Disney’s ‘Snow White’ Disaster

Disney's live action Snow White takes wokeness to absurd new low

How badly does the world need a woke Snow White?

Disney Corp’s original feature-length cartoon, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, an undisputed classic, holds a high place in movie history. So naturally today’s Disney decided to remake it… as a woke-fest.

Now the company is debating whether to cancel it before it’s even released: it’s that awful.

With nine box-office bombs in a row eating up the profits, you’d think they’d finally understand that America doesn’t want Far Left drivel cluttering up the movies. But no, they don’t learn. They just keep cranking out garbage.

So there’s a war on, inside the corporation–to drop another bomb, or to cut their losses and run. That’ll be another $150 million down the tubes. But if they release this Politically Correct mess, they might lose twice as much. Some of Disney’s executives want to delay the release and try to, uh, “fix” the movie. That’ll be another hundred million, please. Or worse.

Why won’t they learn? How many box-office duds can they produce before the whole shebang goes bankrupt?

But they’re stuck with their own stupid commitment to make every movie a vehicle for pushing their culture-killing ideology.

Maybe if the stockholders were to fire everybody involved in these fiascoes, they could save Disney.

Presuming there’s anything in it worth saving.

(For more details, watch this.)

6 comments on “Disney’s ‘Snow White’ Disaster

  1. Reimagining is the working word. The “geniuses” who sit around the table and think up movie plots are all on the Left, so what do you expect? Disney can handle the flops since they also own, ABC, ESPN, The History Channel, Pixar, Lucasfilm, Marvel, Touchstone Pictures, to name just a few.

    1. Yeahbut… they DON’T think up plots! They just recycle them through the Woke Machine. I really am puzzled–why can’t they stop doing that? It must be 20 years since anybody in the movie industry had an original idea.

  2. You make a great point, Lee. There have been very few original ideas in the entertainment business in this century. Occasionally something worthwhile comes out, like the movie Secondhand Lions, which was quite entertaining, but mostly its endless superhero drivel, frequently based on comic books.

    Music is much the same. Most contemporary songs I hear are unimaginative, predictable and repetitive. I haven’t bought any new music for a very long time. Occasionally, I’ll watch some contemporary Grand Old Opry clips on YouTube, and it’s just as hollow and uncreative as Pop, R&B, Rock, Rap, etc. It’s all pretty much cookie cutter nonsense.

    At this point, many people under 40 don’t even know that anything else exists. I played Boz Skaggs’ Lowdown for a young, and quite capable musician, and he was fascinated by the complexity of the drum part, and he well should have been; it’s astounding. I used to scoff at what is now called Classic Rock, but the songs that have endured from the ‘70s reveal a lot of great musicianship … and we used to listen to it for free, on a simple AM radio.

    1. Some members of Congress are trying to save the AM car radio–which the Pro-Choice crowd wants to take away from us.

    2. AM, broadcast band is a wonderful tool. We should not abandon that, in haste.

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