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Teaching Children How to Discriminate Rosina Lippi-Green's article "Teaching Children How to Discriminate - What We Learn From The Big Bad Wolf" (1997) assesses the discrimination and stereotypes toward different race, ethnicity, gender, faith, nationality and area that Disney presents within their animated movies. Lippi-Green also points out that the use or abuse of international accents in films, television and the entertainment industry as a whole. Such animated movies are seen mainly by children. Lippi-Green creates a central argument in which she says that children are taught to discriminate through the portrayal of the distinct accented characters in Disney films. Lippi-Green maintains her argument by concentrating on "three elements of language use in Disney films" (87) that she'd found through watching the different animated movies made by Disney. She'd viewed eleven movies several times and analyzed figures from these films due to their usage of language in automatically developing a character. On page eighty- seven of her post she gives us her most important things: the portrayal of all African-Americans in the Disney movies; "how certain groups are represented - particularly lovers and mothers" (87) and the manipulation of French accents which may be considered as a positive stereotype but can result as to being "limiting and negative" (87) for that particular culture. Lippi-Green provides an comprehensive look at the negative portrayal of African-Americans in Disney animations. She acknowledged the fact that the cartoon characters that have connotations to be in the African American warrior, are voiced by actors that are also of African descent. These actors and the animated characters talked in "African-American Ver...