August 1st, 2023 | STEVE PARKER

Disney Is Failing And That's A Good Thing

A return to wholesome entertainment could still happen, but not until they've learned.
It's about time someone talked some sense about those goddamn Disney movies. Let's get one thing straight, folks: those movies are nothing but a bunch of fairy tales designed to brainwash generations of people into believing in some fucking fairy tale, where the good guys always win and happy endings spell the end of our struggles. Come on, have you ever stopped to think about the message these movies are sending? It's all bullshit. It's all about conditioning people to accept a world where everything is perfect and everyone lives happily ever after. But let's be real, that's not how the world works.
Take The Lion King for instance. Jesus Christ, what a load of nonsense. A king is killed and his son takes over and becomes the king—with barely a hint of a power vacuum. And guess what? Everything is perfect from then on. The animals all live in harmony and the lions rule over the jungle. There is only one potential usurper who is quickly and easily defeated. Grown-ups know that's not how the world works. If they don't, adulthood teaches them very quickly. In the real world, when an emperor dies, shit gets real fucked up. Power struggles and wars break out and everything goes to shit for a while.
Don't even get me started on Aladdin. That movie is nothing but a load of propaganda designed to make people accept the status quo. It's all about the prince getting the girl and living happily ever after. In the real world, things are not that simple. People don't just fall in love and live happily ever after. It takes work, and it takes time. And even then, things don't always work out.
Cinderella is a classic Disney movie that teaches kids that if you are kind and pure of heart, you will be rewarded with a happy ending. The story follows Cinderella, a beautiful young woman who is mistreated by her wicked stepmother and stepsisters. Despite her hardships, Cinderella remains kind and pure of heart, and her good nature is rewarded when she is invited to the royal ball and meets the handsome prince. In the end, Cinderella and the prince live happily ever after, and the evil stepmother and stepsisters are punished for their wickedness.
While the message of Cinderella is meant to be uplifting and inspiring, it also teaches a dangerous and false lesson. It suggests that if you are kind and pure of heart, you will always be rewarded and that those who are wicked and cruel will always be punished. Life is much more complex than this, and there are no guarantees that good will always triumph over evil.
The Little Mermaid presents a misleading and unrealistic view of the world. It suggests that true love is enough to overcome any obstacle and that those who are willing to make sacrifices and take risks will always be rewarded. In reality, true love can be difficult to find and even when we find it, it may not always be enough to overcome the challenges and obstacles that life presents. By presenting a simplistic and idealistic view of love and relationships, The Little Mermaid does a real disservice to its young audience and fails to prepare them for the complexities and realities of love and romance.
Disney stories always end with a happy ending. Once the prince marries his love and defeats the monster, the story simply ends. All struggles, from then on, cease.
That's not all, friends. Disney movies also teach us that the good guys always win. In the real world, the good guys don't always win. Sometimes, the bad guys win and that's just the way it is. It's like these movies are trying to brainwash us into thinking that the world is a perfect place where everything works out in the end and that deep down, everyone is looking to do the right thing—and if they do, they are rewarded with happiness and worship. It's almost like these movies are setting up false expectations in our children to keep them unfulfilled, so that studios and corporations can fill their voids with more nonsense and meaningless entertainment.
We should be teaching and preparing our kids for reality, not deluding them with false expectations.
Let's not be fooled by Disney movies. They may be entertaining, but they are not a reflection of the real world. We need to understand that life is tough and that sometimes things don't work out the way we want them to. But that's okay. We can still find happiness and fulfillment in the face of adversity. We don't need to create more voids inside our children for corporations to fill.
We don't need Disney, which is why its failures should please us.

Horrible Movies, Tanking Ticket Sales, Thinning Subscriptions

The last few major Disney masterpieces to hit theatres cost the company more than $900 million in losses. Ticket sales for Disney theme parks have plummeted by half and the company's newly minted streaming service is shedding subscribers.
To offset these losses, Disney is cutting 7,000 jobs.
Movies with more representation for LGBTQ, like Lightyear, and films that rearranged the genetic and racial makeup of classic characters, like Little Mermaid, have failed miserably at the box office. Those two films were heavy failures from the 2022 and 2023 seasons that have irreversibly damaged the Disney brand. The company's other 2023 flops include Elemental and Antman And The Wasp: Quantumania.

The Turnaround

The possibility that Disney could turn itself around is not far off. With plummeting revenues and miserable box office sales, it could only be a matter of time before the company's chiefs decide to change course. It has happened before and it could very well happen again.
With their latest disaster in production, too late to halt, Snow White could be the company's final foray into the world of idiocy. By blocking the employment of seven Hollywood dwarves, replacing their jobs with normal sized men, Disney's hypocritical attempts to be inclusive and anti-prejudiced may finally flip the script.
We may see a new CEO and investors tipping the scales toward a more old-fashioned approach to storytelling. Perhaps the one that made Disney successful in the beginning. A return to good, wholesome and non-ideological entertainment might be in store at Disney a lot sooner than we expect.



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