Hilda follows the adventures of a fearless blue-haired girl as she travels from her home in a vast magical wilderness full of elves and giants, to the bustling city of Trolberg, where she ... See full summary »
A team of intergalactic warriors fights to protect the universe, but the combination of three highly trained beings and one quirky young boy leaves the team struggling to overcome the dangerous scenarios that are put in front of them.
Star Butterfly arrives on Earth to live with the Diaz, a Mexican-American family. She continues to battle villains throughout the universe and high school, mainly to protect her extremely powerful wand, an object that still confuses her.
On the planet Etheria, Adora is an up and coming soldier for the Horde eager to defend her home from the menace of the Princesses she has been taught all her life to fear. Everything changes when a chance encounter with the mystic Sword of Protection in the Whispering Woods calls to her. Discovering to her horror the true evil of the Horde, Adora defects to the Rebellion as its foretold champion, She-Ra Princess of Power. Now, Adora and her new friends must rebuild the shattered Princess Alliance to defeat the Evil Horde. Meanwhile, Adora's former best friend in the Horde, Catra, is tasked to reclaim Adora, but her own feelings of jealousy, betrayal, and vindictive ambition lead her down a path darker still set by Lord Hordak that will hold all of Etheria in the balance.Written by
Kenneth Chisholm (email@example.com)
In contrast to the original series, Adora / She-Ra is extensively rewritten to make her origin a result of her own initiative and heroism. For instance, rather than have her twin brother come to Adora's world and free her from a spell making her loyal to the Evil Horde, Adora in this series is simply naively acclimated to that life as the only one she's ever known. When Adora is finally exposed to the evil of the Horde and its manipulations, she herself fundamentally has to make the profound moral decision to take a stand against it and join the Rebellion as She-Ra. Furthermore, a major character arc for Adora is her struggle to earn the trust of the Rebellion, who are logically suspicious of a former soldier of the Horde who still wears her uniform with a reflexive military bearing. See more »
The DreamWorks logo appears in the form of Light Hope's hologram and features She-Ra in her classic sword aloft pose. See more »
Giving it a generous 8 due to certain elements of the writing, particularly the Adora-Catra dynamic. I enjoyed it and look forward to the next season.
Worth mentioning that this show needs to change it's target audience. The kid/teen audience they're aiming at does not permit them to really portray this conflict and the effects it has on relationships. I get that it tried to be PC, but they shouldn't let that drive their demographic away from the people who really wanna watch it - young adults. It's not a kids show, and they shouldn't try to make it one.
They can change this since it's still early, but if they pidgeonhole themselves into this audience, they will stuggle to tell the story they really should tell.
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