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Women's Sarah Labyrinth Gown Custom Cosplay Costume Masquerade Movie Gown Dress

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Gracey, James (2017). The Company of Wolves. Devil's Advocates. Leighton Buzzard, United Kingdom: Auteur Publishing. pp.81–82. ISBN 978-1-911325-31-4. a b Fogel, Sydney (1 October 2020). "These Are The Most Iconic Movie Dresses Of All Time". Livingly. Livingly Media. Archived from the original on 14 July 2021 . Retrieved 14 July 2021. Sarah was Connelly's fourth film role. [38] [39] Discussing her understanding of the part, Connelly said that Labyrinth is "about a sort of awakening. . .a young girl growing out of her childhood, who is just now becoming aware of the responsibilities that come with growing up." [40] She explained that Sarah learns "that she can't hold onto her childhood any longer. She has to change, and she must open up to other people and other things." Connelly also related the character's development to her own experience of adolescence, saying that while Sarah's change from child to adult is like an "on-off switch", for herself "It's more of a gradual progression. In some ways, I don't want to grow up, but I've always known it was going to happen. I haven't tried to stop it. In that way, Sarah and I are different." [41] The novelization states that Linda gave Sarah the music box featured prominently in her room as a fifteenth birthday present. In the novelization, the music box plays Greensleeves instead of the tune of As The World Falls Down. Sarah Williams [6] is a fictional character and the protagonist of the 1986 fantasy film Labyrinth. Portrayed by Jennifer Connelly, Sarah is an imaginative teenager who wishes for the goblins from her favourite story to take away her baby brother Toby. When her inadvertent wish comes true, she must solve an enormous otherworldly labyrinth in thirteen hours and rescue Toby from the castle of Jareth, the Goblin King.

Henson, Jim (5 May 1985). "5/5/1985 – 'To Amsterdam – (Filming Labyrinth) – Forest – Wild Things, Shaft of Hands.' ". Jim Henson's Red Book. Henson.com. Archived from the original on 16 August 2014 . Retrieved 20 December 2020. a b c Jake T. Forbes( w),Chris Lie, Kouyu Shurei( a). Return to Labyrinth,vol.1–4(2006–2010).Los Angeles, United States: Tokyopop. When she first meets Hoggle, Sarah is horrified by his gleeful stunning faeries with a spray-gun. Her initial repulsion is tempered when she realizes the faeries are pests, and she attempts to persuade Hoggle to help her find the entrance to the Labyrinth. After asking him the correct question, he shows her the entrance to the Labyrinth, leaving her there to start her journey for herself. a b Plath, James (26 September 2009). "Labyrinth – Blu-ray review". DVD Town. Archived from the original on 4 October 2009 . Retrieved 18 April 2020.Cabin, Chris (27 June 2016). " 'Labyrinth' 30 Years Later: Returning to Jim Henson & David Bowie's Fantasy World". Collider. Archived from the original on 10 June 2019 . Retrieved 8 May 2020. Despite underperforming at the U.S. box office upon initial release, Labyrinth was later a success on home video and television broadcasts, becoming a cult film. [18] [151] The film's lasting popularity and cult status have been attributed in large part to Sarah's character arc [28] [152] and Connelly's performance. [149] [153] Emma Islip of Comic Book Resources wrote in 2020, "To this day, viewers are invested in [Sarah's] trial and error coming of age story, personality, and place in the imaginative world. [Connelly's] acting abilities and charisma are what makes Labyrinth such a triumphant feat." [154] The same publication further expounded the importance of Connelly's role in an article titled "Labyrinth Wouldn't Be a Classic Without Jennifer Connelly". [155] Brian Froud attributes the film's longevity to generations of children responding to Sarah's "emotional journey". [156] Uproxx's Alyssa Fikse reflected that many viewers see themselves in Sarah as she "reflect[s] that mix of fear and potential" in "standing on the brink of growing up [...] one of the scariest times in everyone's life". [157] Ed Power of The Telegraph attributed Labyrinth's longevity to its being "a rare ... movie that takes seriously the experience of being a young woman finding her way in the world." [158] IGN's Kayleigh Donaldson agreed with this assessment, and wrote, "The aesthetics of the film hypnotize but it’s Sarah’s victory over Jareth that we love so much." [159] Magid, Ron (August 1986). "Goblin World Created for Labyrinth". American Cinematographer. Vol.67, no.8. pp.71–74, 76–81. ProQuest 196314081. The detail in the film is incredible. At the David Bowie Is exhibition, they displayed Jareth’s whip- I was amazed to see lots of tiny goblin faces moulded around the silver handle. This was Henson at the height of his powers, it’s such an underrated film, and like the Labyrinth, much more complex than it first appears!

a b c Cookman, Liz (12 August 2014). "Why I'd like to be … Jennifer Connelly in Labyrinth". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 1 July 2019 . Retrieved 31 December 2019. Francis, Deanna (29 June 1986). "Lucas-Bowie 'Labyrinth' is fun to follow". The South Bend Tribune. South Bend, Indiana. p.B5. Archived from the original on 14 August 2020 . Retrieved 14 August 2020– via Newspapers.com. Perry, Anne (11 January 2016). "Labyrinth: An Appreciation". Hodderscape. Archived from the original on 12 February 2017 . Retrieved 6 September 2019. Wright, Andrea (2005). "Selling the Fantastic: The Marketing and Merchandising of the British Fairytale Film in the 1980s". Journal of British Cinema and Television. Edinburgh University Press. 2 (2): 256–274. doi: 10.3366/JBCTV.2005.2.2.256. Retrieved 30 October 2022. Attanasio, Paul (27 June 1986). " 'Labyrinth': Lost in a Maze". The Washington Post. p.D11. ISSN 0190-8286. ProQuest 138816272.Smith, Trisha; Riccio, Jon (20 March 2015). "Fairy-Tale Files: The Labyrinth Edition". Fairy Tale Review. Wayne State University Press. Archived from the original on 5 March 2016 . Retrieved 11 January 2020. Balchin, Jean (21 May 2020). " 'Labyrinth' stands the test of time". Otago Daily Times. Archived from the original on 22 May 2020 . Retrieved 22 May 2020. Hawtin, Jane (30 June 1986). "Labyrinth film a Henson family affair". Star-Phoenix. Saskatoon, Canada. p.C4. Archived from the original on 15 August 2020 . Retrieved 15 August 2020– via Newspapers.com. Prior to encountering Jareth directly, Sarah knows him solely as a character in the play The Labyrinth. When she first comes face to face with him, she is terrified and begs him to return her brother. As she goes further into the Labyrinth, she becomes more openly defiant with Jareth and at one point describes his Labyrinth as a 'piece of cake' when confronted by him. When drawn into a dream-world by the enchanted peach given to her by Hoggle, Sarah is shown to be searching the crowd for Jareth, who initially hides himself from her. Eventually, he emerges and they dance together, separating when Sarah remembers her quest and breaks free from him. They meet again in the Escher Room of Jareth's Castle, where Sarah manages to ignore Jareth appellations to her and focus on saving Toby. Their final encounter comes at the end of the film, where Sarah ignores Jareth's pleas for her to give up and defeats him by reciting the climatic speech from The Labyrinth. a b Hill, Kent (17 August 2017). "Weaving with Magic: An Interview with Ellis Flyte by Kent Hill". Podcasting Them Softly. Archived from the original on 26 October 2020 . Retrieved 9 September 2021.

a b "Fantasy, reality intertwine in 'Labyrinth' A bewildering journey echoing life itself". The Canberra Times. Vol.61, no.18, 697. Australian Capital Territory. 11 December 1986. p.4 . Retrieved 25 October 2021– via National Library of Australia. Jinkins, Shirley (27 June 1986). " 'Labyrinth' journey fun, but end result a letdown". Fort Worth Star-Telegram. p.B3. Archived from the original on 15 August 2020 . Retrieved 15 August 2020– via Newspapers.com. Some of Sarah's books and posters were those that had been childhood favourites of Henson's, [15] [31] as well as reflecting his children's interests. [16] Henson said that by "plant[ing] all those things in Sarah's room as what she would dream about" they made the film "a homage to all the things we love." [32] Casting and filming [ edit ] American actress Jennifer Connelly (pictured 2005) portrayed Sarah. a b Worley, Alec (2005). Empires of the Imagination: A Critical Survey of Fantasy Cinema from Georges Melies to The Lord of the Rings. McFarland & Company. p.68. ISBN 978-0-7864-2324-8.Yes, the film is known for its stunning puppetry work, with characters like Hoggle, Ludo, and Sir Didymus stealing the show. David Bowie was 5’10, so I’d guess she was 5’5 perhaps from your photos, maybe a little less. Actresses are usually tiny. Although “Labyrinth” did not achieve great box office success upon its initial release, it has since gained a dedicated fan base and has become a beloved cult classic. Richardson, Daniel (27 June 2021). "At 35, David Bowie's Labyrinth Is Still A Fantasy Classic". UNILAD. Archived from the original on 27 June 2021 . Retrieved 14 July 2021. Alter, Ethan (1 July 2021). " 'Labyrinth' at 35: How Yoda paved the way for a classic character in Jim Henson's 1986 fantasy favorite". Yahoo Entertainment. Archived from the original on 18 October 2021 . Retrieved 22 June 2022.

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