Peter Pan is a fictional character created by Scottish author J.M. Barrie. He is a mischievous and adventurous young boy who can fly and never ages and the leader of the Lost Boys in Neverland.
The character of Peter Pan first appeared in a 1902 play by J.M. Barrie.
In the original story, Peter Pan symbolizes youthful innocence and the refusal to grow up.
Peter Pan is often depicted as wearing green tights, a feathered cap, and having tiny fairy-like wings.
The story of Peter Pan takes place in the imaginary world of Neverland, where Peter is the leader of a group of lost boys.
The character of Peter Pan has been portrayed in numerous adaptations, including stage productions, films, and animated features.
The Disney animated film "Peter Pan" was released in 1953 and remained a beloved classic.
Peter Pan has been interpreted as a symbol of escapism and a critique of the adult world.
The relationship between Peter Pan and the character of Wendy Darling has been the subject of much debate and analysis.
The concept of "Peter Pan syndrome" has been used to describe individuals who refuse to grow up or take on adult responsibilities.
Peter Pan has become a cultural icon and is popular in literature, film, and pop culture.