Greta Gerwig’s Barbie film has a strong emotional impact, as evidenced by a beautiful new piece of digital art that recreates an important scene. The song “What Was I Made For?” Billie Eilish contributes to the resonance of the scene in which Barbie confronts her imperfections and wants to be human. Barbie became the highest-grossing film in Warner Bros. history. in the US and is poised to become a pop culture icon, inspiring countless works of art and creative expression.
The illustrator manages to capture the most emotional moment of Greta Gerwig’s Barbie in a beautiful digital portrait. The scene takes place when Ruth Handler, the creator of Barbie, is showing her doll (played by Margot Robbie) what it means to be human through fragments of living women shown with images of girls running through fields, others crying and dancing, women. bowling strike. Afterwards, Barbie decides that she wants to be human too.
Illustrator Uzuri Art, who has over 93,600 followers on Instagram, stayed true to the portrayal of Barbie in the film and its ending, reflecting her billowing yellow dress and heart-shaped pendant. Look below:
The image blends the design of Barbie’s dress with the design of the background, creating the effect of her being surrounded by light. A tear rolls down Barbie’s cheek as she looks ahead.
Barbie has real emotional weight and cultural influence.
Knowing that Gerwig chose to include Barbie’s cast and crew home footage in the montage adds to the emotional impact of the scene. Even as she discovers that life often offers more downs than ups, Barbie still wants to face what she could never do as a doll. The decision to play “What Was I Made For?” Billie Eilish, a song that conveys Barbie’s growing awareness of her flaws throughout the film, also helps make the scene resonate with the audience.
Already listed as one of the Billion Dollar Movies, Barbie became the highest-grossing film in Warner Bros. history. in the United States, overtaking The Dark Knight. The film also broke other records; in July, it made history as the biggest opening weekend for an all-woman film. Now that Barbie is out digitally in September, she’s likely to have a foothold in pop culture for years to come.
As Barbie continues to bring moviegoers in pink t-shirts and cowboy hats to theaters, more Robbie-inspired artwork will follow. Perhaps only a film based on imagination and liveliness can produce the kind of widespread creativity that the internet has seen of late. As such, many may be looking forward to Ken and Barbie fans and Halloween costumes because the Barbie excitement isn’t going to end anytime soon.
Source: Uzuri Art/Instagram