The bots are coming for us. By the time our children are grown adults, myriad jobs (including this writer’s) won’t even exist! If only we could figure out how to use the bots for the most tedious of parenting tasks, maybe we’d welcome them with open arms. Until then, we will use them for our entertainment, and to answer our most burning questions. For example: Who are the best Disney princesses?
We know you want to know. We know your kids want to know. And we know Disney won’t tell us. So we asked ChatGPT, an AI Chatbot, to not only name the best Disney princesses but to explain why they’re the best.
How We Used ChatGPT to Ask About Disney Princesses
We simply logged into ChatGPT and entered our query: “Who are the best Disney princesses?” Before the bot could answer, however, it gave us a disclaimer, “As an AI language model, I do not have personal preferences or opinions.”
Unable to deem any particular Disney princess “the best,” it was still able to share the most popular Disney princesses “based on their popularity and cultural significance.”
Without further ado, here are the best Disney princesses according to ChatGPT.
The Best Disney Princesses According to ChatGPT
According to ChatGPT, Cinderella is “the quintessential Disney princess, with her story and character becoming a cornerstone of the Disney brand.”
According to ChatGPT, Belle from Beauty and the Beast “is a fan favorite, with her love of books, intelligence, and bravery making her an inspiring role model for young girls.”
According to ChatGPT, Mulan “is a beloved Disney princess, known for her courage, strength, and independence. Her story is also an important representation of Asian culture and history.”
According to ChatGPT, Ariel from The Little Mermaid “is a popular princess due to her adventurous and curious spirit, as well as her iconic red hair and beautiful singing voice.”
According to ChatGPT, Tiana from The Princess and the Frog “is a newer addition to the Disney princess lineup, but she has quickly become a beloved character due to her hardworking nature, determination, and entrepreneurship.”
The bot concludes, “Of course, everyone has their own personal favorites, and there are many other Disney princesses who are also popular and beloved by fans around the world.”
How Did ChatGPT Do?
Meh. While we appreciate the “newer” addition of Tiana (The Princess and the Frog was released in 2009), the rest of the list and the descriptions of the princesses are fairly generic and read like, well, a bot wrote them. (That, or a very bored intern.) ChatGPT clearly needs a thesaurus, as evidenced by the overuse of “beloved.” (Something ChatGPT will never be.) The bot also doesn’t get out much; as we’ve covered, there’s a new Ariel in town, and she doesn’t have red hair. (Get a clue, ChatGPT.)
If you disagree with any of the picks above, hey, take it up with the bots. This soon-to-be-obsolete writer is just the messenger.