In Cinderella, Lady Tremaine was harsh towards her own stepdaughter. Not only was Lady Tremaine in a pugnacious relationship with Cinderella, so were the evil stepsisters. The stepsisters constantly wanted to perform better than Cinderella at everything. When Lady Tremaine disregards Cinderella’s desire to attend the ball, she takes her stepsisters in place of her. This caused the failure of Lady Tremaine and the stepsisters to create a familial relationship with Cinderella.
Back at the Palace, the Grand Duke awakens the King regarding what has happened. At first incensed that the maiden his son danced with has gotten away, the Duke claims that his son still wants to find and marry her. With the glass slipper the only clue, the King sets the Duke on a mission to have the slipper tried on every girl in the Kingdom, setting the Duke to task before the sun rises! The next morning, Cinderella 's Stepmother quickly demands she help her daughters immediately. The two Stepsisters are slow to wake up, when the Stepmother tells of the proclamation, and how the girl that was seen dancing with the Prince is being searched for.
The purpose of disguise or enchantment in fairy tales is so someone can enter into a marriage that they wouldn 't normally enter into, usually with someone who is included in a different social class. Cinderella was of a completely different social class than the prince, but with disguise and enchantment, she won over the prince with her beauty, and he did not even know the girl she was
"Bibbidi-bobbidi-boo!" said the Fairy Godmother, waving her wand again. Cinderella was now wearing a beautiful gown and sparkling glass slippers. But all of this came with a warning: When the clock struck midnight, the magic spell would wear off! At the ball, Prince Charming couldn't take his eyes off Cinderella.
Who does not know the story of Cinderella? Cinderella is a mistreated girl who wants to go to a ball but cannot. Later on her wishes are soon granted by her magnificent Fairy God-Mother. Majority of us as Americans known this version of the story, but there are many others of different cultures that have been told. The version of Cinderella that most Americans are familiar with is the French Cinderella.
During a royal ball where Catherine is expected to receive the Kings marriage proposal, she meets the mysterious and handsome Jest. Fear of offending the King and angering her parents, she and Jest enter a secretive courtship. Sadly, Catherine has a fate that she would not be able to avoid, but she is determined to choose her own destiny. But, in a land thriving with magic, madness, and monsters, fate has other plans. One
Nonetheless, the makeover films lessen the conflict of social class and women’s inequality in the original theatre version and stress magnificent scenes and costumes to attract audiences, which make Eliza lose herself and become a kind of Cinderella. First of all, Pygmalion and My Fair Lady (1964), and Cinderella’s have similar plots because Eliza and Cinderella have similar life experience. They have poor life situations and stay in the lower class in the society. Eliza is a street flower seller and a working-class. Eliza’s mother is dead and her father does not care about her.
Disney inspired fairy tales have a certain universality, everything is romanticized and there usually is an evil antagonist making situations worse. In Disney’s Enchanted, Giselle the protagonist is the typical gender stereotyped fairy tale princess. She is a cartoon character in a fictitious place called Andalasia, who later turns into a real woman in New York City after getting pushed into a magic well. This happened because Giselle’s prince’s evil step mother Narissa thought Giselle is marrying the prince to get Narissa dethroned. Similarly, in Sleeping Beauty, Aurora a passive, beautiful princess is cursed to fall into a deep slumber when she is pricked by the spinning needle.
Disneyfication is based upon the ideals of the Walt Disney Corporation that were presented in the time leading up to the Renaissance of the late 1980s. These films all present women as damsels in distress left waiting for a man to come save them. Even movies that are not about Princesses, like The Aristocats, perpetuate this idea within their plots, and it is about cats. Disneyfied communities expect women to emulate Snow White and Cinderella, to be quiet and docile, and to work hard only in the house while the men do all of the real work. Even when Disney began to feature strong women who could kind of save themselves, like Jasmine, Esmeralda, and Megara, Disneyfied societies clung onto the misogynistic ideals of the past.
The prince saw her and immediately fell in love so he harbored her by his side the whole time. When it was time to dance he declared to whoever asked Cinderella to dance “She is my dance partner” (“Cinderella”) and when it was time to eat he sat by her and never ate instead he just gazed at her beauty. When Cinderella realized that it was almost time to go she had to escape from the prince’s clutch and get home, so, she ran from him behind the house into the garden house. He waited for her father to come and said to him “The unknown girl has eluded me, and I believe she has climbed up that pear tree.” (“Cinderella”). The father thought “Could it be Cinderella?” (“Cinderella”).