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Molly (Everlyn Sampi), Daisy (Tianna Sansbury), and Gracie (Tianna Sansbury) (Laura Monaghan)
I chose this movie because the main characters are really brave and persevere in the face of adversity. They are three young, mixed-race aboriginal girls who have walked 1,500 miles to return to their hometown after fleeing the re-education center where they were forced to integrate into white culture. These girls are so strong and determined. And this was based on a true story.
Organa, Leia (Carrie Fisher)
One of my favorite scenes is when Princess Leia takes Han’s blaster in the prison cells. She takes over in order to save herself and her “rescuers.” We still had ladies cringing and whimpering ten years after the premiere of Star Wars, like in The Princess Bride. Leia was and continues to be a role model: she is intelligent, capable, determined, and courageous.
Ellie/Ellen (Lilly Collins)
Ellen, who subsequently goes by Eli, may not come across as a strong lady to many. For the majority of the film, she refuses to confront her fight with anorexia nervosa. However, Eli’s ability to endure while her own mind is putting her in mortal peril is a sign of great strength in my opinion. Nothing is more difficult to win than a battle with one’s own mind, but she gradually musters the will to put up a solid fight. Also, you must try to play this Which Strong Female Character Are You quiz.
Which Strong Female Character Are You?
Meg’s (Storm Reid)
Meg Murry is not a damsel in distress; in fact, the opposite is true. She is attempting to save her father from an evil alien known as It. Meg also learns to be confident in herself as she is rather than conforming to what she believes society expects of her. -Alison
Tiana (Anika Noni Rose)
I’ve only seen The Princess and the Frog once, but I was struck by Tiana’s dedication. She works long hours and strives to realize her father’s (and her own) ambition of operating a restaurant in 1920s New Orleans, against sexism and prejudice. She’s unlike any other fairytale princess I’ve encountered. She’s pragmatic and grounded.
Sloane, Elizabeth (Jessica Chastain)
I like how this film depicts a woman who is incredibly successful in her industry – one that is often male-dominated. Elizabeth Sloane, the titular character, is a lobbyist who takes on the gun business. That is no easy undertaking, but she accomplishes it with tremendous intelligence, resourcefulness, and determination. I also enjoy the unexpected finish!
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Mulan (Ming-Na Wen)
Mulan was a pivotal film in my life as a child. It was the first time I’d seen a Disney princess take matters into her own hands and fearlessly enter a battle – dressed as a man and aided only by cricket and an inept dragon god! It takes some time, but Mulan eventually becomes a better warrior than all the other guys!
Elle Woods’s (Reese Witherspoon)
My mother adores this film and has seen it with my sister and me numerous times since its release. What I like in Legally Blonde is how Elle Woods demonstrates that women are more than their appearance. She’s pretty, girly, likes the color pink, and is interested in fashion, yet she’s also intelligent, hardworking, clever, resourceful, and truly kind.
Katniss Everdeen (Katniss Everdeen) (Jennifer Lawrence)
When Katniss serves as a tribute, she demonstrates incredible bravery as well as pure love for her sister. Katniss becomes a symbol of power and solidarity across the districts as well. Throughout the series, she is a powerful leader.
Young, Maddie (Kate Siegel)
This thriller/slasher film features a deaf and mute novelist battling a serial murderer for her life. Despite the fact that the odds are stacked against her, Maddie is smart and resourceful, repeatedly thwarting the murderer’s expectations of an easy kill. Maddie not only overcomes any ‘handicap’ she has against him, but she also leverages the talents and equipment she’s picked up as a result of her hearing loss to her benefit. Hush reveals that disabled women are not helpless or powerless, but rather ready to face whatever comes their way.