The credits of How to train your dragon 3 just finished rolling, and you’re left with a lot of questions. Who was the blonde girl that Hiccup and Astrid were looking at? What is she doing in Berk with them? And how does she know Toothless? These are all common thoughts after watching HTTYD3 for the first time. In this blog post, we will explore who Eret’s daughter is and what her role might be in future films!
In the third installment of Dreamworks’ popular franchise “How To Train Your Dragon,” viewers finally get an answer as to why there have only been dragons on their island – they’ve never seen humans before! This moment opens up so many new possibilities about where the story might go in future installments, which is one of the most exciting parts about how Dreamworks transitions from a trilogy to an ongoing series.
Eret’s daughter only appears for a few seconds during HTTYD III credits, but she has left plenty of clues that suggest her importance moving forward:
She and Hiccup are both wearing necklaces with dragon heads on them
She seems to know Toothless well enough that he will come close when she calls his name
She was seen diving into water after plunging down the cliffside at Berk! This could mean many different things – maybe Eret’s daughter is trying to help mankind? Or why would she be so interested in dragons if they’ve been extinct for a thousand years?
As the HTTYD series continues, we’re going to be introduced to a new generation of dragon riders. And it’s likely that Eret’s daughter will play an important role in how Dreamworks’ story unfolds.
The Dragon Academy has been closed for a thousand years and yet somehow there is someone with knowledge about dragons who manages not only to survive but also thrives enough to keep her family alive as well? It seems like she could have all sorts of information about these elusive creatures – maybe even more than Hiccup himself! We’ll just have wait until future installments reveal whether or not this theory holds any weight. ~~How To Train Your Dragon: A How-To Guide For Kids After Credits” by Drago
Andrew is a graduate of the University of Toronto with degrees in history and communications. His writing has been published by various online publications, including Forbes.com and Close Up Film Magazine, where he was an arts editor for three years.” ~~”Drago’s How-To Guide For Kids: The Art Of Storytelling After Credits”
It should be noted that much like how Drago’s first blog post reflected on his love for storytelling through movies, this article reflects on Andrew’s passion – teaching children about storytelling through books. “The best way to tell a story,” according to him “is from your heart outwards.” He hopes that these blogs will help give kids more creative ideas when it comes to telling their own stories as well as broaden their understanding of storytelling.
The first thing that happens in the segment is Drago teaching a group of kids how to tell stories through drawings, utilizing techniques such as using all five fingers for hands and different colors to distinguish characters from one another. He then proceeds into talking about how he draws inspiration for his pictures from famous works like The Little Prince with regards to illustrations or Harry Potter when it comes to writing narratives- even if they’re not always classics.” ~~”How To Train Your Dragon: How I Learned Storytelling From Dragons by Andrew J. Smith”
Drago concludes by saying “I learned storytelling from dragons,” and shows us his own creations depicting scenes from the movie, which we get an up close look at both onscreen and through augmented reality.
“Movies should always be about how people feel.” ~~Drago Mazzia in How To Train Your Dragon: How I Learned Storytelling From Dragonsby Andrew J. Smith
In conclusion, The Little Prince is a classic work that everyone can learn something from because of its powerful message behind it’s words. Harry Potter is also another example of a story with amazing visuals as well as writing combined to create an excellent series for all ages. Finally, in order to understand how one learns storytelling better there are many methods.