The Father Of The Bride Film Analysis

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The film debuted in 1991 and was the remake version of the original with the same title in 1950. It portrays the hardships George Banks (played by Steve Martin) has to encounter as he learns that his little daughter, 22-year-old Annie, is soon to get married. Annie returns home after studying abroad to announce that she has engaged to an independent communications consultant, Bryan MacKenzie, even though they have only known each other and felt in love for three months. George is baffled by the fact his daughter no longer considers him her super hero and will presumably leave him for the love of her life. He is strongly against the wedding as he does not want to lose his beloved Annie to whom he has never met before. However, by the end of the movie, the father has to accept the fact that his little girl is now a grown-up, and eventually has to settle down. George learns his lesson that if he wants his daughter to be truly happy, he must let her go. Overall, this movie reaffirms the commitment to traditional family values in probably the cutest, sweetest and funniest way possible.
The Father of the Bride constructively demonstrates images of American people, along with their identity and attitude. But to deeply understanding about the aforementioned terms, their meanings should be
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The film The Father of the Bride is a genuine glimpse of American people, their identity and attitude by the way it illustrates a traditional Western wedding. Furthermore, audiences can also notice a social awareness of women’s identity and their roles in the family – the character Annie Banks shows a great feminine power of an independent woman; as well as her mother, Nina Banks, who usually calms George’s and coaxes him on his journey to maturity; and together, Nina and Annie handle everything to prepare for a romantic and beautiful yet fancy white
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