How did the "redness" animation with the help of the red panda and maturity conquer the hearts of the audience?
Pixar's new animation, cleverly named "Turning Red", tells the story of an eighth-grade 13-year-old girl named Milin Lee (Rosalie Chiang) who She has to deal with a terrible family secret on the eve of puberty; When he experiences intense emotions, he turns into a furry and giant red panda. However, he has to come to terms with the shame of puberty, his strict mother, and his secret interest in the opposite sex, and make every effort to control and keep the horned giant and the red tail inside.
Pixar and Disney have a special skill in capturing the hearts of the audience, and it is obvious that their collaboration with the second object of director "Bao" and one of the inventors of "Inside Out" will end in an important effect such as redness. This film asks children and adults to think about their inner magic and embrace it instead of suffocating it.
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The story of blushing takes place in the early 2000s and is surprisingly nostalgic for many audiences; From Y2K fashion and Tamaguchi toys to the famous Dastiniz Child group and VHS cameras. Link it all to the Chinatown in the heart of Toronto for an immersive animation that, at times, is as vivid and dynamic as a documentary. Undoubtedly, the most fascinating part of the film is the translation of a teenager's lively mind and the process of activating his imagination.
May successfully hides his interest in the opposite sex from his strict mother. On the other hand, in a forest called a middle school, the slightest problem for a girl of puberty can be considered a full-blown storm and it can be the most difficult task in the world to deal with.
"When I get emotional, all I do is think about the people I love the most in the world," says the solution to controlling the red panda. Of course, contrary to his mother's imagination, May does not imagine his family, but his mind and that of his other friends are full of images of a boyish pop group called "4 Cities", and in fact, it is his friends' imagination that calms him down a bit!
Red, like many of Pixar's works, tells the story of children seeking independence, challenging parents, and finding They are a new path in their lives. These narratives deal with issues such as puberty, but reddening may be considered Pixar's first film, which shamelessly and directly refers to girls' puberty and menstruation.
Another key point of the animation is its focus on the generation gap. Is. May family members are close to each other and care about each other, but on the other hand, the film shows what a deep and troublesome rift can form between misguided mothers and misunderstood children. In many moments of the film, family dynamics are explored and sometimes the plot seems too limited, but as the story progresses we realize that these sub-stories actually form the fabric of redness and show How humans change. They accept.
Pixar is taking an important step by reddening Asian representation and creating racial diversity in general, and to make up for lost time to some extent. On this account, the film joins the cast of recent Disney works such as "Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings" and "Eternals" with Asian actors.
- Source: csmonitor