There’s a lot of confusion about how “Moana” became a costume symbol.
While the actress who played Moana had no role in the film, the Hawaiian-themed outfit that she wore on screen is a trademark of Disney.
While this is technically true, Disney’s use of the trademark is not the only reason why “Moanala” has become a symbol for many.
It’s also because the Disney character was created by Disney’s chief creative officer and the studio had already been using the character in several of its films.
In the years since, Disney has used the character as a marketing tool for the company, as well as to advertise the movies and theme parks it owns.
Disney’s main theme park, Walt Disney World, is known as “The World’s Largest Resort,” and it’s a popular destination for tourists from around the world.
The Hollywood sign in Hollywood, California, in this May 7, 2014 file photo.
The iconic character has been used to promote Disney products, including the latest installment in the “Star Wars” franchise.
Disney also used “Moans” to represent its products.
The phrase “Moanas” was also used in the 1990s as a way to advertise certain Disney merchandise.
This is also the same time that the “Moanic” (pronounced “moo-NAK”) logo, which stands for “The One Where You Can’t Quit,” was designed.
In other words, Disney made the characters so recognizable that people began to associate them with Disney products.
According to a recent report from the Consumer Product Safety Commission, “Moas” have been used in more than 300,000 products, many of which are for children.
The Disney character also has been a part of many popular songs.
The music video for “Pepsi Pop,” for example, featured a character who wears a Moana-inspired outfit.
Disney has also used the “moana” symbol to represent the Disney movie Moana, which stars Emma Stone as Moana.
In recent years, the characters have also been used as a symbol of the American South.
The Southern plantation society of the “Lost Boys” in the Disney film “Brave” has been depicted with a Moaana-like outfit, and the Southern plantation character in the classic Disney film Pocahontas has a distinctive “Moa” on her hair.
Some popular clothing styles are also associated with the characters.
In 2015, the character Winnie the Pooh was inspired by a traditional Southern dress, and in the 2014 film “Finding Nemo,” the hero, Gaston, wears a “moa” costume.
Disney does not make a blanket statement about its use of Moana costumes, but the company did not shy away from using the trademarked term when promoting the film.
“The characters are iconic and part of our culture, and they’re also symbols of a broader theme of American culture,” said Disney spokesman Michael Baca in an email.
“While we’ve always been proud of the rich history of the Moana characters, the company has a long-standing commitment to fair use, and we use them as a means to communicate with fans about our characters and to promote the importance of our storytelling and creativity.”