A year ago, I went to see “Cars 2” at the National Museum of American History.

It was a rare opportunity to see a movie with a Pixar character, so it felt really special.

But it was also a chance to be reminded how little I know about Pixar and Pixar Animation Studios.

It felt like a small step in the right direction, and it was.

I was struck by how much I knew, from the trailers and the reviews to the characters.

And I was shocked by how little there was to learn.

The most important lesson I learned, of course, was how to be an artist.

For years, I thought art was about being a writer, a composer, a painter, a sculptor, a storyteller.

But art can be anything you want it to be, and Pixar is the most important creative force to come along since Walt Disney.

As an artist, I think it’s important to realize how important your work can be, especially if you’re a female artist, since women are still often underrepresented in the art world.

And for the last 20 years, Pixar has been the best place to be a woman in animation.

It’s just amazing that I got to see this great film, and I can’t wait to watch it again.

In recent years, there has been a shift toward more women artists in the industry.

As women get to work in the field, they tend to make more films, be more successful, and receive more awards and accolades.

But they still get less respect and more stereotyped as creators and less as artists.

And that’s why, for me, the time has come to celebrate the many artists who have made this shift in the past 20 years.

For years, we’ve seen a disproportionate amount of women creators who don’t have the visibility and the power to speak out about the kinds of issues that affect us.

They’re often marginalized and denied representation in the media, like women like Zoe Kazan and Amanda Lepore.

For example, a woman who works on a TV show is considered less credible and more vulnerable than a woman working on a film.

And there are still a lot of women in the world who are just not in the spotlight.

And, even when they are, they’re often the victims of abuse and abuse of women.

They just don’t see the impact their work has on the lives of other people.

But Pixar has a history of pushing the boundaries of gender equality and, in doing so, it’s created a whole new generation of young people who are doing amazing work.

It’s also made me feel like it’s my responsibility to speak up, because I feel like the people who make this movie deserve it.

I have seen so many amazing women creators fall short.

It hurts.

I’ve seen people who I love fall short of expectations, and that hurt.

So I think this is the time to take action.

And that’s exactly what I’ve been doing.

I made a film about a young woman who’s trying to get a career in animation and who has been sexually assaulted, who has had a rape joke that got laughed off the show and has had her career ruined, and who is trying to help others.

But the filmmakers and the studio decided not to make that film.

Why?

Because I was going to be making a documentary about my experience and trying to make sure that people would see what I saw.

And they decided that it would be better for them to have someone else make the film.

The story, the story is mine, and the story should be about me.

And it’s about how important it is for women and people of color to have access to the work that’s out there.

And Pixar is a company that is so deeply invested in the arts and in our country, and their culture.

I think that is why they decided not let me make the movie.

The people who made the decision to exclude me have a lot to answer for.

It is incredibly difficult to come out and talk about sexual assault in animation, and for a director of “Cats 2” to not even be aware of it and to not be supportive of an issue that’s so important.

They should have known that I was not only going to do this, but that I wanted to make it.

But the biggest thing that I think the industry needs to be doing is acknowledging that women artists are more than just cartoonists.

They can also do everything from storytellers and composers, to sound designers and storyteasers, and to artists in other fields.

And to say that you are an artist and that you’re more qualified to make these films is a little bit disingenuous, because what they’re doing is making a statement.

And as a female filmmaker, that statement is not something I want to say.