classic disney characters


I’ve always wished that they had at least one scene where Tiana’s hair was loose. I don’t count where her hair was short with that feather in her hair, I mean her normal hair being loose. So a few years ago I did a series of pictures of Tiana with loose hair, which the people of Fanpop loved very much! Her hair likely wouldn’t be this curly, but you never know. I think she looks gorgeous in these pictures and I’m very proud of my work on her here. I also think that Tiana is the most beautiful of all the Disney heroines! Plus, both she and her movie are CRIMINALLY UNDERRATED!

Wildflower Alice~

“La puerta es intransitable no imposible” /The door is impassable not impossible"

First illustration of 2017 (complete not just doodles) Alice is one of my faves because all the knowledge behind the craziest things and in my mind happens the same and the art of course, I really like the animated movie from Disney.Also this year I’m challenging myself with more backgrounds so the first one is “Garden” enjoy please!

Fiyero and Glinda (at the ball? )
A piece i did with strong reference to Art Nouveau’s Aplhonse Mucha and his work for Lefèvrie-Utile
This is a part of my personal visual development project centering Wicked the Musical  ! (I hope i did well)

FINALLY!!! I am done with this piece!!! This is my first time (for the longest time) in rendering an artwork complete with background and subject  I’ve started reading the book “Color and Light” and it has really helped me with understanding and decoding color  Wish me luck i get faster on the next ones I do  !!!!

A “Bendy and the Ink Machine” Theory: Why Bendy is so Resentful

The first thing everyone thinks of when they see the art and characters of “Bendy and the Ink Machine” are the classic, old-school Disney characters, especially Mickey Mouse. And how could they not? The designs are meant to reflect the style of animation from the late 1910′s to the early 1940′s.

However, in looking at some of the old-school animations, I’ve noticed an animation studio that’s even more similar to the fictional one in the Ink Machine, and that’s Fleischer Studios.

Fleischer Studios is mostly known as the company who created classic characters such as Koko the Clown, Popeye the Sailor, and Betty Boop. Back in the early decades of animation, the Fleischer cartoons were considered revolutionary. It was this very studio that patented the style of rotoscope animation, and had their characters jump off the canvas and into the real world, giving the cartoons new life.

One of the most popular Max Fleischer cartoon series was known as “Out of the Inkwell”, which primarily featured Koko the Clown and, later on, Betty Boop as well. The characters seemed to live in the inkwell until the animator drew them out at the start of an episode, or they’d find a way to escape the inkwell on their own.

Originally posted by mothgirlwings

What followed the majority of the time (I’ve only seen two of the many, many episodes where this wasn’t the case) was the animator causing the character direct, deliberate pain, or putting them in dangerous situations.

In “False Alarm”, Koko rolled a cigarette for Max Fleischer, visibly took extra care to make sure it was well-rolled and the best he could make it, and tossed it right into the animator’s mouth. Max then lit a match, lit the cigarette, and threw the still-burning match into Koko’s paper world. In “Bedtime”, Max drew Koko onto a steep, dangerous mountain with only a small area to stand on at the top, as a way to “keep [him] quiet for the night”, and later forced Koko back into the inkwell because he had a nightmare about the character. 

Yes. Koko, through no fault of his own, was crammed back into a tiny inkwell, because the animator had a dream about him. Of course, Koko would get into his share of shenanigans from time to time, as cartoons generally do, but most of this treatment was either completely unearned, or was punishment taken too far.

Originally posted by felixkeepswalking

Now, considering the fact that Bendy’s cartoons are probably silent cartoons made in the same era as “Out of the Inkwell”, it wouldn’t come as a surprise to me if Henry and the Sillyvision staff treated Boris and Bendy in the exact same way, believing “Oh, they’re just cartoons, it’s not really hurting them,” while unaware that Bendy and Boris were sentient creations. It seems likely, especially with how fed up the employee in the tape recording sounded, that the studio took their frustrations out on the cartoon characters.

And, if Bendy and co. were promised better treatment that was never received, you can bet they’d be livid about the fact that…

Edit: My friend @greenbloodfurlife​ made another very good point: the Creators are literally God to these cartoons. There’s no way around that. The cartoons try to please their God, and they respond with malevolence? Not just like, God with the flood, but your God, that you can see and talk to face to fucking face, laughing as he tries to actively torture and/or kill you. 

Cartoon Criticism Dictionary

(aka phrases I use here to describe very specific things)

Sameface Syndrome: when various female characters all have their faces designed according to the exact same formula, in a way that detracts from the story and is clearly done only to make them “beautiful.” Does not apply to stylistic choices, and does not mean that the characters literally all have the exact same face. Ex. The women in Frozen were designed with major Sameface Syndrome.

Keaneface: currently the most common female face in Western animation, consisting of a heart-shaped face with large eyes and a small, low-placed nose and mouth. Popularized (though not invented) by legendary Disney animator Glen Keane.Ex. Moana has a different body type, but she still definitely has some Keaneface going on.

Girly-Tomboy Compex: when all female characters in a movie or show can be defined as either “girly-girls” (typically feminine clothing and interests) or “tomboys” (actively rallying against feminine clothing and interests, and/or interested in “boy stuff”). Ex. GoGo Tomago and Honey Lemon are pretty much complete stereotypes! They really exemplify the Girly-Tomboy Complex.

Usagi Syndrome: when a female character is criticized for traits that are universally accepted in male characters, such as being annoying, lazy, or gluttonous. Named for the protagonist of Sailor Moon, Tsukino Usagi.Ex. The publisher told me that the protagonist of my novel was too immature for her age. I guess she got hit with Usagi Syndrome.

Girl Power Quota: the practice of having your female character(s) act tough throughout most of the film and/or save the male character(s) at least once, only to suddenly become helpless during the climax.Ex. How come that character who knows kung fu was suddenly incapacitated by someone grabbing her arm? Guess the writers hit their Girl Power Quota.

Strong Independent Woman™: also called the Strong Female Character™. Refers to a method of writing female characters where, instead of giving the character an actual personality, the writer instead makes them “strong” with shortcuts like making them needlessly violent, having them constantly sass others, decrying all typical feminine traits as “weak”, etc.Ex. I was excited that they decided to add a female character to the action hero team, but she was too much of a Strong Independent Woman™ to be interesting. The writers clearly don’t know what women are really like.

Historical Accuracy Fallacy: the claim that it is okay for a story to star mostly white characters because of historical accuracy, even though the story uses fantasy elements that are obviously not historically accurate, not to mention many historical time periods had more POC than we realize.Ex. I got an anon message saying that there shouldn’t be black people in How to Train Your Dragon because the vikings were white, but I guess they were still fine with the dragons! They fell right into the Historical Accuracy Fallacy.

Smurfette Principle: making female characters who are essentially exactly the same as the male characters, except with gender signifiers like eyelashes, pronounced lips, the color pink somewhere on their person, or clothing. Coined by Lindsey Ellis. Ex. Classic Disney characters rely way too much on the Chipette Principle, what with Minnie Mouse and Daisy Duck.

Feel free to suggest more!


Beast told Belle that the pretty flowers match her dress. 

ig: ClassyChassy_


(*Character Adaptations: Alice Liddell (Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland)

Alice Liddell-  Alice in Wonderland (1931)

Alice-  Disney (1951)

Alice-  Alice in Wonderland (1985)

Alice- Disneyworld

Alice Liddell-American Mcgee’s Alice/Alice Madness Returns (2000-)

Alice-  Syfy Miniseries: Alice (2009)

Alice- Tim Burton’s Alice in Wonderland (2010)

Alyssa Gardner-  Splintered *Book series (2013)

Alice-Once Upon a Time in Wonderland (2013)

Other Characters:

(Cinderella) (Snow White) (Queen of Hearts) (Evil Queen) (Snow Queen)

Remember that one time Pete tried to drown Mickey and Goofy, decapitate Donald and pretty much brutally murder them with no remourse in a literal Disney movie?

Because I think about that sometimes.

“.: It all started with a mouse :.”

EEEE- 89 years sharing laughs and family moments with him Q//o//Q <33

Sorry for the bad quality, my camera sucks ;-; I wanted to do this in digital, but my mouse is having some problems 7-7

but anyways,