Tom Elrod writes in The House Next Door about Pixar, the studio behind Ratatouille, Toy Story, Up!, Finding Nemo, etc., and their conservatism-with-a-small-c:
There is something conservative about much of Pixar’s output, but when I say conservative, I mean a small “c” conservative that sees the world along the same lines as Edmund Burke: “A disposition to preserve.” I’m going to call this “social conservatism,” by which I don’t mean the religious or moral conservatism of modern political discourse, but a conservatism that is interested in preserving traditional social features – in particular, the idea of “family” – but which sees such preservation as ultimately futile. The family will dissolve, eventually, and so we must do what we can to keep it going as long as possible. It is a worldview based not on progression but on loss.
Focus on the Family: Pixar’s Small-c conservatism [The House Next Door]