to “Toy Story 2”.
In an episode of “Ned’s Declassified”, where students were
having the fifth graders tour the middle school, there was a scene when one of
them (not in sight) that removed Seth’s clothes. He was naked while using a plush
elephant to cover himself. Everybody else laughed. A younger kid may have done
the same. A parent may have stated that it was inappropriate and turned off the
TV. I, as an older sibling, reacted by saying, “You’d get arrested for that in
real life.” Yup, even as young as 17, I was pointing out things that would get
you arrested in real life.
Because of having to learn about the importance of believability
in prose writing, I have developed expectations too high for movies and TV
shows. I now find it strange when characters in movies do things that real people
would get arrested for, but the characters don’t. So many illegal activities
happened constantly in the movies “Monster Truck” and “Dumb and Dumber Too”,
but the characters didn’t get arrested because of plot movements or
While many say “It’s just a movie”, that can also be an
issue. Someone who doesn’t know better may imitate those actions and get
surprised when they get arrested because the characters in the film didn’t get
arrested. Then someone could try to sue the film company.
If the characters can’t get arrested for plot reasons, couldn’t
there, at least, be a disclaimer in the end credits, warning audiences not to
try those activities or else they’ll get arrested?
2: Things that would not be acceptable today
There are so many of these. I could not state them in one
post. However, I will give a few examples of movies that I don’t think would
come out today.
“A Christmas Story”
If you’ve seen this film, the kid, Ralphie, wants a bb gun
for Christmas. Obviously, in the 80’s, that was acceptable. However, today, after
so much gun violence, especially in the US, I do not believe this would be
acceptable today. No way would a child with a bb gun be appropriate.
Although rated G, there is smoking, drinking, and the use of
a dirty word, which I will not specify. Smoking wasn’t always inappropriate,
especially when people were unaware of the dangers before the 60’s. They
thought smoking was cool. And “Pinocchio” was released in 1940. That was at least
20 years before smoking-dangers were discovered. And even then, people were
resistant to the studies. I saw in a video that it was not until the 90’s when
smoking became inappropriate for young audiences. I don’t think “Pinocchio”
would be released today.
“Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer”
Just this past holiday season, this movie got tons of
criticism for it being offensive, promoting prejudice and discrimination, and
more. I was confused, so I watched the film. And I could see why people
complained. When Rudolph’s nose cover came off, revealing his red nose, the
other reindeer freaked out. Even Santa took their side (“You should be ashamed
of yourself,” Santa said to Rudolph’s dad). The elf boss gave Hermey a hard
time about being a dentist and not wanting to make toys. “You’re an elf, and
elves make toys!” the boss said. Umm… that’s elfist. Another scene is where
Rudolph, Hermey, and Yukon Cornelius arrived on the land of misfit toys. There
is a Jack-in-the-box whose name is actually Charlie. He complained that no kid
would want to play with a Charlie-in-the-box (that’s namist). Sensitivity is
growing for some reason. So I could never see “Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer”
being released today.
So that is really it for what I look for in movies. I apologize
if I seem overcritical at times. But thanks for reading.
This film must have been so hard to produce. And that is
what makes it so enjoyable. It probably involved a lot of studies behind the
mind and emotions.
There were actually going to be more emotions than the five
the film created for Riley. But that didn’t work out.
Enough said on the introduction. Let’s get down to the
First, the strengths:
1: The mind and emotion constructions
The mind is an abstract place. The creators made everything so
literal, and that must’ve been very difficult. There was the train of thought,
the core memories, islands representing Riley’s different interests and life
essentials, and, of course, the emotions: Joy, Sadness, Anger, Disgust, and
The emotions matured as Riley aged over time. When Riley was
a toddler, the emotions would react strongly to broccoli and no dessert if she
didn’t finish her dinner (which had no protein, by the way. But that’s another
By the time Riley was eleven, the emotions have matured even more. I appreciated how Joy could feel grief and pain as she was unable to make Riley happy throughout much of the film. She even cried in the “all is lost” moment. However, there is also a special feature of Riley without her internal emotions being shown. And I heard the viewer can understand why Riley can’t be happy.
Who doesn’t love Bing Bong? Or that cute little song Riley
made up as a toddler? He was such an imaginative character as well as a fun
one. I loved when he barged into Riley’s dream. But it was very sad when he
died as Joy had to continue her way back to headquarters.
3: The “Triple Dent Gum” song
Why was that song so annoying to Riley and even the bus driver
in the end credits? I found it amazing and funny. It was a great way to incorporate
4: The boy’s emotions at the end
“Girl, girl, girl.” The emotions panic like crazy in his
head. It was so hilarious. It is also realistic for boys if girls like them. Many
have been nervous about impressing girls. The animals’ emotions were funny too.
Which brings me to the flaws…
1: Why do Riley’s parents have all male or female emotions
while Riley has both?
This plot hole has been wondered so much by the general
public. However, the creators revealed that it was just for humor. I guess that’ll
2: Why do the Andersons move?
When things go well, of course conflict has to happen. However,
why did Mr. and Mrs. Anderson sell the house? Why did they move to a less-appealing
building, both unattractive on the outside and the inside? Were they unable to
afford the house in Minnesota? Did one of the parents get offered a new job in
It makes sense for Riley to be unhappy with the move. At the end, one of her parents says that they missed Minnesota (but they were the one who chose to leave). Is it supposed to remain a mystery?
3: Would a pizzeria really only serve broccoli pizza?
It’s believable for a pizzeria to only to plain cheese
pizza. But just broccoli pizza, only for plot convenience? I can’t imagine so. Also,
couldn’t Riley have just removed the broccoli from her pizza?
4: “Child runs away from home and parents comfort them after”
I don’t know why the media keeps portraying this. It’s not really
credible, let alone allowing an eleven-year-old to walk to school unsupervised
in the 2010s (which would get you in trouble with CPS). Riley also stole her
mom’s credit card to pay for a bus ticket back to Minnesota. Add that to running
away, Riley would’ve gotten the beating of her life and been severely punished
for months if this were believable. But the parents had to feel sorry just for
plot convenience. Kids, don’t try this in real life. You will most definitely
get the beating of your life as well as be grounded for several months—at least.
5: Toddler Riley has no nipples
Okay, this might be a bit much, although they show topless
Toddler Riley. And she has no nipples. When I saw this in the movie theater, I found
it strange and was thinking “Maggie Simpson has nipples”.
And that’s all. I would rate this movie 5 out of 5 stars. It must’ve been one of the hardest films for Pixar and Disney to create. I always found productions that look so challenging to make more enjoyable than those that look to easy to create.