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Confesso que essas conversas massajavam o meu ego, mas nunca deixei de ter nocao da realidade: Ainda tenho muito trabalho pela frente ate ficar como quero. Podia descrever o percurso, mas vou resumir ao essencial: Fiz snowboard (terreno escorregadio), cai, perdi a conta as vezes que torci o pe e sujei-me toda. Fizemos varias paragens, pois era necessario acalmar o ritmo cardiaco e repor os niveis de acucar.
O meu namorado olhou para mim e viu-me deslizar pela terra enquanto cantava "I got a snowboard under my feet" (Lords of the boards dos Guano Apes). E agora minhas queridas Pessoas, ca vai a fotografia tirada a pensar em Vossas Excelencias.
Ao longo destes 5 anos rimos, choramos, discutimos, fizemos as pazes, despedimo-nos (ah, como detesto o aeroporto!) e reencontramo-nos.
O amigo aka senhor do chapeu de caboi mexicano emigrado no Texas pode perfeitamente substituir a Joan Rivers no Fashion Police. It was rational to believe that Elsa was the source of the freak winter, and thus destroying the cause would halt the effects. Alternatively, he was afraid that being even indirectly involved in her sister's death would cause Anna to hate him (which was likely to happen). There is also that at that point he didn't know if Anna was even alive, and since they haven't actually married yet, he needs Elsa if he's going to be king. Considering how socially deprived and emotionally unstable Anna was on the day of the coronation, she would have been even more likely to collapse into the closest (apparent) loved one's arms and they would be running to the altar.
Though wouldn't putting him in charge while Anna is gone be enough for him to claim to be the legal heir? Hans seems to have the idea that Elsa that too distant and antisocial to be interacted with on an informal level, yet alone wooed.
Though 'saving her from herself' would have been an excellent first step toward winning her over.
In short, killing Elsa was Hans' Plan B (or possibly his Plan C, D, or E), and when he confronted her in the ice palace, he was still on Plan A (to bring her back alive and convince her to undo the endless winter).
But Hans couldn't have known that at the time, and he didn't decide to kill Elsa until he did know. Hans is nothing if not a Villain with Good Publicity, and he would get more Good Publicity for Defrosting Ice Queen (or at least trying to) than for outright killing her without even trying to Defrost her.
Hans did not have any proof either way later and still forged ahead with his regicide scheme. It's also possible that at one point, Hans worried that killing her might make things worse: that might suggest that other magical beings killed in the past have brought on a Taking You with Me which would have left him in the blast zone. Hans had no problem with trying to slice at Elsa later on the fjord, when things were already as bad as they could possibly get. It can be presumed by the time Hans organized the expedition mission to the North Mountain, Elsa could not or would not stop the eternal winter. And in that case, no amount of persuasion would realistically convince such a terrible person not to kill the Weselton soldiers.
Obtaining the throne would mean nothing if Hans was clearly seen as a villain, or even if there was any doubt at all about his heroic image. He wasn't sure that killing Elsa immediately after convincing her not to kill the Weselton soldiers would progress his plans, though. More of a Wild Mass Guess than anything, but Hans could have had feelings for Elsa (insomuch as Hans could have 'feelings'- he does appear to be expediency-sexual), had a shred of hope his original plan would come to fruition, but when Elsa remained aloof of any social implications even after he confronted her with a rather personal one-on-one discussion, he completely abandoned plan A.
The novelization, A Frozen Heart, confirms that Hans did not actually want to kill Elsa, at least at the time; his plan was to depose her without actually killing her, and he only resorted to an attempt on her life when he had no other options. So to cure Anna, Grand Pabbie removed memories of Elsa's magic and told the parents not to reveal Elsa's powers. I took it as more her being protective of Anna, and trying to give her a chance to explain it, not to mention trying to assuage the situation so no one got hurt. The bigger question: why exactly is "no memories of magic" a cure for magically inflicted frostbolt?
I doubt it was a requirement for the cure so much as an effort to keep Anna from blabbing about Elsa's powers or bugging her for a repeat performance.
Anna's first injury could also have been a mind-based counterpart to the freezing of her heart later in the movie. Indeed, it might be like the effect of the Magic Mirror shard in the original story — if you get a shard of it in your eye or heart, you can't see any of the good in the world, and you become bitter and cruel. Alternately, it's possible that Grand Pabbie was simply concerned that Anna remembering, "MY SISTER ALMOST KILLED ME!" might be more trauma than a young child could take, and might ruin their relationship. Ah, but just because Anna is younger doesn't mean she'd behave like the Duke of Weselton did later on.
I interpreted it as them needing to remove the ice magic from her head, which included the magic in her memories.
While not clear at first, it became rather self-explanatory after Elsa accidentally froze Anna's heart.
In fact that could be the reason why Grand Pabbie alters the memories to say that the snow was natural: if Anna's brain 'knows' that ice-magic is impossible, she won't be hurt by it, because the head (unlike the heart) is logical like that. So who ran Arendelle during the time period in between the King and Queens' deaths and Elsa becoming eligible for regency? Actually, "regency" means that a minister or another member of the royal family rules in the stead of an underage heir to the throne, guiding them and helping them grow into their role (ideally). In fact when you think about it - Elsa is 21 when the movie takes place, and the parents died three years ago, meaning she would have been 18. Going off the above, there's actually a line in the movie that could be interpreted as this.
Elsa seemed to have made it her plan to put it off until she was certain that she was entirely done grieving because having a large public event while she's emotionally compromised (also the sort of state she's most likely to create a huge embarrassing ice display in) would probably be a disaster just waiting to happen. 18 hasn't always been considered the age of majority (it still isn't in some places—in Japan it's 20).
Word of God has stated that there was originally a regent character who ruled the kingdom until Elsa's coronation, but he was ultimately cut from the film because it was determined that he was unimportant to the overall story. I recall seeing one fanfic that suggests Elsa ruled in her parents' stead as regent to her own parents' reign for the three years prior to the coronation; in other words, she was queen, but couldn't change any laws her parents had laid down.
Given Elsa's 21 years old when her coronation is held, she would have been 18 years old, a young adult, at the point when her parents died, so it's likely that the regent's functions would have been limited to running the kingdom.
If there was a regent, the regent was either away from Arendelle, or passed away from natural causes shortly before Elsa's coronation.
While Jennifer Lee has specified that Kristoff does know Anna is the girl he saw Grand Pabbie heal, she never goes into specifics as to how much he knows. Kristoff was a little kid when he witnessed the healing and it appears that he was far enough away that it was difficult to hear (Bulda asks him to be quiet, so she can hear better.) However, even if Kristoff didn't hear Grand Pabbie's conversations, and he didn't realize at the time that he was seeing the royal family of Arendelle, he spent 13 years growing up with the trolls. Assuming Kristoff did know, Grand Pabbie probably told him, and emphasized how it was important for them to keep his knowledge of Elsa's powers a secret, because there is the potential that people might try to hurt Elsa if they found out about her powers.
When Anna's heart is frozen and her hair starts turning white, Kristoff realizes that he needs to get her to the trolls.
This may be obvious, but if Anna's sacrifice is what broke her curse, shouldn't she have been healed before her whole body froze? Another interpretation is that Anna started thawing from the inside (heart magic and all that) and it simply took a while for her body to thaw completely. You can also see it as that, because it was actually Elsa's frozen heart that needed mending, it wasn't until Anna was frozen that Elsa realized how much Anna loved her and vice versa. It does take a whole ton of mental devotion to willingly put oneself in front of an incoming sword and stay there. Besides, the curse wearing off at the instant Anna stepped in front of the blade would not have made for a very happy ending (if that were the case, well, what would have happened is a scenario that was listed under the Fridge Horror page). Not trying to jump to conclusions, but did you miss the first 5 minutes of the movie or something?
To answer the second question, it's simply because of his innocence and never experiencing Summer for himself. I assumed Olaf wanted to know what summer was like and knew about what it was because, y'know, he was built in summer. Well, Olaf was given basic intelligence to speak so I would assume that includes other basic facts.


Elsa builds Olaf when she's in a good mood for the first time in years, and since her powers seem to be enhanced and more controllable when she's in a better mood, it's good fairytale logic (this is a story about a magic witchy ice queen, remember) that the first thing she'd build with her new sense of power and freedom would be a snowman so perfect that he came to life. Olaf represents the love and good times of her childhood with her sister, the last time she felt happy (he's the snowman they made at the time). Following the idea above, Olaf is the snowman Anna has begged Elsa to build over the past 13 years as seeing in "Do you want to build a snowman".
A character defined by Power Incontinence doing something unintentionally isn't that surprising.
Seeing as the little girls obviously do this regularly, they probably had the accessories stashed somewhere. To expand on this, Pathfinder actually added in magical bloodlines that grant extra powers based on what kind of magical blood you have. I thought that it fit into the moral of the story better — Elsa has to learn to live with her powers.
ErrorSorry!This page is currently unavailable while we undergo routine maintenance.We apologize for any inconvenience. Habituada a pesar entre os 50-55KG, entrei em choque a ultima vez que me pesei no pos-tabaco-pre-desporto: Estava com 72KG. Sentia-me mal com o meu corpo e tive o azar de ter muitos palermas ao meu lado que faziam questao de me lembrar do meu aumento de peso. Todos os meus amigos notaram diferenca, disseram que estava muito melhor, mas que devia ter cuidado para nao ficar "magricelas" como era. O meu namorado e de ca e a verdade e que o Pico sempre foi uma das minhas ilhas de coracao. Custou a levantar, as pernas doiam do escaldao que tinha apanhado na ida a pesca de vespera.
Tive pena de nao conseguir ver a Terceira e Graciosa por causa das nuvens, mas valeu a pena subir a montanha. Quis o destino que fosse parar ao teu local de trabalho e que tu fosses chamado, apesar de estares de baixa.
Faz hoje 5 anos que demos o primeiro beijo - demos mais do que um, mas isso agora nao interessa - e nunca mais nos largamos. Apesar de termos tudo contra nos (a distancia, a pouca disponibilidade por causa do trabalho) temo-nos aguentado e, sinceramente, acho que temos feito um bom trabalho. Also, the Arendelle Guards (that is, everyone in the so-called "rag-tag military" except Hans and the two men sent by the Duke of Weselton) were probably loyal enough to Elsa (by virtue of her being their queen) to want to give her the benefit of the doubt, rather than assume she was cursing the kingdom on purpose. At minimum, it would probably be enough to give Hans a place in the coming succession dispute, but it wouldn't bypass the dispute entirely the way a marriage would.
Anna was missing, possibly dead, and if the throne became vacant before he had a solid claim to it, all his scheming would be in vain. Accidentally causing the Endless Winter was neither benevolent nor malevolent, and Hans may well have known that. And he WAS successful in dissuading her from killing the Weselton soldiers, which proved that she could possibly be reasoned with. At that moment in time Elsa had refused to give her blessing to the engagement, Anna herself was missing and possibly dead and the only claim he had was that Anna left him in charge. He was engaged to the princess, acted as leader in a time of emergency, provided provisions to improve the welfare of the population, and led a mission to retrieve the last bloodline connection to the monarchy. Instead, especially if something was a "curse" then it might not end with the death of the caster. If she could subside the freak weather by her own will, she would have unless if she were really a malevolent sorceress, which, in that case, no amount of persuasion would realistically convince such a terrible person otherwise. He proposed to Anna within hours of meeting & later revealed his underhanded plan to her when he did not need her. For example, there was still that blizzard that she had caused; for all he knew (and this is documented under Fridge Horror), killing her wouldn't put an end to it, and convincing her to end it shouldn't have been any harder than convincing her not to kill the Weselton soldiers. He could never be king without her gone (y'know, unless he married her, but that was not going to happen). Therefore when Anna witnessed Elsa creating ice, how come she is not affected by it at all? If even Anna doesn't know the secret, it's less likely it will get out before Elsa can get control of it. The cure in the latter case was metaphorical, an act of true love, rather than some physical thing. A strike to the head with ice magic might not kill Anna, but leave her with a "cold" attitude towards the world, and removing her memory of the strike and of the magic is the best way to counter that. How would Elsa have turned out if Anna had grown up harboring "My sister is a monster" thoughts?
A more likely outcome, had her memories not been erased, MIGHT be: Anna would feel bad about jumping off the snowpiles too fast, and even if it meant continuing to endanger herself, would persist in trying to be as close to Elsa as possible (the song "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" even shows this, at least the "Anna would persist in trying to be as close to Elsa as possible" stuff, that is).
If the history books mean anything, and Arendelle government works like real governments did in 19th century Europe, Elsa could have been old enough to rule in her own right for those three years, she just didn't have a coronation until three years later, for whatever reason. As the camera tracks through Arendelle and is approaching the castle right before "For the First Time in Forever," one of the dignitaries says, "Oh, me sore eyes can't wait to see the queen and the princess!". Come to think about it, there's Fridge Horror there: if it hadn't been for Hans trying to put the moves on Anna, that day would probably have gone smoothly and Elsa could have ended up holding in that 'eternal winter' thing for YEARS, which could have had even more disastrous consequences when something happened to reveal her powers.
In 1837 William IV died about a month after Victoria's eighteenth birthday so there was no regency. Even if King Agdar and Queen Idun were trying to keep Elsa's powers a secret, they'd need to commission someone to look after Elsa once they died, and that's assuming that the theory that they were going to tell Anna the truth about Elsa's magic when they thought Anna had come of age, but died before that happened, still holds up.
As for her behavior, that would definitely seem strange, but there are a lot of non-magical explanations that someone who was in contact with Elsa, like Kai or Gerda, could have given (including grieving for her dead parents). In those 13 years, the chances are very strong that Kristoff asked about what he saw that night, and learned the truth. This wouldn't be much of a problem for Kristoff to do, because, as an ice harvester and mountain man, I don't think he spends a lot of time in the villages, so he wouldn't have had the occasions to talk to people a lot, and he doesn't strike me as the kind who likes to gossip. While it's clear that Kristoff's decision is based on the fact that Grand Pabbie probably knows best what to do to solve the situation, it's ambiguous whether or not he'd also remembered Grand Pabbie saving Anna's life 13 years prior. This would fit with the source material, where a shard of mirror comes out of Kai's eye when he cries due to Gerda's expression of love for him.
Exactly as the freezing was complete, but at the point when the curse could still be broken. If memory serves, in the opening scene, Anna wasn't instantly healed — it took a few seconds. So, it was only after Anna was frozen that the full magic could be completed when Elsa openly and fully expressed her love for Anna. It was only when there was no longer a possibility for Anna to back away out of fear that it was truly certain how much she loved Elsa. She was obviously surprised to see him walking and talking later when Anna brought him with her, so she didn't plan on bringing him to life. In the very beginning of the movie, when the two sisters were kids, there was a brief scene where we see them build Olaf on the ballroom floor. He's just heard about this thing called Summer (No idea where he heard about Summer in the first place) and no one told him about what heat does to snow. He might know that a donkey is some sort of weird animal but he hasn't seen it so he doesn't know what it truly looks like. It's not a coincidence that he's the first thing she created when feeling truly happy and free again. Now without fear of using her powers, she builds Olaf, maybe thinking in Anna and the good old times they spend together.
Elsa makes the snow but the girls build Olaf by hand, and we see Elsa 'dressing' him with the coal buttons and little twigs for arms. The promotional materials say something about a prophecy, but there's no explanation given in the movie. Elsa is a classic example of a Cold Elemental Sorcerer, meaning that somewhere in the royal bloodline, raw elemental magic was introduced. Nesse dia decidi que nao voltava a subir para a balanca para nao correr o risco de ficar a bater mal.
Continuo a gostar de estar contigo, continuo a divertir-me contigo, continuo a preocupar-me contigo e a querer-te so para mim.


If he didn't want to kill her unless there was no other choice, then why would he be willing to accelerate Anna's death?
They are sworn servants of the crown and would not be quick to jump to that sort of conclusion about their own monarch. Besides, he needed incontrovertible proof that Elsa was beyond reasoning before he could afford to kill her; and as of the fight in the ice palace, he didn't have it. However, if he could gain Elsa's approval or stop the eternal winter (preferably both) then his claim becomes much stronger when he makes his real move. So Hans could not really be sure that the snow and ice encasing Arendelle would vanish if he killed Elsa. Possibly it was the same the first time; Elsa's misaimed spell hurt Anna's mind, not her body, and removing her memories allowed the trolls to "change her mind," and heal the damage.
Grand Pabbie was thus more likely concerned that Anna would take another hit, this time to a less curable part of herself, which is of course what ends up happening thirteen years later.
Similar to Queen Elizabeth II - she ascended to the throne in 1952, but didn't have a coronation until 1953. That phrase could be interpreted two ways: it could mean "Elsa officially becomes Queen of Arendelle today".
Under the terms of the Regency Act 1830, the eleven year old heir Vicoria's mother the Duchess of Kent would have been regent, if William had produced a legitimate heir, Queen Adelaide would have been heir. And, since Elsa was the heir apparent to the throne, it wouldn't be hard for her to develop not just a paranoid fear of losing control of her powers and hurting Anna, but also an obsession with the possibility of being assassinated by an usurper, even moreso since she has ice magic and there could potentially be a lot of people who might not like the idea of Arendelle being ruled by a sorceress-queen.
So he may have known all along that Elsa had ice powers, even if he himself thought it was a little far-fetched and out-there. When she heard Anna had died, she blamed herself because she knew she loved Anna but thought Anna only cared out of sisterly duty.
So it's probably mundane coal and twigs that they found in a fireplace (and those will be literally everywhere in the castle; this is before modern air conditioning was invented), and for Olaf's nose, Elsa probably swipes it from the kitchen and hides it in the nearest coal bucket ready for use whenever she and Anna do create their late night winter playground (which as implied does appear to happen very often). Maybe the royal bloodline has fairy blood in it, or maybe one of their ancestors was a demigod.
Nao abdico de nada, pois todos os nutrientes sao necessarios para o bom funcionamento do organismo. O meu namorado - que conhece meia ilha - perguntou la ao amiguinho que trabalha na Casa da Montanha qual era a previsao do tempo, se dava para subir e bla bla.
Pagamos as taxas, vimos um video muito mau sobre as regras de seguranca e bora la que ja se faz tarde. If he's worried that Anna would reject him, that doesn't make sense since he wasn't the one who killed her, and he could further manipulate her emotions. The fact that she was still breathing would prove everything he said false and make things end very badly for him. Nor would they be willing to kill her to stop the winter if they knew she was causing it unintentionally.
But if it is assumed she had control over her ice powers, she either would have never caused the freak storm in the first place because she was benevolent or would be too malevolent and cruel to be reasoned into halting the winter.
In reality, Elsa did not know how to stop the winter, and thus any communication was a lost cause in ending the winter. And it works, when Elsa sees what she's done and tries to flee for good she tells Hans to take care of her sister, essentially giving him her blessing, which would have been great except he'd already faked a wedding with the presumed dead Anna. While such a daring rescue would further his reputation, in order to complete his plan, he needed Elsa gone, preferably dead. Moreover, Alfonso XI of Castile, for example, was declared an adult, and began to reign himself being 15 years-old, in 1325, but was not crowned until 1332. However, I'd be more inclined to think that if Elsa was just becoming a ruler of her own, the dignitary's line would be "can't wait to see the new queen and the princess!" The alternate interpretation of that line is that Elsa was already Queen of Arendelle and had been ruling in her own right for the three years since her parents' deaths.
The Minority of Successor to Crown Act 1751 had provided for Augusta, Dowager Princess of Wales to be her son's regent if George III succeeded his grandfather before he turned eighteen. Or did Elsa manage to keep her powers a secret for three years and the regent never thought it was suspicious that the royal palace was closed off?
Yes, this is a Disney movie, but the Duke of Weselton's obviously prejudiced views of sorceress-queens and Hans's entire attempted coup, makes it seem likely that political assassinations are far from inconceivable. Also, if he and Elsa never spoke until then, how did Olaf know who she was and what his name was supposed to be? Anna was surprised when first encountering him because he was a long lost childhood memory suddenly brought to life, while Elsa was surprised to see him for the same reason plus the fact that was probably the moment she realized she has the power to bring life to snow. Mudei apenas alguns habitos: Em vez de comer um doce a noite, opto por uma taca de pipocas.
Perguntei ao homem se havia alguma balanca em casa e quase me deu uma coisinha ma quando saltei para cima da dita: 62KG!
If he wanted to kill Elsa himself to get the glory, it wouldn't make sense since the executioner would have done so, and if the Guard killed Elsa for him, he would have gotten credit for leading the crew to her. You speak of what is most logical, but their loyalty to the crown probably trumps any desire to ruthlessly solve the problem by any means necessary.
Basically he was working all the angles to get a claim on the throne until he had a solid grip on it. Weighing the two options, letting the queen get assassinated would clear the path to the throne while the former choice would only delay the deed. He needed to find out, and when Elsa admitted that she was not directly controlling it, yet it was still getting steadily worse, Hans decided that killing her was the only option. Therefore, Elsa might have gone through all the legal processes of becoming queen, and delayed the most showy part of being coronated as long as possible by claiming to still be grieving, or that she was too busy, and so on. The Regency Act 1840 provided for Albert to act as regent for his children until they reached eighteen. In fact, the fear that Elsa might be targeted for assassination because of her powers might provide an additional explanation for why Elsa's parents kept her powers a secret from everyone in the castle (Anna included) and in Arendelle except for a few trustworthy servants who could be sworn to secrecy. I agree that I need to stay away from everyone because it's not safe, but I'm sick of the clandestine part of it.
In "Let it Go", you can see her build Olaf, but he was just lifeless at the time and she just assumed she was building the same normal snowman just to test her powers again. Deixei de beber refrigerantes todos os dias ao jantar e comecei a beber agua, mas volta e meia mato saudades do meu querido Sprite. Hans, since he wanted to rule Arendelle, made a priority of acting in a way that the Arendelle Guards would see as heroic. Staging the accident is a lot more riskier than just letting someone else straight-up shoot the queen to death. The Regency Act 1937 established general rules for regencies rather than dealing only with the current potential minority, it also set the age of majority for the monarch at eighteen. Olaf probably came to life much later and was probably too far away from Elsa's castle to know anything about it. It wasn't until after he could pin Anna's death on Elsa, that Hans felt he could kill Elsa and have this be seen as acceptable by the people he was hoping to rule. From being with Anna, Olaf knew about her sister Elsa before being formally introduced with her. Prior to being convinced that Elsa murdered Anna, no one (besides the Duke, but he didn't have any say in who gets to rule Arendelle) would have agreed with killing Elsa, and not trying to stop the Duke's men from doing it wouldn't have reflected well on him in their eyes. If she was a benevolent queen (which she was), she would have never created the storm in the first place. If she was malevolent enough to slowly doom a land in a slow, cold death, she could not be reasoned with to end the suffering. If one of the objectives of the mission was to find an end to the winter, then terminating Elsa would be the the only reasonable course of action.
There was no reasoning with her, and keeping her alive and later imprisoned up was senseless.



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