5 CARTOONS THAT LOOK DIFFERENT IN OTHER COUNTRIES
On the last decades, the art of computer animated films is getting better and better. Animated films are more beautiful, more complicated and of a higher quality. Nowadays, each little detail is important: some of you probably remember the famous headphone mistake that was so commented on the internet a couple of years ago and it was finally done right! But in several countries, some famous scenes from different animated films look quite different from the way they look in other countries. You might not know this, but people working in animated films love their work and their audience, and sometimes change their films to include some important aspects for this or that culture. So, here are 5 animated films that look different in other countries.
Okay, I loved this video. on the Things and ms mojo you will see a 12 minute video that's 99% filler. This gets to the point and doesn't spend forever droning on and on about mangoes or something. This was good. liked.
Actually the Hockey scene in Inside Out was the original while the soccer scene was the one that isn't. Hence why Riley is into playing Hockey in the film. Also Riley wasn't the one imagining a hockey/soccer game, it was her father.
Sechskies Eun Ji Won and rookie singers Lee Soo Hyun and Kim Eun Bi performed the third OST single titled "Love Song". The rookies, who are both training to debut in HYWY Entertainments girl group HYWY Girls, joined the veteran to sing about falling in love with an unlikely person. The rhythmic medium temp track is the perfect tune to make your spring days even brighter.
As a child, there was a portrait in our family home in Paris that I always loved. Today, it’s known as Maya with Doll – but to me it was just a portrait of my mother, albeit a remarkable one. “Your grandfather was a painter,” she would say, whenever the subject of the canvas, one of many that hung around the house, came up in discussion. It was only when I began school, and whispers about my heritage started to follow me, that I realised what an understatement that was. My grandfather was far more than a painter. He was the defining figure of 20th-century art – and, as I would learn later from years of academic study, a true genius. It was a revelation that would shape the course of my life in many ways. When Picasso died – in 1973, the year before I was born – he left behind 45,000 works, not to mention personal objects and correspondence.