Archetypal Essays

When the film returns to Simba, he soon decides to return to Pride Rock and face his past. Licensed under Non-free, could qualify as fair use" data-lightbox="media-gallery-1567829648"The hero of a story commonly goes through some of these events.He returns to save his kingdom from its desolation caused by Scar and the hyenas, and to restore it to its glory. From left to right: Shenzi, Scar, Ed, Banzai, Rafiki, Mufasa, Simba, Sarabi, Zazu, Timon and Pumbaa. Simba faces a common archetypal situation, death and rebirth.

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Among these is the way that he is taken away from his home, the Pridelands, and grows up with Timon and Pumbaa.

After Simba arrives with Timon and Pumbaa, we see very little of his life until he is fully grown.

The Lion King is a story containing many archetypes.

Archetypes are patterns or models of literature that reoccur in many stories.

An original painter knows, of course, that when the public demands likeness to an object, it generally wants the exact opposite, likeness to the pictorial conventions it is familiar with.

Hence when he breaks with these conventions, he is often apt to assert that he is nothing but an eye, that he merely paints what he sees as he sees it, and the like.

(The phrase "non-representational painting" seems to me illogical, a painting being itself a representation.) The illusive painter however cannot escape from pictorial conventions, and non-objective painting is still an imitative art in Aristotle's sense, and so we may say without much fear of effective contradiction that the whole art of painting lies within a combination of pictorial "form" or structure and pictorial "content" or subject.

For some reason the traditions of both practice and theory in Western painting have weighed down heavily on the imitative or representational end.

"Realism" connotes an emphasis on what the picture represents; stylization, whether primitive or sophisticated, connotes an emphasis on pictorial structure.

Extreme realism of the illusive or trompe l'oeil type is about as far as the painter can go in one kind of emphasis; abstract, or, more strictly, non-objective painting is about as far as he can go in the other direction.


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