Disney Princes Quiz: do you know them all? Do you take the Test?

Disney Princes Quiz: here is the test designed to test how much you know about the major male protagonists in Disney stories. Test yourself!

With this fun test on Disney Princes you can test yourself on some of the most beloved Disney animated movie protagonists! Next to the Disney princesses who are most told about by the movies, because they are the protagonists in the narrative, there are the princes who accompany them. Again, this is a very long history, in which, the male model pursued, was that of the kind and handsome prince without any flaws. A misunderstanding may occur, as in the case of the film The Little Mermaid, but the prince is a concentrate of only virtues. It is also clear that this is so because underneath the conception of the archetype is the perfect man, the man of one's dreams where everything is perfect. The first one we encounter along the Disney filmography is that of Prince Florian in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs of 1937. Within the story he is a totally empty character, we know nothing about him, only that he sees Snow White and falls in love with her. End of characterization. His role is far more important, however, as he is not only the love interest of the protagonist, but he is the one whom the evil queen exploits to make Snow White eat the apple. In addition to this task, Florian takes on the role of deus ex machina. After seeing him in the beginning in a very brief segment, Florian reappears only in the finale to save Snow White. This character, already in his imagination very stereotypical, will be precisely reused in later films with one difference, that of fighting evil actively and not passively as Florian. Prince Eric from The Little Mermaid is the perfect example, although he has a far more considerable space than the prince in Snow White, he is treated as the perfect man. The only difference between Florian and Eric, therefore, is screen time within the film and an active participation against the sources of evil. A prince, on the other hand, far from the stereotypes pursued by Disney filmography is that of Flynn in Rapunzel, who became a prince only by acquisition through his union with Rapunzel. His characterization covers him with edginess, making him look more like a human being to be truly loved than an impossible dream prince. So like other stereotypes the prince charming stereotype belongs to the past. In the Disney canon this concept has changed and will continue to evolve, as it also mirrors the trends we chase in real life.