Mean Girls Movie Analysis

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We can almost never be as emotionally vulnerable as we are when we are growing up. As a child all our emotions and thoughts are highly attuned; we seek to be protected and learn how to receive it. Growing older into young adults we seek acceptance in who we are; causing our relationships to be quite a roller coaster. So, as our relationships are never as fantastically displayed in the media then in high school dramas. I thought the 2004 film Mean Girls would be a fun movie to review concerning our budding relationships with others. Groups are all made up of different types of people with distinct personalities and perspectives. How these people interact and relate to one another is a key factor determining how successful as a group they will be. The way that people behave in groups vary, some people are helpful and supportive, others are more about getting the work done, and still others can cause friction, and conflict within the team. In this movie, it focuses…show more content…
The ego principle is displayed when she needs to use the restroom, but is unable to as the bathroom hall pass is unavailable. Her impulse gratification is now hindered until another hall pass is accessible. After the ego is the superego, which is judging whether actions are right or wrong. Taking into account the values and morals of each individual in order to act upon the decision. This would be Cady’s decision to take over the popular “Plastic” girl group, and ruin the life of Regina for acting as she does. In the end Cady changes her mind in the actions that have taken place and finds her own acceptance of self. Cady voices her choice by saying, “Calling somebody else fat won't make you any skinnier. Calling someone stupid doesn't make you any smarter. And ruining Regina George's life definitely didn't make me any happier. All you can do in life is try to solve the problem in front of

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