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I wouldn't go as far as calling the producer 'stupid', as 'Inside Out' was one of those kids movies that actually makes sense and has meaning. I really just find it cruel to have Bing Bong die. I mean, come on, it's a kids movie!! You don't just introduce kids to an adorable, fluffy elephant- like creature just to have him fade away into dust. Perhaps Joy and the others could've gotten Riley to remember him by going to the Dream Studio??
So many people say he shouldn't have died because of how cute he was and that it made them cry. But how does that make the writer stupid? Bing Bong's death made the movie feel more realistic and brought more depth to both the film and character. If anything it just made the film more enjoyable and watchable and was not the worse when we cried our hearts out for the sweet character.
Bing bong needed to die because it was to simulate realit of how people grow out of imaginary friends. Sure it was sad and all but that is the creators of Inside Out’s plan to go along with the story of what is going on in Riley’s head. I need two more words so I’ll add this sentence.
Inside Out is one of the most beautiful and meaningful animated movies. It is the story of Riley's step to grow up. Every conflict we saw the emotions had was something that she felt, thought and forgot her life. Forgetting Bing Bong was part of this process and it was also an incredibly sad part of the film. Very few films are willing to kill important characters for good in order to make emotional impact (it's no business for the sequels!) but Inside Out did, not only to make us feel sad, but also for the sake or art. And Bing Bong dying was the moment we all realized how deep and how artful this movie was. It wouldn't have been the same if he had survived. His death was not only not stupid, but all the opposite.
The entire movie is about Riley growing up and seeing her mature. It's about the complexity of life compared to how simple it is when you are a child; everything is not black and white, as demonstrated in the ending scenes. Bing Bong is an imaginary friend, and when you grow up, you no longer need them. I frankly thought it was smart for Bing Bong to die.
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Luckily I have, and I have to say that it absolutely was not stupid. For one, it gave you even more emotional connection. The fact that Bing Bong sacrifices himself gives you all the more reason to root for Joy and Sadness to succeed. Second, it shows how how Riley is maturing. She's forgetting about her imaginary friends and focusing on her real social life.