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12 Beautiful Pixar Animated Movies That Carry a Deep Psychological Message

By Andrew Alpin, 17 July 2019

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9The Incredibles (2004). “We are not ourselves if we hide our talents.”

This was an entertaining movie centered around a family who try to look ordinary but are always depressed at the fact they have to conceal their superpowers. The message of the movies is that we are gifted with talents and skills which are part of our personality so we should use them and not hide them. By doing so we reject ourselves.

The Incredibles (2004). “We are not ourselves if we hide our talents.”

Image Source: pmcvariety.com

10Finding Nemo (2003). “Everyone has the right to make mistakes and follow their own path.”

Everybody loved this movie about Marlin the protective father who in protecting his son Nemo from the big wide world loses him instead. It is a message that parents should realize, that children need our support and help to learn about the outside world, not shy away from it.

Finding Nemo (2003). “Everyone has the right to make mistakes and follow their own path.”

Image Source: brightside.me

11Monsters, Inc. (2001). “Those who are the scariest are usually scared themselves.”

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In this Pixar animated movie, the goal of the monsters was to try and scare all children in the world. However, intimidation is a bad weapon to be utilized for any flourishing society and the heroes of the story learn this too. They soon realize that respect, mutual understanding and benevolence are stronger than fear so being a monster won’t get you anywhere.

Monsters, Inc. (2001). “Those who are the scariest are usually scared themselves.”

Image Source: vox.com

12Toy Story (1995). “Time moves on, but real friendship and devotion last forever.”

This was and still remains a classic movie about the importance of friendship. It was the story of how toys live their own lives when no one watches them. The movie brings out the emotions of human bonding, friendship, jealousy and homesickness. The toys are pretty much like all of us and teach us how we want to be loved and cared for just like the toys want that too.

Toy Story (1995). “Time moves on, but real friendship and devotion last forever.”

Image Source: ytimg.com

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