Episode 1 of PRINCESS POWER on Netflix opens with Penny Pineapple using her chemistry lab to create a bubble wand that makes giant sticky bubbles to pick up her messy room. Later, Penny Pineapple employs her “Unstoppable Unpoppable” bubble wand, when the four princesses from four different fruit kingdoms come together to save Kira Kiwi’s hamster, Mr. Scruffles, who’s stuck in a fireplace chimney. However, Penny’s bubble works too well and creates “an epic case of bubble trouble.” One of the girls and two pets get stuck in the high flying bubble. Can the girls save the day?
The animation in Episode 1 of PRINCESS POWER is colorful, and the four princesses are exuberant and enthusiastic. They are ready to help each other any way possible. Their interaction with adults and animals is largely positive. Despite the feminist assertion that “princesses always wear pants,” the opening episode of PRINCESS POWER is free of problematic content or messages. However, subsequent episodes are reportedly more feminist and reveal that one of the princesses has two sodomite fathers. So, media-wise families will want to avoid PRINCESS POWER.
(BB, FeFe, HoHo, V, M):
Dominant Worldview and Other Worldview Content/Elements:
Strong moral worldview in Episode 1.1, with a feminist notion that girls always wear pants, but the rest of the series is more strongly feminist and more politically correct and reveals that one of the princesses has two homosexual fathers
No foul language
Some mild peril, such as a young girl and two pets get stuck in a high flying bubble that’s hard to pop, but a pet cat just might do it
No sex but subsequent episodes show that one of the princesses has two sodomite fathers
Smoking and/or Drug Use and Abuse:
No smoking or drugs; and,
A girl trashes her room having adventures rather than cleaning it up as she was told to do, but she does clean it up with her friends in the end.
Episode 1 of PRINCESS POWER on Netflix is an animated comedy about four young princesses who must keep their wits about them when one of them gets trapped with her hamster and cat in a bubble designed to help them clean their rooms. This glittery pilot episode of PRINCESS POWER is entertaining, and the young princesses are exuberant and enthusiastic, and they’re ready to help one another any time.
Episode 1 opens with Penny Pineapple using her chemistry lab to build a bubble wand that will create large bubbles to trap objects that need putting away. When Kira Kiwi’s hamster, Mr. Scruffles, gets stuck in a large fireplace, Penny makes a bubble to cleaning up. solution whose utility helps her clean up her room. Later, Penny again employs her “Unstoppable Unpoppable” bubble wand, when the four princesses from four different fruit kingdoms come together to save Kira Kiwi’s Mr. Scruffles. However, as Penny observes, her bubble works too well and creates “an epic case of bubble trouble.” Can the girls manage to save the day?
The show is really everything one would expect from a sunshine and lollipops children’s show built around the misadventures of four fruit focal princesses. It is very shiny, sunny, sometimes sappy, and probably will keep young girls entertained. The animation is excellent and fitting and “these princesses,” who “always wear pants,” are exuberant and enthusiastic.
The worldview of the show first episode is a fluffy moral one with a focus on relationships. The characters are all very willing to help each other in whatever ways possible. Their interaction with adults and animals is largely positive and, besides the feminist assertion that princesses always wear pants, this opening episode is notably free of objectionable content and messages. However, subsequent episodes to this series are more strongly feminist and politically correct, and it’s revealed later that one of the princesses has two sodomite fathers. So, while Episode 1.1 presents no big problem, MOVIEGUIDE® can’t say the same thing about the whole series and its other episodes.
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