WARNING: if you haven't seen Frozen and don't want to be spoiled you should probably wait until you see the movie to read the review. And this is all just my opinion, I'm not trying to force my opinions on anyone.
A review of the latest Disney film...
I will be rating this movie with an overall scoring system of /10 points, there will be five aspects of Frozen I will be looking at, and each will be rated a score from 1 to 20. I will be looking at the marketing, the plot, the characters, the character's relationships and the soundtrack. So, with all that said, I hope you enjoy my bad writing and terrible sense of humour!
1. The Advertising, Marketing and Commercials of Frozen
Sven and Olaf are front and center in this early advertisement of Frozen
I decided to start this off with the marketing of Frozen, although I don't have that much to say about it. One thing I found strange about how they marketed this was that they released Frozen memorabilia a while before the actual movie came out. Anna and Elsa dolls, picture books and other trinkets were available long before they should've been in my opinion. Another thing to note is that the advertisements and trailers, the early ones especially, featured Olaf and Sven a lot. That isn't too strange though, because Disney movies often put a lot of attention on the comic relief in their trailers. But despite the focus on the comic relief, I found the character designs, concept art, trailers and movie posters to be very aesthetic and well designed for the most part.
Also, one very good thing about the Frozen trailers is that what we see is what we get. They don't spoil everything, but they give us a good amount of
The first released Frozen concept art
information, and the trailers portray the movie accurately enough. This is in stark contrast to the previous princess film, Brave
, whose trailers were practically false advertising and didn't reveal enough about the film. But the Frozen trailers are good, as they gave good focus on the female leads and all the other important aspects of the movie. All in all, the trailers and sneak peeks did a good job exciting the general population about the movie.
The marketing of Frozen gets a score of 17 out of 20, because although it was a bit early it did its job well: it got the potential audience hyped.
2. The Plot of Frozen
Frozen begins around fourteen or fifteen years before the majority of the plot takes place, with some ice harvesters and a five year old Kristoff collecting ice while singing the song 'Frozen Heart.'
I loved the beginning, as it really got me excited for the movie. Then we are shown the palace of Arendelle, where a young (I'm pretty sure she's three or something) Anna convinces her older sister to come play with her using Elsa's ice powers. There is a cute scene of the girls playing, but then an accident happens and Elsa accidentally strikes Anna with her powers, turning part of her hair platinum and causing the girls' parents to take Anna to the trolls to be healed. Young Kristoff watches this, and one of the trolls decides to take him and Sven in.
This is the first plot problem. What was Kristoff's life like before the trolls? Was he just living on the streets and people let him do whatever? Did he have a family? If so, the trolls are kidnappers! What was Kristoff doing with a bunch of grown men, none of whom were looking after him apparently?
Ahem. Moving on. The trolls heal Anna, also giving some foreshadowing to how difficult it is to heal a frozen heart, and say that Anna can no longer know about her sister's powers and must be kept from Elsa for her own safety. This part could have been explained better because I don't for the life of me know why
. Then they freak Elsa out by telling her that she can bring about danger. Why?!?!
You know, so far, with possible kidnapping, uncalled-for meddling with people's memories, and scaring adorable little princesses on the troll's record, they really don't got much going for them.
So Elsa is separated from Anna and through the song 'Do You Wanna Build A Snowman'
we see Anna beg Elsa to come out and play with her. Elsa tells her sister to go away, and the song continues.
Sometimes there are scenes from Elsa's side of the door. Her father gives her gloves, and a rather oppressive mantra. ("Conceal it. Don't feel it. Don't let it show.") And Elsa loses control at one point, but tells her parents she doesn't want them to touch her, as she doesn't want to hurt them. It's just a few seconds, but it was pretty sad and also lets us know a lot about Elsa, character-wise.
Then we see Anna and Elsa bidding their parents farewell as they leave for a voyage. Anna gives her parents a hug in what is the only scene of Anna and her parents in the movie, while Elsa merely curtsies demurely. We then see their parent's ship swallowed up by the ocean, followed by Anna at their funeral. Apparently Elsa opted to mourn in her bedroom. The last verse of 'Do You Wanna Build A Snowman'
is pretty heart-breaking, with Elsa and Anna crying on either side of a door, snow frozen in midair and a mess of ice in Elsa's room. We then skip to three years later.
This... is another plot hole, although a minor one. It is never mentioned who ran the kingdom for the three years from the parents' deaths to Elsa's coronation. I assume there was a regent or something, but it wouldn't have been that hard to fix this plot hole by having someone acknowledge the regent. This is a movie, not chess!
As the coronation begins, we get our first looks at Kristoff, who eats reindeer spit (I'm serious people) and the Duke of Weasel Town-- ahem, Weslteton --who wants to exploit Arendelle's riches. And the stupid gullible townspeople (we'll get to that later) are extremely thrilled about getting in that palace.
But no one is more excited than Princess Anna, who is excited that for the first time in forever she'll get to go to a party and have a chance to find love. Elsa, on the other hand, is terrified that she'll reveal her secret. Elsa is twenty-one, the oldest DP, and I'm no monarch but I'm not sure why she couldn't be queen at eighteen. I guess they figured: If you're old enough to chug a beer, you're old enough to rule a kingdom!
(DISCLAIMER: Beer and monarchy do not
mix well. Trust me.)
Anyway, a wandering Anna bumps into the charming Prince Hans, who has sideburns and twelve older brothers. Oh, so he has a bad stylist and
an inferiority complex! Poor guy...
After the awkward incident with Hans (well, Anna was awkward, Hans was gorgeous) we see the coronation, with Elsa barely keeping control of her powers as her fear over whether she'll be a good queen threatens to overcome her. But she manages, and later we see her laughing and giggling with Anna, for the first time in years.
Then the Duke of Weasel Town-- I mean Westleton of course --approaches to ask Elsa to dance. She doesn't want to dance, but Anna dances with the ridiculous man briefly before she runs off to sing a love song with Hans.
Now, haven cemented their fast-acting love with the most substantial element on earth, a duet, Hans proposes to Anna, and Anna says yes. Desperate much? The couple immediately go to Elsa to ask for her blessing, but Elsa channels the audience's feelings and tells Anna that nobody's getting married, which Anna does not take well. The two begin to argue, with Anna asking why they couldn't be like they were before and Elsa begging Anna to stop talking about the relationship they once shared.
However, Anna continues to provoke Elsa, even grabbing her glove, until finally the ice queen snaps, spikes of deadly ice shooting from her now gloveless hand. With her powers revealed to the world, Elsa has no choice but to flee, freezing the fjord as she runs across it.
The Duke of Weasel-Town and many others begin to sharpen their pitchforks and call Elsa a witch, but Anna decides she is going to go after Elsa herself and make everything right. But who will watch the kingdom with both members of the royal family gone?
OH, I DON'T KNOW, SOMEONE QUALIFIED MAYBE?!?! I mean, Anna is all like: 'I'm leaving, this near stranger I just met is in charge of everything, kthxbai!' And the townspeople are all chills with this! Nobody points out that Hans isn't qualified, they all seem to accept this random dude as their new temporary ruler, without any official ceremony or anything.
This is probably the worst plot hole in the movie for me, because it's so stupid!
So, having established that Anna would make a terrible queen and that the people of Arendelle are all gullible idiots, we once again get the pleasure of seeing Elsa, who sings her iconic song 'Let It Go'
and builds her ice palace. This is an amazing, beautifully done scene and song, and luckily it was enough to calm me down about that stupid plot-hole. I love everything Elsa creates, from her beautiful dress to her stunning ice palace. She's such an artist.
Then we see Anna, now horseless and freezing in her summer frock, wandering into Wandering Oaken's Trading Post (and sauna!), where she is told by Oaken that they are out of stock of winter dresses and that she is crazy. There's apparently no one crazier than this eighteen year old girl wandering around during a July blizzard... until Kristoff enters the scene at least.
He must have heard Oaken talking about Anna's lunacy, and rushed to defend his title as the craziest character in Frozen, I guess. Well, actually he's here to buy carrots and other supplies, but Oaken has a supply and demand problem so he's raised the price to a ridiculous amount.
After he is kicked out for calling Oaken a crook, Anna finds him using Sven as a ventriloquist dummy in a barn and recruits his help by bribing him with supplies and telling him that she knows how to stop the winter-- consequentially saving his ice business.
So they set out, and after a mishap with wolves that costs Kristoff his sled, the two meet Olaf, a talking snowman created by Elsa.
Let's talk a bit about this, 'kay? We see Elsa create Olaf in the 'Let It Go'
sequence, in what I guess is just her letting out the inner child in her. But then what happened? Elsa later shows shock at his consciousness, so obviously she didn't bring him to life on purpose. Did Olaf just come to life for shits and giggles and then decide to wander around meaninglessly? It really could've been explained better is all.
Anyway, Olaf sings his adorable 'In Summer'
song, and then the ditz, the misanthrope, the snowman and the reindeer continue on their way to the ice palace. When they finally reach it Kristoff is in awe of it, but Anna tells him and the others to wait while she talks to Elsa.
And she does talk to Elsa. The sisters are happy to see each other, although Elsa is still fearful that she will hurt her sister, and Anna explains what has happened to Arendelle through 'For the First Time in Forever (Reprise)'
in which Elsa says that her place is in the ice castle, where she can't hurt anyone. Anna continues to assure her sister that they can get through this, but Elsa, who grows more and more agitated as the song goes on, finally snaps and, with a scream of "I CAN'T!" she lets of a blast of magic, striking her sister.
Kristoff and Olaf choose this moment to burst in, and Elsa, realizing with horror that she has hurt her sister again, wants them gone. She creates a large ice monster, nicknamed Marshmallow, who chases them away from the ice palace.
After they escape the ice monster, Kristoff realizes that Anna's hair is turning white, and tells her that she needs to be healed by his 'family'. Or should I say... his kidnappers?
Seriously, I don't buy his thing about being an orphan, I bet the trolls messed with his memories too!
Well, whether or not my head-canon about the trolls being evil kidnapping brainwashers is correct, Anna meets them again, conscious this time, and the trolls believe she's Kristoff's girlfriend and ask her a bunch of adorably inappropriate questions and plan to... get rid of
Hans. SEE! TOLD YOU THEY WERE EVIL!
But before the trolls can marry Anna and Kristoff, Anna collapses and Pabbie the Troll King arrives on the scene. He tells Anna that Elsa has frozen her heart, but that only an act of true love can thaw a frozen heart. And, like Anna said about Hans during the wolf chase: "It's TRUE LOVE!" So she and Kristoff race back to Arendelle to find Hans.
But Hans isn't in Arendelle, he's at Elsa's ice castle, where Elsa defends herself against those Stabbington brother clones. (Seriously, was I the only one who noticed how similar they are?) She goes so far that she nearly kills them with her powers, but Hans tells her not to be the monster everyone thinks she is, so she relents. The Stabbington brother doesn't relent however (and for good reason, he was nearly killed by her) and attempts to shoot her, but Hans deflects the crossbow so that it hits a chandelier that crashes to the floor, knocking her out.
Later we see Elsa awakening in a cell, her hands manacled to keep her from using her powers. Hans enters and begs her to stop the winter, but Elsa tells him she doesn't know how. This would've been a good place to throw in some hints to his villain status, but there's nothing. He's the perfect gentleman.
Now Anna and Kristoff arrive in Arendelle, with a deteriorating Anna. She is whisked away to a room with a warm fire and Kristoff leaves. Anna begs Hans to kiss her (like I said, desperate much?) but he refuses, revealing the OH SO OBVIOUS villain 'plot-twist'.
And this is probably my least favorite scene in the movie, because of how stupid the plot-twist is done. Going into the movie it was obvious Hans would be the villain, however I wouldn't have minded the cliche if they'd thrown in a few hints here in there. Instead he's got Rapunzel-like mood swings-- one minute he's all "Love is an open door!" the next he's all "If only someone could love you..."
But badly handled villain aside, he then douses the fire (THAT BASTARD WHAT A VILLAIN) and leaves her to die.
He then proceeds to give a sob story to the people of Arendelle about how Anna is dead from her sister's magic, having died in his arms after they exchanged their marital vows. I wondered momentarily why people would allow this dude to be king based on an unwitnessed unofficial marriage with a dying princess, but then I realized-- these are the citizens of Arendelle, AKA stupidest people ever. So they smile and nod as he tells them Elsa will be executed for Anna's death.
But Elsa obviously isn't taking that, as she breaks out of prison. And Kristoff is convinced by Sven to return to Arendelle and to Anna.
But while all this drama is going down, Anna is dying. But it's Olaf to the rescue! He finds Anna, which doesn't take him long at all surprisingly, and helps her relight the fire... and sees Sven racing to Arendelle, giving her the idea that Kristoff might be her true love, not Hans.
So everyone has come to the fjord, Kristoff running to protect Anna, Anna needing a dose of true love, Elsa once more trying to escape, as well as accidentally causing an emotional blizzard, and Hans looking for Elsa to jail her again. Elsa sees Hans and tells him to go away and take care of Anna, and when he tells her of Anna's apparent death she collapses.
When a loved one of Elsa's dies any snow in the air seems to still, and that's what happens then. Anna and Kristoff catch sight of one another, and Kristoff begins to run towards Anna, but then she sees Hans about to stab the grief-stricken Elsa.
Even though her hands are turning to ice, she still runs to protect her sister, turning to an ice sculpture the moment Hans strikes a blow and breaking his sword. (But seriously, he just held his sword there like a fool for way too long.)
With horror, the snow queen realizes her sister is now dead. After half a second of hesitation, still nervous about touching people, she wraps her arms around her sister. This of course is the act of true love and like everyone else on earth I thought it was so cool how it was sisterly love for a change.
Anna turns back to normal, and Elsa realizes that love is the key to controlling her powers. So with that in mind, she manages to thaw Arendelle, as well as giving Olaf his own personal blizzard so he can enjoy summer. Kristoff gets a new sleigh, and he and Anna finally relieve the goddamn sexual tension.
So happy endings are happy, and the movie ends with the the two sisters ice skating in a scene nicely similar to the movie's beginning of young Elsa and Anna ice skating.
In the end Frozen's plot gets a score of 15 out of 20, because while there were a ton of plot-holes and the movie should have been longer, I still really enjoyed it.
3. The Characters of Frozen
Princess Anna ~ The Protagonist
My favorite moments from Frozen
Anna, like her sister, has a very complex personality, but it's a different kind of complex. Anna is very reliant on others for attention and self-realization, yet she is also adventurous, longing to see more of the world. She has a very innocent world-view, probably because she rarely left the palace.
Princess Anna is extremely spontaneous and bouncy, sometimes to the point of being annoying. Anna is also somewhat naive and trustful, instantly assuming that her sister Elsa will do her no harm. She's also very playful and happy-go-lucky, and overall a really enjoyable character to watch. One other thing I notice about Anna is that she's very dependent: she's always needing to be helped or saved by someone, and seems to be starved for affection, judging by how quickly she fell for Hans. But this isn't necessarily a bad thing -- it's never wrong to need help. All in all, I found Anna to be a lighthearted but realistic character. And baby Anna was real cute, too. That never hurts.
Elsa the Snow Queen~ The Deuteragonist
Princess Anna: The brave and devoted heroine
Elsa the Snow Queen
Elsa the Snow Queen is probably the most complex Disney Princess, if not the most complex Disney character ever. She's certainly very tragic for Disney. Elsa is very genuinely artistic and playful, at least under all the fear that cloaks her for most of the movie. She's also very noble in that she'd rather let herself be cut off from everyone rather than hurt anyone.
Queen Elsa has less screen-time than I'd been hoping she'd have, although what I did see of her I loved. Elsa has a lot of character growth in the movie as well, going from an unstable introvert to someone who could live her life without constant fear of hurting everyone around her. They showed Elsa's sense of constant insecurity and instability very well, some of my favorite moments of that are when she tells her parents not to touch her ("I don't want to hurt you...") and when her ice palace starts to turn against her. I also loved how confident Elsa looked in her ice palace outfit as opposed to how small and scared she looks in her Arendelle outfits. In my opinion the real antagonist in this film was not Hans, it was Elsa: more specifically Elsa's lack of control over her powers. I really loved practically everything about Elsa, and I actually can relate to her a lot.
Kristoff the Ice Harvester~ The Tritagonist
Queen Elsa: The tragic and compelling queen of the ice and snow
Kristoff the Mountain Man
Kristoff is probably one of my favorite Disney princes, and although I was leery about him joining at first, I'm now ecstatic that he's in the lineup. Although his backstory and motivations are under explained and his character suffers from that, he was still much more engaging and complex than I expected him to be.
This so called 'mountain man' (stupidest title ever) is a somewhat gruff loner, with a good sense of humor. He seems to prefer the company of reindeer and trolls over people, and comes of as a bit obsessive compulsive (freaking out over Anna dirtying his 'lacquer') and crazy. He's also a bit selfish, not in an evil way or anything, it's just that all his motivations for helping Anna up until she's hit with Elsa's powers are because helping her would benefit himself. This sort of reinforces what an introverted, unsocialised guy he is. Basically I loved how Disney tried to make his character different from all their previous princes, and he is one of my favorite princes now.
Prince Hans~ The Antagonist
Kristoff: The gruff but humorous crazy guy
To be honest, Hans is probably the character in Frozen I liked the least. For the entire beginning of the movie, he is totally like a good guy, if they had maybe thrown in a few hints instead I'd like him better. Hans' whole 'plot twist' is obvious in a bad way: I could just tell, it was just so so obvious, that he was going to be a bad guy, but Disney didn't do it with any subtlety at all.
But there are some things I like about him. I do like how he acts after he leaves Anna to die, I actually think he's a villain pretending to be a bad guy in this scene, instead of just a bad plot twist. And I do like the voice actor, he did a great job with Hans.
All in all, Hans isn't the worst villain, but he's light years away from being the best. And by the way, Elsa's lack of control is the real antagonist, Hans is more of a secondary antagonist.
Olaf~ The Comic Relief
Prince Hans: The deceptive and heartless prince
I liked Olaf, I think he was the best comic relief/sidekick character since the Genie, maybe even better because he didn't rely on outdated references. I liked how he was a remnant of Elsa and Anna's friendship as children, and I think Josh Gad did a great job with his voice.
This snowman was certainly a lot better than everyone expected him to be, as he lightened the mood when the mood needed it, and had some touching scenes too.
Olaf: The kind-hearted and summer-loving comic relief
The supporting characters
•Sven: Sven is probably one of my favorite Disney animals, I thought he was charming and I liked his friendships with Kristoff and with Olaf. I don't see why he's OMG IDENTICAL
to Maximus from Tangled.
•The Duke of Westleton: I liked the Duke as a comic character, he was really funny in the ballroom scene and with his running gag of 'Weasel Town.' But I didn't like how Disney tried to make him some sort of secondary antagonist just so they could market him as the bad guy instead of Hans.
•Anna and Elsa's parents: The King and Queen of Arendelle are okay parents as far as Disney parents go, although they were a bit harsh with making sure Elsa kept her powers hidden and controlled and keeping the girls locked up in the castle. But they still obviously did it out of love, not for selfish reasons a la
•The Trolls: I thought the trolls were cute, it was pretty creative that they could turn into rocks, and I liked their song and their familial relationship with Kristoff. However they kidnapped Kristoff (maybe) and scared Elsa, so I don't know...
•Oaken: He only has one scene, but I found him really funny. And he sort of acts as a catalyst for Anna and Kristoff teaming up.
The characters of Frozen get a 19 out of 20, because although there were one or two problems I found the cast of characters to be one of Disney's best.
4. The Relationships of Frozen
Anna and Elsa
Although I do wish we'd seen more of them together, the sister-relationship in this movie is one of my favorite parts. People say that there was hardly any interaction between them and that their relationship was inorganic, but I couldn't disagree more. While there should have been more scenes with them together, what I did see I loved. Especially the scene at the very beginning, when little Anna clambers into Elsa's bed. It reminded me so much of what my baby sister does with me. And the arguments between Elsa and Anna also sounded real, like things I would say to my own sister while arguing. Frozen was probably Disney's first attempt at a animated movie with any focus on a sisterly relationship, and I loved it.
Anna and Kristoff
Life's too short, to miss out on a sister like you...
Even though the whole setup is kind of like Rapunzel and Flynn, the fact that Anna and Kristoff aren't
Rapunzel and Flynn makes their relationship different. It's probably my new favorite couple, because of Anna's whole 'true love' thing and Kristoff's grumpiness. And I love the more subtle bits, like how Anna smiles faintly when Kristoff gives her his hat, or Kristoff's mouthed 'Wow' when the trolls dress up Anna.
Anna and Hans
Is it the clumpy way he walks? Or the grumpy way he talks?
Before the whole Hans-being-evil thing, I thought these two were so cute! Anna was very trusting and gleeful, and Hans (acted) very sweet and kind, with his whole 'my lady' business.
Kristoff and Sven
Say goodbye to the pain of the past, we don't have to feel it anymore!
It's a little outside nature's laws of course, but Kristoff pretending to talk for Sven is so cute and crazy and kind of ironic, considering it's Disney where animals are known for talking on their own. And I thought it was quirky and somewhat disgusting that he shares carrots with his reindeer.
The King, the Queen and the Princesses
Yeah, people will beat you and curse you and cheat you, every one of them's bad except you!
We don't see much of the girls and their parents, but they were both quite upset when they died so they can't have been that bad. I thought they were a bit suppressive to Elsa, and I don't like how they separated Anna and her sister, but I guess I can see how they thought they were doing the right thing.
The character relationships of Frozen get a 19 out of 20, as I thought they were very genuine.
5. The Soundtrack of Frozen
Conceal it, don't feel it. Don't let it show.
I'm basically obsessed with the songs, and I also love a lot of the deleted songs! One thing I didn't like about the soundtrack was the extreme lack of songs in the second half, but I loved the songs in the first half! Let's go through them one at a time:
I thought that this chant/song was super pretty, and a good opener. But there isn't that much to say about it really.
I loved this song, and it began the movie so epically! It has a lot of foreshadowing for the story, and the lyrics are so cool! I like the Italian version even more though.
Do You Want to Build a Snowman?~
This one is so cute, at least at the beginning. But I loved it more before I saw the movie, because I never realized that their parents died during the music bit, and that part made me cry. So I'd like it more if it didn't go from happy to heartbreaking so abruptly.
For the First Time in Forever~
I like the reprise a lot better. At first it seems too much like Anna is just narrating what she's seeing, but the song is still pretty enjoyable, with the contrast between Anna's giddiness and Elsa's nervousness.
Love Is an Open Door~
I like this as a love song for Anna, as its more childish than normal love songs and that fits her personality, but I don't really like it so much because of Hans secret villainy. Their love song really should have had hints of his evilness.
Let It Go~
This song is really beautiful, and I especially love the visuals that accompany it, but it's a bit overrated. It isn't my favorite song in the soundtrack, but it's one of my favorites.
Reindeer(s) Are Better Than People~
Even though it's short, I love this song. It really lets you know what a misanthrope Kristoff is, and it makes you wonder if he's just goofing off or if he is actually crazy. Also, the fact that this song isn't just a musical-moment-- they actually acknowledge that he's singing --makes it so adorable.
It isn't my favorite song, but it's really good for a Disney comic relief song. It shows you what a sweetheart and a dreamer Olaf is, and it's really funny how he's so oblivious to what happens to snow in summer.
For the First Time in Forever (Reprise)~
I love this song so much, the singing is great and the lyrics are great, and I really love how Anna tells her about what happened to Arendelle.
These trolls sing a damn good matchmaker song! I find it pretty amusing how the trolls, who are basically Kristoff's family, are trying to set him up with Anna and accidentally dissing him while doing it. And how embarrassed Kristoff is about it.
And here are my thoughts on the deleted songs, as I loved them to much to leave out. They're actually sung by the songwriters and their children, but still:
We Know Better~
A song about Elsa and Anna as children. It shows the less dainty, demure side of Elsa, and it can sort of apply to the Disney Princesses too.
A song in the form of a school play. It's about how awesome spring is and how terrible winter is, and there is this really funny little Elsa fangirl. And the snooty play director is also hilarious.
More Than Just The Spare~
A song about how Anna is the spare and she feels overshadowed by Elsa, the heir to the throne. It's full of her bad metaphors, and although I like FtFTiF better than this, I still like this song.
Originally going to be Hans and Anna's love song. I like it, maybe a little bit more than Love Is an Open Door, because it's sort of foreshadowing the villainy and accidentally insulting Anna, so it would be a bit better for Hans. But it also would have been a good love song for Kristoff and Anna.
Life's Too Short~
A sort of argument song that eventually became FtFTiF (Reprise). I really really like this one, I like the confrontational aspect and the sort of bouncy tune, and the fact that it has a reprise would let there be at least one song in the second half.
Life's Too Short (Reprise)~
My favorite of the outtakes, it's a less confrontational version of it's predecessor and it's positively heartbreaking.
I'm not really sure how to judge a score, I never notice it when watching a movie because in my opinion if you're focusing more on the score than on the action you aren't watching a good movie. However I listened to most of the score from the soundtrack, and I thought it was really, really amazing!
For me, the soundtrack of Frozen deserves (and receives) a 20 out of 20, because I found the whole thing amazing!
The Frozen Soundtrack
In the end, Frozen gets a score of 90/100, or a 9/10, and for me that 9/10 is very much deserved. It's an awesome movie, and a total Disney Classic, at least in my opinion. It has a few problems, but no more than any other DP movie. The animation, characters, and soundtrack are all great, and the plot isn't bad, and over all I loved this movie.
Now, before I bid you adieu, here are my Frozen head-canons:
•The trolls are evil kidnappers who like to force people to wed for their own amusement
•The Stabbington brothers and the Duke's henchmen are brothers
•ALTERNATIVELY, the Stabbingtons and Hans are brothers
•Elsa was born with dark brown hair and dark blue eyes, but her coloring changed in the days of her infancy as her ice powers made themselves known
•Corona and Arendelle are old-timey equivalents of sister cities
Yeah, anyway, this article is way too long (6000 words people), took way longer than it should've to write (5 days people), and it still is one of the worst Frozen reviews on this spot (the best can be found link
. But I hope you enjoyed, it was my first movie review actually. I doubt you even made it this far though, if you managed to read this far without dying of boredom, it's TRUE LOVE!
Bye everyone, don't let the frostbite bite!