She's Dating the Gangster () - IMDb
After one week online the "Alive" lyric video has attracted million views. curated by the folks at Fake Shore Drive, Scoremore, Sub Pop and Afropunk. .. Trevi's career began in when she was a member of the girl group . West Coast gangsta rap artist The Game has released his follow up to The. Athena Dizon plays a trick on campus heartthrob and bad boy, gangster, Kenji de los Reyes. Setting up an arrangement to pretend as lovers-to make his ex. dated in our social climate as those in a Victorian novel. The important message English aristocracy, and she insists on being called Lady Smith. "And as for.
It Zigzags this trope, because while the song averts it it clearly says the good, understandable phrase "Your private parts belong only to you. If someone asks to see, just tell them no. DiC tried to shoehorn an Aesop to the end of every episode whether it fit or not.
A favorite was " Queen Beryl did a bad thing when she destroyed the Moon Kingdom and you will destroy Earth too if you pollute! The anime introduced the character of Paul as Ash's main rival during the seasons set in Sinnoh. Paul and Ash had frequent disagreements, only to have other characters lecture Ash about how they should try to overlook their differences, because everyone is different and has their own ways of doing things which should be respected.
This is why the "Fighting is wrong! The First Movie fell flat. The Japanese version had a completely different aesop, that the circumstances of one's birth don't make them any more or less important than someone else.
Comics Parodied in The Doom Comic with a Green Aesop about safe disposal of radioactive waste, only for him to stop halfway through to notice something worse: For the record, the story is entirely about the marine's hunt for his beloved BFG. Many Chick Tracts try extremely hard to convince the reader that various aspects of society are evil or even demonic in origin, but are undermined by the author's complete ignorance of just about every topic he considers unbiblical.
So, where is this education we're supposed to get? The demon in question was established to be merely a consequence of the misery in the area, which was caused by far more complex causes, but it was very very easy to interpret the story as "Africa's ills are caused by an ancient demon".
At least Marvel gave the proceeds of the comic to charity. In retrospect, Mikhail Rasputin's quasi-introduction falls into this category by Fridge Logic — Peter Corbeau compares his death to the real-life Apollo 1 fire Addressing real-life disasters is hard in a comic that's so big on bringing people Back from the Dead.
Serenity not that one - it was supposed to be a story of a bad girl finding about the wonders of God's love and becoming a better person in the process. The way it was handled makes most people see it as a depressing story about a lonely girl who only wanted to have friends getting subjected to emotional harassment and manipulation by a bunch of Christian zealots until she turns into a brainwashed drone.
Which is all very well and good, but many reviewers and critics such as several members of the discussion here pointed out that it's pretty clear that Alan Moore also has little to no idea or interest in what's actually going on in twenty-first century popular culture and fiction. Moore himself has been vocal about his lack of engagement with a lot of central elements of modern popular culture such as the Internet and contemporary cinema ; accordingly, unlike previous volumes of the series, there are few direct references to contemporary culture and fiction, and many of those that are present are inaccurate, questionable or still somewhat outdated as in hailing from or being more relevant to the s or early s than the s.
This means that for many readers the work is less of the searing indictment of contemporary fiction and culture it was intended to be, and more of Alan Moore coming off as a bit of a Grumpy Old Man complaining about things he doesn't really understand or care about.
Civil War attempted to depict a Grey and Gray Morality conflict over a Super Registration Actbut did so in a setting that had always universally held the opinion that such things were unambiguously bad. Further, Mark Millar and Marvel editorial's intention was to portray both sides making good points in the argument but ultimately come down with the Pro-Registration side winning, depicting them as the more reasonable side.
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Yet they also had the Pro-Regs doing monstrous things like throwing people into the Negative Zone or threatening heroes into compliance over the Pro-Reg laws, despite the fact that the law hadn't so much as been written yet. So we're supposed to root for them as they commit horrible crimes and prove the Anti-Reg's argument about the SHRA being fascist?
Compounding this was the fact that many of the writers disagreed about which side was supposed to be right, leading to loads of Armed with Canon fights.
One book would have Iron Man stopping an extremist Anti-Reg vigilante, only for another to have him casually imprisoning innocent people in the Negative Zone.
Fantastic was given three different reasons for being on the Pro-Reg side, necessary because Mark Millar made him pro-Reg despite vehemently opposing this back in older Fantastic Four comics. The overall sense of the plot is that nobody really knew how to handle it. The " Equestria Girls Holiday Special " tackles the subject of cyber-bullying. The attempt to treat this a serious issue with lasting consequences falls apart when everything's Easily Forgiven as par for the franchise, with consequences mentioned but otherwise ignored in the Happy Ending.
Also, the irresponsibility of the students never questioning that Sunset Shimmer had nothing gain from what she was framed for, never taking it up with facultyand their asking for more causing it to go on as long as it did causing much of the misery is never addressed, unlike the episode it was based off of. It also had little to do with the holidays. Friends Forever 14 tackles the very touchy concept of racism and discrimination using ponies and dragons, with the author claiming it was in response to Dragon Quest which he felt implied Spike had to "change his race to be decent".
The writer's intended message AND the racism aesop crash dead on arrival as the story's "discrimination" involves a town smaller peaceful dragons that have given up their "violent migratory ways" to live in peace with ponies and are now being investigated by the police for alleged arson: It also had very little to do about Spike and Princess Luna's friendship.
A forgiving criticism of the controversial " Hydra Cap " storyline in Secret Empire, in which Captain America is revealed to be a secret fascist, is that any book intended by its creator to be an 'apolitical' story focusing on giving Cap a fall and a redemption arc will struggle to say anything intelligent about fascism.
Instead of being a storyline about how even reasonable people can be seduced by hate, it is instead only written as a standard " hero seemingly turns evil " comic book plot, with Cap doing unforgivable things for shock value.
The vagueness of the book on what Hydra actually believes is nullified by the extensive Putting on the Reich imagery, and, as Captain America was created by two Jewish men to promote their anti-Nazi views, many fans find the idea of Cap sieg-heiling to be abhorrent Canon Defilement even if it was in a less superficial storyline.
Many other plot details like having Scarlet Witch, a Romani, join the fascistsand the accidental white supremacist imagery created by having Fash-Cap wielding Mjolnir Thor's Hammer being a symbol used by many real-world hate groupscombine to give the impression that the writers are just too clueless about the subject to talk sensitively about an ideology that, within living memory, killed millions of people.
It's an abortion-themed comic based on Zootopia. The comic itself also doesn't portray the issue particularly well. Films — Animated Cars: It was about slowing down to appreciate natural beauty instead of rushing through life and missing what's important. It'd be pretty hypocritical to have a film starring anthropomorphic avatars of one of the biggest consumers of fossil fuels on the planet preaching this kind of message, after all.
The sequelon the other hand Tow Mater totally embarrasses the snot out of Lightning McQueen by acting like a dumb hick, and the moral they were trying to deliver is "Accept your friends as they are". The moral that lots of people came away with is "Don't ever bother to try to better yourself, not even temporarily.
Don't ever act according to your environment. Dirty and uncultured is the way to go. Except the past in question was never there in the first place. Simba didn't kill Mufasa, he was framed for it in a way that made him believe he was responsible.
A message about confronting your guilt obviously doesn't work well without any guilt to confront. Doubles as Broken Aesop as well, since when he actually tries to confront it, the past wins. Song of the South is mostly infamous for its Values Dissonancebut even outside this the Br'er Rabbit segments have a couple of morals that can come across as extremely weird: The first segment has Br'er Rabbit leaving his home in the briar patch, because the old place has brought him "nothin' but trouble.
The moral, of course, is that you can't run away from trouble because there's no such thing as a place where no trouble exists, with a dash of "There's no place like home" — but the way things are played out, it comes across more like "it's wrong to want a better life for yourself" and "if you go out in the world to seek your fortune or better your life situation, you should give up and run back home at the first sign of trouble.
People don't usually want smartphones that be themselves, they want phones that promptly follow their commands at all times.
Thus, the movie presents an environment where it makes sense for Smiler to want Gene deleted for a relatively small transgression. And yet the movie never truly calls out this system based entirely around serving an owner, despite the fact that the Emojis were momentarily deleted. Also, a film filled with constant Product Placement is a terrible way to get across social commentary about smartphones.
Planes commits the same mistake by having the main character embrace who he truly wants to be in a world of anthropomorphized vehicles, where everyone is created for a very specific purpose.
The Last Rainforest runs into this if one thinks about it enough. The Big Bad isn't the humans who are destroying the rainforest, but Hexxus, an ancient demon of pollution who is freed from his prison in a tree and proceeds to destroy the land around himself.
Likewise, it is the fairies' magic, not any environmentalist effort on the part of the humans, that ultimately defeats him. This has the unintentional effect of making film's message seem to be "Pollution is caused by magic demons, and only more magic can stop it. Barbie Video Game Hero 's message is that you shouldn't let yourself feel confined to one path and think outside the box. This is all well and good in general and for Barbie, who gets the means to basically code a whole new game from the inside by the end of it.
In real video games To do otherwise is going outside the rules of the game, and going outside the rules of a game is cheating, which is not such a good message for a kids' movie to have. The ending of The Christmas Tree promptly shoehorns in "You always win when you are good" as the moral of the tale Mrs. Putting aside the idea that you will eventually get what you want if you're a good person, in the story's context it makes no sense because the story was resolved by a Deus ex Machina courtesy of Santa striking Mrs.
Can she truly have been said to have learned anything when her reformation is probably due to brain damage from being electrocuted? Films — Live-Action The Garbage Pail Kids Movie was an attempt to turn a line of trading cards — which were deliberately intended to be violent and thoroughly disgusting — into an Aesop about appreciating those who look different. It worked out about as well as you'd expect throwing An Aesop into a film based on Garbage Pail Kids would be.
Bonus points for it being a Broken Aesop: Reefer Madness failed so badly at its intended message that it's used as a strawman by people lobbying to legalize marijuana. Though then again, it might not have been the best idea to start the film by giving detailed instructions on how to make and even smuggle joints.
And even then, the film was simply using said message as an excuse to show behavior that wouldn't otherwise pass The Hays Code. The whole notion of freeing an animal who was forcefully taken out of his environment and separated from his family to live a life in captivity doesn't exactly work out too well when one remembers that this film could only have been made possible by using an animal who actually was forcefully taken out of his environment and forced to live a life in captivity.
An attempt was made to avert this by actually freeing Keiko, the whale who played Willy, but as one could expect out of a nearly-thirty-year-old whale that had been in captivity since three years old, Keiko kept trying to associate with humans, eventually catching pneumonia and beaching himself.
Pretty much all of the characters in Bratzare stereotypes of some form or another, which is hardly promoting individuality as the film seems to want to do. Crossroadsthe Britney Spears vanity projectspends most of its time getting the protagonists into situations that a PG pop star vehicle aimed at tweenage girls just could not possibly handle, most of them relating to the consequences of sex, which the plot has to dodge to keep everything audience-appropriate. It's Your Decision is supposed to have "Rock music will lead you down a life of sin if you don't reject it and accept Jesus Christ as your lord and savior" as an Aesop.
It might've done an adequate job When he reviewed it on DVD-R HellBrad Jones saw it more as the story of fundamental Christianity destroying a young man's life and alienating him from everyone and everything he loved. Because of television content standards, the most the movie can actually show of the teenage main character's internet pornography addiction are pictures of scantily clad womenrather than any form of hardcore pornography featured on websites like Brazzers or Bangbros.
This in turn undermines the film's message, since if something that mild is all it takes for him to spin out of control, it becomes questionable whether the kid either has psychological problems already or if his mother's overreaction had something to do with it.
A segment in the film The F. Story tries to show why the Ku Klux Klan are bad and botches it by turning them into very superficial villains.
According to the film, the Klan were bad guys because they broke the law they're lumped in with gangsters and other enemies of American law and order ; their racism is never mentioned at all, and their Antisemitism is touched upon as timidly as possible they're shown ransacking a Jewish household and knocking over a menorah, but the word "Jew" is never uttered and the narrator merely mentions that the Klan had contempt for "ancient rituals".
The Klan's biggest crime in the film - the one for which they end up getting punished - is attempting to murder a white and presumably Christian liberal journalist who condemns them in his newspaper editorials. Even kids who watch this movie will understand that the KKK are bad; problem is, they'll think it's because they're a gang of bullying ghosts. The infamous remake of The Wicker Manaccording to the director, was meant as a feminist treatise told through a Persecution Flip.
His supposed intention was to show what patriarchal values would be like if reversed. The actual result is a bizarre movie about a bunch of insane women torturing Nicolas Cage with bees. One gets the sense that the director didn't really understand the subject matter. The concept of tackling sexism in a Wicker Man remake is an odd one in and of itself; the original film was about a religious cult, not the psychotic misandrists the remake depicts.
The Life of David Gale is very clearly against the death penalty, by trying to show that an innocent person can get executed. The problem is that rather than showing someone who's a victim of circumstances or a frame-up, which would perfectly demonstrate its point, it shows the victim trying to prove that innocent people can get executed by framing himself for a crime he didn't commit, in the hopes that he will be exonerated and the death penalty will be abolished after he's wrongly executed.
Interestingly, the film does seem to be at least somewhat aware of how clueless this looks; the whole plot comes about partly because the governor in the film made a statement that he would call a moratorium on further capital punishment if anyone were ever wrongfully executed, but once this actually does happen, he refuses to do so because the state can't be held accountable for someone else plotting to deliberately kill themselves.
They Live is an allegory for the evils of unchecked Capitalism and Reaganomics, depicting the rich and powerful, as well as members of the police force, as alien invaders infiltrating and subverting our society. Unfortunately, since aliens are, by definition, outsiders, many Neo-Nazis took this movie as a validation of their beliefs that Jews were running a secret cabal to brainwash societymuch to John Carpenter's chagrin.
The makers of The Butterfly Effect seem to have gone for an Aesop about the importance of coming to terms with your past, implying that it's inherently misguided to wish for a different life than the one you have.
So, what we're really given is a case of Never My Fault by nearly everyone except Ash. The Trubbish episode had a teacher trying to get rid of a Trubbish, which is a living garbage bag.SHE'S DATING THE GANGSTER in 10 MINUTES! - Starring Kathryn Bernardo and Daniel Padilla
The kids in her class scream and disobey their teacher because they want to keep it. We're supposed to see Daniella as a mean, stubborn teacher who wasn't listening to their concerns. But the kids just demanded they get their way, and Daniella was concerned about the kids playing with living garbage that spat out toxic fumes.
This sends the message that one must work hard in order to achieve his goals. An episode of the Naisho OVA ends with Seki-sensei chewing out the anchor leg of her room's opponents in a swimming relay for not trying as hard as Aiko. One, the opponents won that race, and two, after all her hard practicing, Aiko didn't even compete. Majin Tantei Nougami Neuro ep. The hypocrisy is that this is delivered in reaction to the antics of possibly the most xenophobic and offensive depiction of an American in anime since However, a later chapter reveals that the American had been the first test subject of the electronic drug, which exaggerates something a person likes in order to warp them into psychotic killers, making the Eagleland stereotype something of an Exploited Trope.
If Yako and the others possibly even the readers hadn't been blinded by the stereotype of Americans, they likely would have realized that something was wrong much sooner. So, don't let yourself be blinded by negative stereotypes, kids.
If you do, an evil computer will take over the world. Arika succeeds in her quest to become an Otome not because of the purity of her dream, but because she's the daughter of Lena Sayers and so the authorities first and foremost, Natsuki are willing to bend the rules for her. And she's a powerful Otome for the same reason: GX states repeatedly that having fun at a game is more important than who wins and who loses. Judai, the main character, very nearly wins every time, and many of his duels have nothing at stake, so it's not as though he couldn't afford a few black marks on his record.
It's even worse when you take into account how much importance the card game is given in-universe; the same level as friggin politics and economics. This is eventually deconstructed and becomes the driving point of the plot, with Judai realizing how broken his Aesop is after the duels stop being fun, the stakes are increased, and that he wins all the time regardless. Amu Hinamori, lead Magical Girl in Shugo Charaspends most of her filler episodes telling other children a number of different aesops, usually variations on "you're great just the way you are", but Amu herself can't grasp these lessons when they apply to herself.
In an episode of Wedding Peachthe message is that no matter if you are fat or thin, true beauty comes from within. Only, there is a student, Yukiko, whose boyfriend dumps her when she has been turned fat by the Villain of the Weekbut takes her back when she is restored to her former, slim self. It's notorious for ridiculous morals that have nothing to do with the episode.
In one particular episode, Serena is distraught over Molly's infatuation with Nephlyte, the villain of the current arc. Serena attempts to convey this by blurting out a bunch of nonsense at her, and then running away to avoid talking about her personal life. Molly then goes on to steal a priceless gem from her mother's jewelry store at Nephlyte's request and is creepily seduced away from her normal behavior as Nephlyte, being around twice her age, easily manipulates her.
When the Sailor Scouts confront them both in a park and attack Nephlyte, Molly attempts to protect him by throwing herself in front of Sailor Moon's tiara.
When another monster appears, Nephlyte protects Molly from it, and she passes out. Nephlyte teleports away, gloating about how he's one step away from basically destroying humanity.
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To wish upon a star that Nephlyte will conquer the bitterness in his heart. She watches her friend get coerced into sneaking out at night, lying, and stealing from her mother by an abusive older boyfriend, and her solution to seeing how much her friend cares for said abusive boyfriend is to pray that he gets better. That on its own would not be so awful, if difficult to deal withexcept that the Aesop we're handed at the end of the episode is that it's important to talk to your friends if they're doing something dangerous-- just like it was important to tell Molly the truth about Nephlyte.
In one episode of Ai to Yuuki no Pig Girl Tonde Buurin Karin once got a demo of the Magical Girl form she wished for to try for one day, however she failed solving a dangerous situation making her deliberately become Buurin again to do that.
While this was probably meant as a "maybe what you already have is better than you think" but is broken since her demo did not possess any super powers aside flight making it pretty much useless as a super form. Gundam suffers from this a bit: The running theme of the entire franchise is " War Is Hell ", but it demonstrates this by having giant, awesome battles between slick, badass Humongous Mechaand often the "Hell" aspect only comes from people dying, sometimes in ludicrously tragic ways see: Victory Gundammaking the lesson look like "War is awesome, it's dying that sucks.
Several characters comment on the blatant hypocrisy, and the heroes themselves wonder what the hell they're doing. Turns out it's part of a larger plan, to unite humanity against a common enemy.
One episode of Keroro Gunsou has the moral of "Treating building Gunpla models Or anything else as Serious Business is bad", which is fine in theory, but it ends coming as "Not putting any effort whatsoever at all on doing things is perfectly acceptable if you're having fun", which is For once, the Golden Mean Fallacy is right: Put some effort on doing things, but don't yell at others for making a simple mistake.
Thankfully, Aesop Amnesia saves the day. The brother wanted to be a Shadow Wielder like the main characters, while the sister hated them. They're then attacked by bandits, and Shu decides not to fight in order to teach the kid that fighting isn't always the answer. This is broken because not only does Shu get the crap beaten out of him, but also because in the end of the episode he goes back and beats up the bandits after the sister tells him that she doesn't hate all Shadow Wielders anymore.
Later, when PCP doesn't get an anime, Takagi considers illustrating Shiratori's manga while Mashiro, despite being uncomfortable with the idea, doesn't mention it to Takagi. At the same time, Miyoshi and Azuki never hear that there won't be an anime until Takagi inadvertently mentions it in Miyoshi's presence, and the conflict is mainly between Takagi and Mashiro mainly because of their conflicting goals; as Mashiro realizes, PCP would help Takagi earn a living as a mangaka, while it does not put Mashiro any closer to fulfilling his promisenot between them and their girlfriends.
The Prince of Tennis: The theme of on-court violence. Tezuka loses his cool a few times in order to deliver this very aesop, yet some of the strongest players such as Kirihara employ this very strategy with few repercussions.
Fairy Tail is big on the Power of Friendship. So much so that many a third of the battle can't be won without it. Lucy gets half her powerups because spirits like how friendly she is with them. Sticking it out for your friends is always the right thing to do In Love Hinathe idea is that everything is possible if you try your hardest, even getting into Japan's top university and charming a really hot girl, even though you're a total loser.
However, while Keitaro does start off as a really pathetic individual, it does not take long before he turns out to not only be Bishonen All Along but also a gifted archeologist and martial artist. You'd expect someone who is not really cool or talented to captivate through determination and charmand while Keitaro is very determined, his defeatist, whiny and relatively immature personality, as well as his tremendous clumsiness, deeply annoy the girls, and it's only when he drops his usual act that the females show any attraction for him, often pointing out that he is very handsome when he is not being annoying.
Ultimately, instead of Love Hina being about an underdog that accomplishes goals far beyond his reach through determination and The Power of Loveit's actually about someone who was awesome from the start but never had the proper motivation to unlock his true potential until he met the girl. Being that it is essentially an In Space retelling of Seven SamuraiSamurai 7 naturally lifts a lot of its material from the original film. This, unfortunately, includes Kanbei using his movie counterpart's line about how, with the bandits and the samurai having slaughtered each other, the peasants are the only ones who have truly won, at the series end.
In contrast to the movie, though, not only are the samurai portrayed here as genuinely heroic, sympathetic characters, but the peasants themselves genuinely care about and trust the samurai. Superman loses most of his powers and has to rely on a gigantic machine gun to solve his problems.
After using his gun to kill two Hitlers and a Batman zombie don't ask he tells his allies some little kids with guns that he's dying. The little kids then bawl and say that guns killed Superman before throwing all of their guns into a bonfire. Of course, no one bothers to point out that guns also saved the kids from two Hitlers and a Batman zombie! So how where they going to fend off those giant bat creatures now?
Xavier only involuntarily 'outed' himself during Grant Morrison 's New X-Men run when he was possessed by his evil twin.
Marvel Adventures Spider-Man 39 has a foreign exchange student named Kristoff show up at Peter's school, and make a speech about how, unlike many of his countrymen, he doesn't hate America. Peter shows him around, and they talk until it's revealed that Kristoff is from Latveria, home of Doctor Doom. Peter freaks out a bit but accepts him for it. Then the Fantastic Four show up, attacking Kristoff seemingly just because of his Latverian origin, calling him a "potential threat to national security", and taking him away.
So, it turns out that he's just a normal, nice kid and the Aesop is that ethnic prejudice is wrong, right? So, the Aesop is that you should never trust people from enemy countries, even when they seem to be perfectly nice, and that it's totally logical to seize and search people who might be a problem.
Marvel's Civil War storyline featured the superheroes favoring registration fighting the superheroes opposing it. Apparently, the two sides were supposed to be presented evenly but due to the clear Aesops of the last century saying that secret identities are good and government oversight of superheroes is evil, it was hard to sympathize with the Pro-Regs. The whole thing was basically a titanic Idiot Plot where everyone held the Conflict Ball. In continuities as old as Marvel and DC's, the inevitable retcons often break initially intact aesops.
For example, many of the older X-Men storylines involving Nightcrawler made it anviliciously clear that Fantastic Racism is bad, that we shouldn't judge people by their external appearance, and that having horns and a tail doesn't necessarily make you the Antichrist.
Enter Chuck Austen, and it turns out Nightcrawler really was half-demon all along. One More Day breaks the aesop that Spider-Man is supposed to embody, as instead of taking responsibility for his actions, he dodges it by making a Deal with the Devil against the wishes of its main beneficiary and guilt-tripping his own wife into going along with it.
Word of God is that the aesop is meant to be "It's heroic to do whatever you can to save a life" but to readers, rewriting history just to save the life of a single person who, in addition to wanting to die anyways and was telling you to let go, let's face it, is likely to die of old age in a few years is simply asinine. The message then becomes "the ends justify the means", and that instead of learning how to cope with loss and move on with your life, you should hold on to what you have and never let go, even if the cost of doing so might be too high; for you and for others.
What makes this even worse is that the "whatever you can to save a life" wasn't selling their souls, give any kind of favor to the demon, or even their love, but he wanted them to give up their marriage. So Peter Parker had to face the consequences of Act of God there is an underlying implication that the superheroes were being punished for their arrogance. Even though people like Superman and Wonder Woman are fairly humble in normal continuity, while Batman in this story is ego tripping and denigrating the contributions of his formerly powered friends as they kiss his ass.
Apparently the writer thought the superheroes WERE being arrogant because they weren't bowing at Batman's feet and worshiping him as the greatest superhero of them all. Of course, this requires the aesop not to apply to Batman, because he's the single most arrogant person in the entire story. The Battle Within, the arc from issues 76 to 85, appears to be the fairly stock aesop of "You should accept your friends for who they are and not try to change them," except that what Oracle was trying to change about Huntress is her tendency to kill people.
In the end, Oracle apologizes to Huntress, and, in the Dead of Winter story arc issuesactually tells Huntress to use deadly force against the Secret Six if she thinks it appropriate, possibly making this the Family-Unfriendly Aesop that sometimes killing people is a good idea.
After witnessing Applejack losing a large harvest of apples, Twilight feels guilty about not being able to help and tries to figure out a spell to fix it. Applejack eventually explains that she'd lost the apples due to her own hard-headedness; if Twilight just magicked up a solution, it'd be like a 'get out of stubbornness free' card and she wouldn't have to deal with the consequences of her actions, effectively ruining a hard-learned lesson.
One feature had one of the superheroes who was a Friend to All Children and worked regularly to keep them safe and educated give a speech about how important it is to stay in school, since the superhero in question dropped out. However, he quickly realizes he is mangling the aesop with him saying things like "stay in school, or you'll end up like me," since he is famous and well-beloved and has superpowers.
He does not quite know how to proceed once he figures out that this is not sending the correct message. The Ralph Bakshi animated film Wizards takes place in a post-technology future, and spends the entire film building up the conflict between a good, druidic wizard who lives in harmony with nature and who draws his power from all living things, and an evil wizard who's reinventing mass production, firearms and munitions, and whose conquering armies are threatening to plunge the world back into the chaos of technological warfare.
The contrast between their philosophies keeps building until, at the end, they're finally facing down one another. And then the good wizard At the end of Barbie as the Island Princess, the queen has just given permission to Ro to marry the prince, despite her not being royal.
Immediately after she declares this Ro sella reveals her full name and her mother finds her and they sing their little song thus revealing that she is royalty after all which completely cancels out the "you don't have to be royal" moral they brought up two minutes prior. The movie Fern Gully has an incredibly anvilicious environmental aesop.
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Too bad, then, that the bad guys polluting and destroying the rainforest are stopped by the fairies living in it.
So the aesop becomes less "help the rainforest, it can't help itself" and more "don't worry about it, the fairies can take care of themselves". Another issue with the fairies is that they're in the movie just to add an element of human interest to the story. The first problem with this is that it's implying that actual rainforests, where such creatures do not exist, aren't worth the attention of conservation. What's worse, though, is that the fairies live in a society based upon human ideals, which doesn't gel with the film's intended aesop that Humans Are Cthulhu --though arguably that aesop deserved to be broken.
In a nutshell, it's trying to be an anti-human, pro-nature film, but the only way it does so is by arbitrarily humanizing nature and demonizing humans.
Share Bear Shines opens with Oopsy needing to be rescued because he went to a dangerous place all alone.
The other bears, including Share, admonish him for this, but not to long after that, Share goes off on her own, without telling anyone, to help a baby star get to Glitter City, where she's never been before and only has a vague idea of how to get there. The fact that she did exactly what she told Oopsy not to do is never brought up, not even when the others find her.
The movie is framed as a morality tale about the importance of family, but the actual movie doesn't support this at all.