Respond to these rapid questions in our Coco quiz and we will tell you which Coco character are you? Play it now.
Pixar’s Coco is a hot story about family importance. The film has one of the worst scenes of an animated picture in recent memory. It is more than an outrage, and many families who watched the film this weekend might be surprised. Although the lead to Coco hinted that the grandpa of little Miguel was Ernesto de la Cruz, we do not learn this in our picture. In fact, de la Cruz assassinated the grandfather of Miguel, and then, via flashback, we watch the assassination, there on the screen. It is like the small thing we saw before from Pixar, dark and violent. Was it too much, or was it what the film needed exactly?
The big twist in Coco comes to those who do not listen to spoiler warnings when Miguel discovers that the great musician who he idolizes and thinks could indeed be part of their family, the man named Hector who is a friend of Miguel at the beginning of the film, actually had all his great songs written by somebody else.
Which Coco character are you?
Ernesto poisoned him, stole his melodies, and even his instrument, not only when Hector, who proved to be the grandfather of Miguel, tried to abandon musical partnership to return to his family. Not until that time did Hector learn that the person he viewed as a friend killed him, assuming that his death was simply food sickness. For Miguel, Hector, and the audience, the revelation alters everything. The time is twinkling enough, but moreover. We see his former friend poisoning de la Cruz and seeing Hector collapse and die on the TV.
In the weeks after the film’s release on Netflix in the month of May. “Coco” adoration has continually spilled over my demographics. “Coco” is not like any picture that I can think of, it shows death as an inevitability that confirms life. Its story about rancor and renunciation makes you feel less alone. The protagonist, Miguel, is a 12-year-old child in the fantastic Mexican city of Santa Cecilia. Called the patron saint of musicians. He tries to escape the shadow of his grandfather, who left his family to carry on his musical career. His wife was left to care for her young daughter, Coco. He had a fierce mom Imelda. It established a permanent prohibition on music from the household and began shoes.
As an old woman, we meet Coco. Her daughter, the grandmother of Miguel, now leads the household with an iron fist. Earnest, lovely Miguel educates himself to play guitar, watch and see tapes from the former star Ernesto de la Cruz. Also, you will find out which Coco character are you in this quiz.
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He hopes to borrow de la Cruz’s guitar from the city’s mausoleum to show his family the value of music. The instrument instead makes it invisible to Miguel and whisks him across a sky bridge strewn with thick, mushy, lava-like marigold petals. He drops in the petals on his knees and then stares at the great, floating, dark-colored metropolis of the Land of the Dead.
This one is full of homages to film history in general and animated history, like with many of the Pixar works. I particularly liked the dance skeletons, which seemed to appear continuously in 1930’s cartoon cartoons. The film’s actual depiction of a dead person interacting with the living and its representation of certain creatures, like a goofy dog, with goggling eyes called Dante (modeled by the Xoloitzcuintli, Mexican national dog) as well as a giant flying dragon-like beast with the figure of a plump old household, has a touch of Japanese master Hayao Miyazaki.
Also noteworthy are the broadcast film compositions which, like classic musicals, or Hollywood comedies from 1980 such as “9 to 5” or “Tootsie” put many characters into one framework and photograph them from the waist up or from the top to the top of the picture. This orientation enables you to comprehend how the characters interact and to determine what to gaze at. This approach appears at first counter-intuitive for a film full of fantastic creatures, structures, and situations, but for the very reason it ends up being effective: it gives you the impression of being able to see a record of things that actually happen, and makes “Coco” feel gentle and unsuspicious although it’s a big, brash, loud film.