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As Elsa flees to the North Mountain to start a new life alone, she unknowingly unleashes a potentially Endless Winter on the kingdom. Now Princess Anna teams up with rugged mountain man Kristoff (Jonathan Groff), his pet reindeer Sven (who acts like a dog), and singing snowman Olaf (Josh Gad), to track down Elsa, hoping she will return the summer to Arendelle.A product of extended Development Hell that can be traced all the way back to Walt Disney himself. It is only the second time they tapped Hans Christian Andersen for a full length feature (not counting shorts and sequences used for Fantasia), following up The Little Mermaid.A new Mickey Mouse short entitled Get a Horse! The same year, a theatrical short titled Frozen Fever was released alongside Cinderella, telling a story of Anna's friends throwing her a birthday party; the short features the original cast and crew and a new original song.
The fourth season of the ABC series Once Upon a Time also features a continuation of the story, and additional backstory linking it to the original Snow Queen story, though this is all non-canon with the film.
Action Girl: Princess Anna smacks down a wolf with a lute, hurls flaming wreckage at two more, saves Kristoff from falling into a chasm, knocks a giant Snowlems over with a tree, sacrifices her life for her sister, and punches her ex-fiance in the face, sending him flying over a railing. Action Insurance Gag: When Kristoff's sled is destroyed when it goes off the cliff and bursts into flames, his first reaction is, "No!
But I just paid it off!" Act of True Love: The only thing that can save a frozen heart is an act of true love. From the other side, not being able (more to the point, not even allowed) to explain what's wrong, and more so, not in any way they'd be able to understand. Even though you're doing your best to raise your children and protect them, you might still be causing them deep psychological damage. Similarly, accidentally harming your loved one in spite of doing everything you could to protect them from yourself. Kristoff's "adoptive" mother, the troll, decides she's going to keep Kristoff and Sven without even considering he might have a family (although to be fair, the ice harvesters had already effectively abandoned Kristoff by then.). Afraid of Their Own Strength: Elsa freaking out about her ice powers and obsessively trying to suppress them is what causes her running away (which is what jump starts the main conflict).
Agony of the Feet: The Duke of Weselton repeatedly steps on Anna's feet when they're dancing.
Airplane Arms: Anna does this pose at the end of "For the First Time in Forever", and Elsa does it in the middle of "Let it Go". All Animals Are Dogs: Sven acts like a dog, and is described as a Labrador in a reindeer's body at the website. While this is something that real adult wolves are capable of (being a member of the canine species), they really don't do it all too much.
All There in the Manual: The Junior Novelization adds more details and information to the story. Additionally, the book A Sister More Like Me gives a few details about Elsa and Anna growing up, which was only briefly glimpsed at during "Do You Want To Build A Snowman?" You'd only know that Kristoff's last name was Bjorgman if you read the supplementary material. Unless you have a working knowledge of Scandinavian and Saami culture, you might have to read the supplementary material to find that Kristoff is also a Saami. All There in the Script: The chief servants are never explicitly called Kai and Gerda onscreen. All Trolls Are Different: They have rock-shaped bodies, are very kind, and even use magic to help humans in need. Aloof Big Brother: Three of Hans' older brothers pretended he didn't exist for two whole years.


Elsa is a female example since she essentially ignores Anna's existence, although the only reason she is so distant is because she is terrified of hurting her sister or someone else (and one swiftly gets the idea that her parents do not allow her to let on what happened or why). Hans lies to the Queen's cabinet that he and Anna spoke their vows just before she died of a frozen heart, in order to create a false claim to the throne and arrange to have Elsa executed for treason. More humorously, in "Fixer Upper", the trolls think Anna is Kristoff's girlfriend, and hence try to wed them during their musical number. They get halfway through the vows before the accidental participants catch on to what they're doing and cut them off. Always Save the Girl: Kristoff in general, but it's in the finale where you see him pull out all the stops. Over half of "Fixer Upper" is them asking Anna which of his flaws is turning her off from dating him, with each flaw lovingly detailed (even tinkling in the woods). Non-American ones, such as the Japanese and French trailers, meanwhile, give more emphasis on the action and drama.
Amusing Injuries: Early in her journey, Anna falls down a hill and lands in a river which covers her entire lower body in near-freezing water.
She comically stumbles as her summer dress freezes solid but she herself does not find it at all comical. There's a brief look of sheer panic on her face before she gets to Wandering Oaken's Trading Post and Sauna. Olaf's musical montage in "In Summer" shows picnic and beach scenes in the style of the 1940s and 1950s, especially the Mary Poppins reference where he dances with seagulls. Although sailing vessels were in wide use until at least the mid-nineteenth century, the type of sailing vessels shown look more at home a century or so earlier. Generally speaking, aside from the fact that the overall aesthetic of the film is Scandinavian, there's really very little true Norwegian stuff. Architecture, music, characters, practices and even folklore from Norway to Finland from the early middle ages to the early 20th century combine very tightly, everyone speaks English with American accents, and in the end, the film is not representative of any given place or time period, only that it's definitely before the automobile was invented and well before the construction of the first railroads Characters speak in modern colloquialisms, often for the sake of a joke. However, in fairness, firearms might exist, but they don't want to use bullets because those can trigger avalanches. Animal Motifs: The Duke of Weselton is constantly annoyed when people refer to his home as "Weaseltown".
In folklore, weasels are usually seen as sneaky, evil animals; fitting, considering that the Duke is somewhat of a shady businessman.
In the first 40 minutes there's five songs - the ice harvesters' work song "Frozen Heart", the Anna and Elsa duet "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?", "For the First Time In Forever," "Love Is an Open Door" and "Let It Go".
His mens' arrows barely tickle Marshmallow and are like being injected with needles, but this is averted with Elsa, as she has to block and deflect those shot at her.
Annoying Younger Sibling: In the sisters' childhood prior to the accident, it seems as if this trope describes Anna before she was five. Anti-Climax: In the DVD Bonus Content the cast of Frozen dances around Disney animation studios singing a song called "How Did We Make Frozen", and the last line? Arbitrary Scepticism: Olaf, an anthropomorphic snowman, is initially skeptical about the existence of rock trolls. Anna is overjoyed that the doors to the castle will be open for Elsa's coronation, while Elsa wishes she could keep them closed to protect her secret. After all is well at the end, Elsa decrees that the doors will never be closed again, denoting that she no longer feels she must conceal her nature.


Elsa's "I Am Becoming" Song "Let it Go" has the lyric "Turn away and slam the door" and concludes with her doing just that. The theme of slamming doors shut is brought up again in reprise of "For The First Time In Forever", in which Anna begs Elsa to not shut her out from her life again.
Also, when they were on the balcony discussing their trouble connecting with their siblings, Anna closes the door to separate them from the rest of the party (including her sister).
They also appear as pock-like marks on Anna's skin after she is cursed with a frozen heart. While this is Elsa's mantra for suppressing her powers, it also reflects her need to both emotionally and physically distance herself from her beloved sister, in order to keep her safe. Artistic License ? Biology: Hans's horse Sitron is a Norwegian fjord horse, as is every other horse seen in the movie. However, fjord horses are actually◊ smaller and chubbier than they all appear to be, meaning they likely "dignified" the breed a little to make them more befitting of royalty. A male reindeer that is Sven's adult age should have antlers nearly twice the size seen in the movie. Artistic License ? Physics: In the beginning of "Frozen Heart," we see ice harvesters plunge their saws into the water as they cut blocks of ice from an icy lake high in the mountains.
Ice that is thick enough to support the weight of a person, let alone the thickness of the blocks they cut, would require a hole to be drilled to mark a spot for the saw to actually start cutting. Trying to harvest ice this thick by simply plunging a saw straight into it like shown in the movie should actually cause the saw to bend. A blink-and-you'll-miss-it point in "Let it Go" when Elsa's braid has to go through her arm on the far side of her body to end up where it does. The animators couldn't do it realistically and still keep the flow of Elsa's movements, so they pulled a Necessary Weasel. Both of Kristoff's sleds (his original and the one Anna gets him at the end on Elsa's behalf) are realistically too large and heavy for a single reindeer to pull. During "For the First Time In Forever (Reprise)", when Anna is following Elsa through the ice castle, there's a point where she passes between two pillars.
The pillars reflect her face from the front, when they should be reflecting the sides of her face. When Hans comes upon Elsa in the ice palace, realistically there's no way he could bolt across the room in time to deflect the beardless Weselton guard's (guy pinned to the wall) shot when the guard raises his crossbow to aim at Elsa. In real life, if you were to jump off a 200+ foot cliff like Anna and Kristoff do to escape Marshmallow, the landing wouldn't be "like landing on a pillow".
Audible Sharpness: It becomes important in the climax, as Anna hears the shing sound of a sword being drawn from its sheath, and that alerts her that Hans is trying to kill Elsa. Award Bait Song: "Let It Go" won in the Best Original Song category at the 86th Academy Awards.
The Awesome Moment part is dampened however, when it's clear she's absolutely terrified of accidentally revealing her powers to the crowd.




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