The hardest thing about getting older….
Ariel’s Golden Wish depicts an underwater haven where bubbles and currents carry our hopes and dreams. It celebrates the glorious blossoming of a simple wish for those with a heart of gold.
One of four original paintings for Disney’s WonderGround Gallery
To purchase canvas prints and deluxe matted prints:
Call- 877-560-6477 (select option 2 for prints)
WonderGround Gallery, Downtown Disney® District, CA
when i was in year 5, i did a speech on clumsiness for my school’s public speaking contest and to be clever, i tripped on my way to the stage dropping my note cards all over the place, but then i pulled the real ones out of my pocket saying ‘if you’re going to be clumsy, it pays to be prepared!’
everyone lost their shit and i got second place
If you got second place who got first… Did they talk about fire safety and burn the stage down or something
The answer is always one. ;)
When people turn to fictional characters, it’s often because they want an escape. The stories of these people shelter us from the storm of our daily lives; they save us, if only for a little while. But when we really give in, become invested, let ourselves be vulnerable, something changes. We begin to feel that we know them. It’s no longer just an escape, but part of us, something that makes us who we are.
These characters teach us that incredible adversity can be overcome. That people can love each other forever. That life can be an adventure. That magic can be real. And even if these miracles have never happened to us, we begin to go through life believing that, someday, they could.
"And I promise you that you’re important. Don’t look at me like that- in all my 900 years I’ve never met someone who wasn’t important.”
"Cheer up mate, it gets better. Look at me, I was once a little kid living under the stairs. You’ll do fine.”
"Hey. I know it seems like life sucks, that you’ve got the devil on your tail. Hell, sometimes you do. But you’re strong enough to beat him. You’ve got friends at your back and family too, and that’s what really counts in the end."
"Don’t be silly, they’re wrong about you; of course you matter. You’ve always mattered."