The emperors new groove vs the road to el dorado

Duration: 9min 47sec Views: 886 Submitted: 27.04.2021
Category: Cuckold
Hello everyone, chiphead99 here to talk about the similarities between two movies that I love. I was originally going to talk about "A Bug's Life" and "Antz", but someone else got that first, so I will be talking about other movies. The plots of both films mostly takes place in South American cultures to civilizations long gone. The movies take place around the same time periods as well, around the 's or so.

RAW FEED: Reel vs. Reel: The Road to El Dorado vs. The Emperor’s New Groove

Movie Comparison: The Emperor's New Groove () vs. The Road to El Dorado ()

History is often complicated by nostalgia. The prevalence of meme culture within online discourse accentuates the inextricable relationship between the two, particularly when enough distance has occurred for a media text to resurge in popularity. Celebrating their twentieth anniversaries, these films from Disney and Dreamworks, respectively, emerged in a landscape where mainstream American animated films faced a crisis of identity following the end of the Disney Renaissance era. Indeed, it is the eschewing of cultural-historical verisimilitude which makes the transfiguration of these films into reaction GIFs seem like a foregone conclusion. As noted, New Groove and El Dorado have a surprising amount in common.

Movie Comparison: The Emperor's New Groove (2000) vs. The Road to El Dorado (2000)

The 40th animated film produced by the studio , it was directed by Mark Dindal , from a screenplay by David Reynolds and a story by Chris Williams and Dindal. Set in an Incan empire, The Emperor's New Groove follows young and self-centered Emperor Kuzco , who is transformed into a llama by his ex-advisor, Yzma. For the emperor to change back into a human, he trusts a village leader, Pacha , who escorts him back to the palace. Development began in , when the film was conceived as a musical epic titled Kingdom of the Sun. Following his directorial debut with The Lion King , Roger Allers recruited English musician Sting to compose several songs for the film.
Both movies guide their audience to the mythical territories of South America and introduce them to their native inhabitants. Representing a different yet parallel cultural context is always a great challenge and a wide opportunity to present new guiding principles and ideologies, especially when it is taken into consideration that the story-tellers are the leading animation studios of the United States. Annalee R.