By Toni O’ConnorThe Disney villains are female, and in some cases, the male character is the one who’s called a “skeleton.”
The term “skeletons” has been in use since the 1980s, but it was only in the early 2000s that the “s” was pronounced as an “h” instead.
Now, it’s pronounced as “shh” and has been used to refer to the female skeleton since at least 2011.
“There are definitely a lot of skeletons in this movie, because we see them in the opening sequence of the film, and it’s very hard to say what they are,” said Kristen Bell, a costume designer who helped create the female characters in the film.
“It’s hard to make a distinction between female and male skeletons because it’s so easy to say, ‘Well, they’re male skeletons.’
And you don’t really know.
There are definitely skeletons in the movie.”
That’s because the male skeleton is actually a “shrimp” — a female skeleton — while the female is a “skin.”
“It’s an amazing, wonderful distinction,” said actress Jessica Chastain, who plays a skeleton in the Disney animated film “Finding Dory.”
“Because, at the end of the day, it does make it sound like you’re making up a word, because they’re actually two different creatures.”
“The word ‘skeleton’ is the word for male skeleton, and the word ‘skin’ is for female skeleton,” said Sarah Rauch, a former makeup artist who was a producer on “Finding Nemo” (1997) and “The Little Mermaid.”
“It kind of ties them together in a way that makes them sound like two separate creatures.
The word ‘shrimp’ is actually the word used to describe female skeletal parts in nature, but that’s kind of a misnomer because they are the same thing.”
(The word “slim” comes from the Greek word “skull,” which means ‘skin.’)
“There’s a lot more to it than that,” Rauc said.
“The female skeleton is a skeleton that’s attached to a human being, and she has a brain.
She has a heart, and that heart is a bit like a heart of the animal that she’s attached.
So that’s the way she looks, and there’s a whole series of emotions that go through her head that we don’t even know about yet.”
The female skeletons in “Finding the Dory” were created to play a “more complicated role,” Rieger said.
She said they have a different look from the male skeletons.
“I think that was really intentional,” she said.
When it comes to creating female skeletons, Riegar said, “the thing that made them so unique was the fact that they had to have skin.
They had to be able to breathe, and they had muscles, so they had these very intricate structures.””
Finding Dories” is about the first time a female character was used as a Disney villain.
The female characters have been known for decades to play out in different ways — like the female “Pineapple Express” from “Alice in Wonderland,” or the female pirate from “Pirates of the Caribbean.”
The female skeletons were a “huge part of the mythology,” Riesger said, but “it was always going to be different.
It’s going to have a little bit more nuance.””
The thing about the female skeletons is that they’re always so much more vulnerable,” Rrieger said of the female bones.
“They’re always going, ‘Whoa, what are you doing here?’
They have a very vulnerable place, because that’s their life.
They’re vulnerable in the same way that any other creature is vulnerable in nature.
It makes them more vulnerable.
And that vulnerability is just going to get more vulnerable as you go forward.”
Rieger also said she’s excited to see the film “finds a way to incorporate these women into the story.”
“I think it’s really interesting that there’s so much depth to the women,” she told Reuters.
“We’re going to see them be a part of our lives for a long time to come.”