Multimedia artist Mariness Rivera recreates the heroines of the greatest animated films from Disney and Dreamworks in the form of vector/flat art.
The concept for the artworks was simple: tell what the film is all about through the heroines. Well, that simple concept turned out to be wonderful works of art! Take a look:
Snow White, "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937)"
To eat or not to eat? That is the question.
"Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" was the first animated film Mariness watched and that's why Snow White was the first heroine she illustrated.
Cinderella, "Cinderella (1950)"
Maybe Cinderelly's getting tired of glass slippers?
Aurora, "Sleeping Beauty (1959)"
See those loose strands of hair? They don't call her, "Sleeping Beauty" for nothing. #IWokeUpLikeThis
Ariel, "The Little Mermaid (1989)"
Look at this stuff, isn't it neat?
Belle, "Beauty and the Beast (1991)"
Look there she goes a girl who's strange but special, a most peculiar mad'moiselle
Pretty sure book lovers would relate to how eager Belle looks when reading a book.
Jasmine, "Aladdin (1992)"
Well here's a new fantastic point of view! (Plot twist: What if Jasmine's the genie?) Don't worry sultan, your daughter can pretty much handle herself outside the palace.
Tiana, "The Princess and the Frog (2009)"
Love how this style is similar to the film's "Almost There" bit!
Rapunzel, "Tangled (2010)"
Merida, "Brave (2012)"
Heroines aren't all princesses. They're also:
DAYDREAMERS: Alice, "Alice in Wonderland (1951)"
Curious little Alice.
WARRIORS: Mulan, "Mulan (1998)"
The flower that blooms in adversity is the most rare and beautiful of all.
Behold, the hero(ine) of China!
FAIRIES: Tinkerbell, "Peter Pan (1953)"
All you need is faith, trust, and pixie dust!
GREEK MYTHOLOGY CHARACTERS: Megara, "Hercules (1997)"
And of course...
DRAGON TRAINERS: Astrid, "How to Train Your Dragon (2010)"
So what do you guys think? You can find more of Mariness' works here.