Numerous traditional and modern versions of the Cinderella story have been recreated. These stories depict people of different race and ethnicities from all over the world. Rodger’s and Hammerstein’s Cinderella can be best described as a traditional version of the story with a cultural
Cinderella waited for someone to save her from being a slave in her evil stepmother’s house. These princesses convey the message that women mostly do domestic
She transformed the pumpkin into a grand coach, the rat into a coachman, the two mice into footmen and the four grasshoppers into four stunning white horses. Next, she transformed Cinderella’s already-beautiful dress into a more exquisite dress; all blue and sparkly. Her sandals became a pair of unique glass slippers and in no time at all, she was all set for the ball. For the first time ever, she was surprisingly impressed with someone else’s efforts for her. She hurriedly got into her coach, but before the coach moved, Fairy Godmother warned her to be home by midnight.
The story is about a young girl named Cinderella whose widowed father remarries but soon dies, leaving his daughter with the evil stepmother and her two daughters. The stepmother prefers her own daughters over Cinderella and has her perform all of the house chores. While Cinderella is kind, patient, and sweet, her stepsisters are cruel and selfish. Meanwhile, across the kingdom the King decides that his son the Prince should find a suitable bride and marry and so invites every eligible maiden in the kingdom to a fancy ball. Cinderella has no appropriate dress for the ball so her friends the mice namely Jaques and Gus, and the birds help her in making one, but the evil stepsisters tear apart the dress on the evening of the ball.
So she uses that to defeat the evil and keep her baby. In Cinderella (good) now, her family was always rude (the stepsisters who were evil) to her even though she followed all the rules and did all the work she was told to do. The only person good to her was her godmother who was a mentor (based on archetype figures) because she was wise, helpful, motherly figure and she grants her with gifts. In the end the stepsisters get the bad karma because Cinderella got the kings son, and
From its onset with its first feature-length animated film, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs in 1937, Disney has grown to become a worldwide phenomenon today. But over the years, various parent groups, scholars and film critics have accused Disney for creating shallow, stereotypical princesses whose ultimate aim was to find her 'prince charming ' and live happily ever after. In her article, “What’s Wrong With Cinderella?” in the New York Times, Peggy Orenstein expresses her concern over the effect of princess figures like Cinderella on young girls ' perceptions of themselves and how they should behave (“What’s Wrong With Cinderella?”).
Fast forward to the end, they ended up a married and lived a happy life. If you read, Mask Appeal, you can recognize many things are similar to Cinderella. To begin, both Diana and Cinderella have an evil stepmother and stepsisters. Diana is forced to clean and assist her stepsisters with whatever they need. And her stepmother doesn’t like Diana at all because she feels like Diana’s father, Mr.Donato
The prince comes to find Cinderella, only to find her step-sister. The sister tries on the slipper, but would not fit, so she slices her foot. Sexton’s narrator claims, “That is the way with amputations/ They just don’t heal up like a wish” (86, 87). How the step sisters sliced parts of their foot for the prince.
They all loved living with the prince especially Snow White, but her stepmother found her and she saw that she was getting married to the prince. She went to see her at the prince’s castle to congratulate her on her marriage and to tell her she is sorry for constantly bothering her. Snow White forgave her and her and the prince lived happily ever
In particular, the story “Ashputtle”, uses the archetype of a spiritual entity who helps the individual when no one else would. Additionally, the story shows the archetype of evil being punished and the kind souls live happily ever after. So, when Ashputtle’s Stepfamily is cruel to her, she remains benevolent, which grants her a beautiful life while her stepsisters are blinded and bloody. These two archetypes were also presented in the story “Cinderella” by the fairy godmother who helps Cinderella look stunning for the ball so she and the prince can fall in love and have a happy ending. Archetypes are vital to literature because it is a symbol, term, behavior, and other things that are used for storytelling and demonstrate
“Cinderella, Inc.” by Sue and Allen Gallehugh has a great relation with the 21st Century America society. It is common today’s days that people, in especial the younger one are not opened to new opportunities or to know others more deeply. Cinderella judged her new stepmother and stepsisters even before to take the time and see if they were good persons and may be just judge them by the stereotype that all stepmothers are bad and cruel. At the same time, she tried to play the role of a victim which made her fall in depression and made severe her situation by eating too much and seating in a corner to cry out how unfortunate she was. Sadly, that is a reality in our society and everyone should be aware of it, and try to help those people that