The tradition of watching holiday movies has become an American staple. Those who settle in to do so are not alone, as many people around this country enjoy the same pastime during these colder months.
The warm feeling you get when sitting down with family members or friends at night after work is something that only gets stronger through time – even if they’re spending it Watching one awesome flick after another!
The New York Times tells a heavy increase in new holiday movies this year. Disney, Netflix and Lifetime are now in direct competition for viewers’ attention with both reruns of classics or original releases to capture your taste buds before they change their minds about what’s popular again next month!
Christmas movies may reflect what we want to see and measure ourselves by, with many different portraits offered for audiences.
1946 classic “It’s A Wonderful Life” depicts how one man longs to travel but remains trapped in his childhood town.
It gives visions such as this community where every citizen is a vital component who elevates each other during difficult times or after good fortune strikes without fail.
When holiday movies offer viewers the chance to work through their fears and desires about self-worth, relationships or any number of other complex topics that might arise during this period.
Viewers can enter into a world where they can see themselves as part of something bigger than just one person.
Fictitious characters who face many everyday struggles provide solace for those going through similar experiences in real life.
Sometimes these films affirm us by showing how everything will turn out alright despite what may seem impossible now – even though some parts aren’t always pleasant!
Some Of The Classics:
The 1942 musical “Holiday Inn” was one of the first movies to use Christmas as a backdrop, telling its story through song and dance.
Released at a time when America had been fully involved in World War II for almost two years, this profoundly secular film about romance couched within entertainers’ desires took on new life with audiences who were looking beyond traditional values following their country’s involvement abroad.
However, it did not last long; being swiftly forgotten after release alongside other popular titles like “A Matter Of Faith” (1947) also dealt frankly with religious themes during wartime turmoil!
In countless Christmas movies, such as Jingle All the Way and Deck the Halls, we see that consumerism has no place in actual meaning.
It’s not about overindulging on gifts or finding an estate for everyone; instead, this holiday should be celebrated with family members you love because life is too short to spend time apart from those individuals we care deeply for.
Classic Animated Ones:
However, Dr Seuss’s Grinch thinks he can ruin Christmas by taking all of our presents away but then finds out just how much joy there really was underneath his hatred.
When people come together unencumbered without any material possessions, which only lasts until they’re reminded again during the narrator telling us, “Christmas came anyway.”
Every year, Hollywood creates a world we can escape into for just one month and forget about our worries or problems.
These movies create on-screen worlds where people do good things while offering laughs with their quaint humour schemes.
They show us nostalgic feelings of simpler times when it felt like anything was possible if only you had enough luck (or skill) to find your way through life’s obstacles by putting yourself out there in an exceptional manner!
The 2003 Christmas classic “Elf” tells the story of how this brave individual overcomes all odds – both literal ones such as learning invisibility skills from scratch within hours’ time span–to make amends after wronging others throughout his lifetime.