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With the help of pot-laced brownies, I Love You, Alice B.Toklas' groovy free spirit Leigh Taylor-Young helps transform uptight Jew Peter Sellers from a stone-cold square to a swinging proponent of free love and sense derangement. As is usual with Manic Pixie Dream Girls, the filmmakers don't seem to have given the matter much thought. Garden State (Natalie Portman) Pharmaceutical companies have made billions peddling antidepressants to twentysomething white people who are, like, totally stressin' over people not appreciating them enough.
Braff's character is completely transformed when the latter introduces him to the former in a doctor's waiting room, with the plucky, annoying promise, "It'll change your life, I swear." Of course, anything sounds profound coming from such a dreamy woman.Hawn's boyfriend doesn't care for her friendship with Albert, but what can he do? With blinkered idealism, the boy-critic gets all starry-eyed at her visions of the power of music, the freedom of life on the road, and the fantasy of staying young and beautiful forever.Even though Penny's incandescent charisma gets tarnished by that sex she claims she isn't having, not to mention an overdose that might not have been accidental, Crowe's stand-in has been transformed enough to defend her version of rock 'n' roll against the cynicism, infighting, and weariness of the band who won't return her devotion. Joe Versus The Volcano (Meg Ryan) Ryan plays three roles in 1990's Joe Versus The Volcano, only one of whom is a self-described "flibbertigibbet" (a sort of antiquated version of the MPDG).But since all Ryan's characters are aspects of the same dream woman, they all sport a little flibber. To get mopey, nebbishy Tom Hanks to overcome his fears—including his concern that he's about to die from a fatal "brain cloud"—and enjoy life for a change. Elizabethtown (Kirsten Dunst) Ah, the Manic Pixie Dream Girl, that sentient ray of sunshine sent from heaven to warm the heart and readjust the attitude of even the broodiest, most uptight male protagonist. Though Dunst in Elizabethtown and Natalie Portman in Garden State epitomize the contemporary Manic Pixie Dream Girl, the strangely resilient archetype has its roots in the nutty dames of screwball comedy. Toklas (Leigh Taylor-Young) Like the Magical Negro, the Manic Pixie Dream Girl archetype is largely defined by secondary status and lack of an inner life.In his My Year Of Flops entry on Elizabethtown, Nathan Rabin coined the phrase "Manic Pixie Dream Girl" to describe that bubbly, shallow cinematic creature that "exists solely in the fevered imaginations of sensitive writer-directors to teach broodingly soulful young men to embrace life and its infinite mysteries and adventures." In Elizabethtown, Kirsten Dunst plays the archetypal Manic Pixie Dream Girl, a flirty, flighty chatterbox stewardess who razzles and dazzles brooding sensitive guy Orlando Bloom. For every era, there's a Manic Pixie Dream Girl perfectly suited to the times. She's on hand to lift a gloomy male protagonist out of the doldrums, not to pursue her own happiness.
In the late '60s and early '70s, MPDGs often took the comely form of spacey hippie chicks burdened with getting grim establishment types to kick back and smell the flowers.
In that respect, they mirrored mainstream culture's simultaneous suspicion and fascination with the open sexuality of the emergent counterculture.
Oh, Natalie, your unconventional ways are so inspiring, and your beauty is surprisingly non-threatening!
In Garden State, she's a loveably eccentric little angel in the body of a smokin'-hot goddess, spreading good cheer and tuneful indie rock to depressed boys everywhere. Butterflies Are Free (Goldie Hawn) Hawn began her acting career playing the ditz on TV comedies like Good Morning World and Laugh-In, but by the end of the '60s, her bubble-headed persona became less a figure of fun and more a love-generation ideal.
She was the uncomplicated free spirit, unduly hassled by the establishment.
Hawn won an Oscar for bringing that character to film in 1969's Cactus Flower, and then in 1972's Butterflies Are Free, she played a happy hippie who helps blind lawyer Edward Albert learn to live on his own and stand up to his fretful, frightful mother. Almost Famous (Kate Hudson) In Cameron Crowe's gilded memories of being a teenage rock critic on assignment for Rolling Stone magazine, his protagonist's muse is an idealistic groupie named Penny Lane.