Terpsichore (one of the Muses) wears a midriff baring toga
At one point in the movie, there’s a statue of a topless woman (probably Venus de Milo) with nipples showing. (It is shown very briefly though and is easy to miss)
A cloaked man flashes three characters but it is quickly revealed that he is a sundial salesman.
Phil peeps at nymphs and tried to chase them. He’s unsuccessful and a nymph who turns into a tree slaps him.
Meg tries to subdue Hercules to tell her his biggest weakness. It turns out that she IS his weakness.
In the beginning of the film, a statue with full frontal male nudity is briefly seen, if you look away you might see it.
Hades suggests to Megara that he hasn’t ‘been throwing the right curves’ at Hercules, gesturing the shape of her body as he says it.
Some very mild kissing scenes.
Lengthy sequence of a Greek Goddess seducing a Greek God (both depicted in human form). At the end the male form touches the female’s shoulder strap, with an implied intent of removing it.

Pain and Panic disguise themselves as a sexy winged horse to seduce Pegasus into a shed to capture him. She has a predominant butt


Film review:Translated by www.rabudo-ru.com


In 1994, Jeffrey Katzenberg, the producer of “Little Mermaid”, “beauty and the beast” and “Aladdin”, ran away to establish DreamWorks, and slapped Disney in the face with “Prince of Egypt” in 1998. It can be said that Disney began to decline after Katzenberg left. “Hercules” is Disney’s work in this declining period.

After all, Disney, the ancient Greek myth of yellow storm has to be changed into a version that children can see, so there is no need to make complaints about Tucao.

The plot still follows Disney’s traditional family line. Although it is old-fashioned, it can still feel Disney’s logo style through supporting actors’ gags and all kinds of farces.

Alan Menken’s music is very good (go the distance, I won’t say I’m in love) and continues Disney’s musical narrative (the Muse’s creativity is very interesting). The background is ancient Greece, but the core is still modern.

The image of the hero is too thin, but the heroine MEG has more personality. She has a femme fatale temperament. The mature and sophisticated heroine and the inexperienced hero have an inexplicable sense of coordination. The sense of humor of the villain Hades is very brilliant and people can’t hate it. Mentors and Pegasus can find shadows in previous Disney characters.

Generally speaking, this film is a Disney animated film, but it was born at an untimely time. That year, the Oscar met Titanic, coupled with the defects of the film itself, it seemed to have no sense of existence.

Subjectively, as a die hard fan of Disney, this film didn’t disappoint me.

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