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Opinion by Cynthia0928 posted over a year ago
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MALE STAMPS

Aladdin (Aladdin)
Aladdin is portrayed as clever, and ultimately a good-hearted person. Like most Disney male protagonists, he is a brave young man who seeks to win the affection of many other characters, which demonstrates his insecurity. He can be selfish and indignant at times, which is shown through the wishes he makes. He is not above lying and stealing, but never with evil intentions, but in order to survive. The biggest difference from the norm is that, unlike most youthful Disney heroes, he is a doer rather than a passive character
Words to describe Aladdin: clever, good-hearted, adventurous, a "street-rat", selfish, romantic, insecure, friendly.


Arthur (The Sword in the Stone)
Arthur is nicknamed "Wart", and is the main protagonist of the film. He is Disney's adaptation of legendary British leader King Arthur. Arthur is a 12-year-old orphan training to be a squire, accompanying his older foster brother Kay on a hunting trip, accidentally prevents Kay from shooting a deer. He goes to retrieve the arrow, and falls into Merlin's cottage. Merlin announces he will be his tutor, and the two return to Arthur's...
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List by Pyjamarama posted over a year ago
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Superted and Spotty's argument-Not Disney rather than British
In philosophy and logic, an argument is an attempt to persuade someone of something, by giving reasons or evidence for accepting a particular conclusion.[1][2] The general structure of an argument in a natural language is that of premises (typically in the form of propositions, statements or sentences) in support of a claim: the conclusion.[3][4][5] Many arguments can also be formulated in a formal language. An argument in a formal language shows the logical form of the natural language arguments obtained by its interpretations.

In a typical deductive argument, the premises are meant to provide a guarantee of the truth of the conclusion, while in an inductive argument, they are thought to provide reasons supporting the conclusion's probable truth.[6]. The standards for evaluating other kinds of arguments may rest on different or additional criteria than truth, however, such as the persuasiveness of so-called "indispensability claims" in transcendental arguments[7] or even the disclosure of new possibilities for thinking and acting.[8]
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Article by Cynthia0928 posted over a year ago
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Alice (Alice in Wonderland)
Alice is portrayed as being very curious. She's often seen daydreaming and gives herself advice instead of listening to the advice of others. The closest thing Alice has as a friend is Dinah, her cat, and not even she understands Alice's dreams of finding "a world of her own". Alice is well mannered, polite, courteous, mature and has an elegance and gentleness of a young woman, although once she falls into Wonderland she finds it harder and harder to maintain her composure. She is shown to be determined, but her determination is often overpowered by her temper, seeing as she doesn't give up on finding the White Rabbit until she gets frustrated, and is easily put off by rudeness.
Words to describe Alice: imaginative, dreamer, curious, polite, adventurous, bored, feisty, determined.


Amelia (Treasure Planet)
The feline first lady of the RLS Legacy is one of the strongest heroines ever seen on the silver screen. She's tough, no-nonsense, and has a vocabulary that dazzles the imagination. Her design is sleek and precise, and her British tones bequeath her character with a sterling presentation.
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