"Snow White and the Huntsman" (SWATH) is her chance to outdo the evil witch while playing with the affections of dwarfs.
That's how karma is, always working itself out in mysterious ways. Beauty, fame, and riches are no accident -- and they obviously do not always seem deserved. But deserved they are in some sense. They do not come from nothing, do not emerge from nowhere. There is a vast, unseen storehouse of merit to exhaust.
Often without realizing it, we conflate Judeo-Christian and Mahayana-Hindu values with what the Buddha taught. We assume they must be the same, that all religions are saying the same thing. The Buddha's explanation of karma was far different from anything anyone had ever taught. This includes the concept of merit and responsibility.
Out of compassion for who we will be (conventionally, not ultimately, speaking), we should store up acts of merit. They will be helpful and productive of happiness for a long time. But others will be jealous, confused, envious of our success. And we are not likely to put our profits to good use -- as enduring investments that yield timeless results (insight-wisdom and liberation).
It would have helped Snow White (the character) and the writers of the movie who, feeling like hacks, will probably be spending more time at art houses watching proper "films" like the biopic on the founder of Alcoholics Anonymous, Bill W. Or maybe they'll be dancing it out at "Battlefield America" and getting ready for Wednesday's US debut of Lunch Beat -- the latest dance craze sweeping the Continent.