Why we should love this cartoon of a Disney cartoon
I’ve been a bit confused lately.
There’s a lot of talk of the importance of being “realistic” in cartoons, and of the fact that the Disney characters and their “realness” have a certain appeal.
But it’s not really that important to me.
I think I like cartoons because they’re “authentic.”
As a kid, I was always drawn to the Disney universe and the Disney world was very “authenticity.”
So it’s kind of weird to me when people talk about being “authentically” Disney, because it sounds like something you would think of as “fake.”
When people talk in this kind of language, they’re usually talking about things that are very real to us, and to our children.
It’s like talking about a person or a person’s house or a place in the real world.
There is no such thing as a “real” Disney character.
I don’t think there is any real Disney.
I just like cartoons.
I love cartoons because cartoons are very “real.”
They have lots of action.
The animation is great.
I enjoy cartoons because I’m a kid.
I’m not a grown-up.
And I’m still a kid with a lot to learn.
When I was in elementary school, I watched the first “Muppets” episode.
I saw the Muppets, but they weren’t real.
They were all real people.
I remember thinking to myself, “I have a hard time imagining myself having an interaction with an actual Muppet.”
I thought of Muppet cartoons as being like the most boring kind of cartoon, and I think that was probably what I was thinking.
But I was right.
After a few episodes of Muppettes, I had a real sense of the Muppet family.
I had real friendships.
I was able to meet a lot more Muppeteers.
It was really weird to see Muppet family members, but also a lot less Muppeter, but it was fun.
And this was in the late ’90s.
I started watching more cartoons.
Nowadays, I’ve watched a lot fewer cartoons.
But that’s because there are a lot and a lot are being released.
This is an interesting time in the animation industry.
Cartooning is on the decline.
Cartoonists are getting younger and younger.
We’re seeing less and less animation produced.
We’ve been seeing less “realism” in animation.
There are so many other things going on.
And that’s why I find it weird when people say “Disney” is “fake” or that “realty” is more important than “authentity.”
What they mean is that we can’t make something “real,” because it doesn’t “feel” like “real”, because we don’t get to see the things we do see.
We don’t know what it feels like to be “real”; we don