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Frozen II is an animated musical comedy drama/fantasy film produced at Walt Disney Animation Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures. Released on November 22, 2019 as the sequel to the studio's 2013 animated feature film, Frozen, it is the 58th animated feature in the Disney Animated Canon.

Taking place three years after the events of the previous film, Frozen II follows Elsa, Anna, Olaf, Kristoff, and Sven as they journey to an enchanted forest to save their kingdom from a curse involving the elemental spirits of water, wind, fire, and earth.

Co-directors Jennifer Lee and Chris Buck returned to helm the project, alongside producer Peter Del Vecho. While still retaining much of the humor of its predecessor, the film is notably darker in tone, with a heavier focus on action, death, and intense imagery. This was a deliberate move by the filmmakers, who likened the tone of Frozen II to earlier Walt Disney-era fairytales such as Pinocchio.[1]

Upon release, Frozen II received generally positive reviews from critics for its animation, voice performances, and music by songwriting duo Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez.[2] On its opening weekend, the film grossed $127 million domestically, and $350 million worldwide, making it the highest-opening of all time for an animated film.[3]

Synopsis

Elsa the Snow Queen has an extraordinary gift -- the power to create ice and snow. But no matter how happy she is to be surrounded by the people of Arendelle, Elsa finds herself strangely unsettled. After hearing a mysterious voice call out to her, Elsa travels to the enchanted forests and dark seas beyond her kingdom -- an adventure that soon turns into a journey of self-discovery.

Plot

Inside one of the rooms of Arendelle Castle one evening, young Anna and Elsa have built a forest out of snow and ice, sourced from Elsa's ice powers. As she conjures small snow people to play with, King Agnarr and Queen Iduna enter, telling the girls that it is time for them to go to bed. Seeing that Anna and Elsa are happily playing together, the king and queen smile, then take the girls to their bedroom.

Inside the bedroom, the princesses beg their father to tell them a bedtime story. King Agnarr agrees and begins the tale of an enchanted forest.

King Runeard, founder and first king of Arendelle, establishes a treaty with the woodland Northuldra tribe, building a dam between Arendelle and the Enchanted Forest, home of the Northuldra. However, a fight between the two armies occurs, killing Runeard and many of his men. The four elemental spirits were earth, fire, air, and water, which inhabit the forest, become enraged due to the fight. The spirits disappear, and a thick wall of mist encases everyone in the forest. No one is able to enter or leave, and the contents of the forest become preserved in time. Runeard's son Prince Agnarr barely escapes with the help of an unknown savior.

Queen Iduna is seen smiling at this part, possibly showing her connection to the story. As King Agnarr finishes, Anna exclaims, "Whoa, Papa, that was epic!", clearly showing her delight in the story. As Queen Iduna tucks the girls into bed, she sings them an old lullaby taught to her by her mother called "All Is Found".

Three years after her coronation, Queen Elsa of Arendelle stands on the castle balcony, returning from her flashback to the present. Kai comes to retrieve her, startling her. After tending to her royal duties, she goes to the town square to celebrate autumn in the kingdom with her younger sister, Princess Anna, Olaf, their talking snowman, Kristoff, Arendelle's resident ice harvester and Sven, Kristoff's pet reindeer and best friend since "Some Things Never Change".

That same evening, Elsa, Anna, Kristoff, Sven, and Olaf play a game of charades. After having some fun with her sister and friends, Elsa decides to go to bed early. Later, Anna enters Elsa's room, concerned. She notices that Elsa is wearing their mother's shawl, which she only wears when nervous or troubled. Anna and Elsa talk for some time, and eventually, huddled together, and they fall asleep.

Suddenly, in the middle of the night, Elsa wakes up when she hears the mysterious voice calling to her again. Unable to ignore it this time, Elsa tries to follow the voice "Into the Unknown" but unintentionally awakens the elemental spirits, forcing everyone in the kingdom to evacuate. Grand Pabbie, the leader of the trolls senses danger and arrives in Arendelle with the rest of the trolls. Pabbie informs Anna and Elsa that they must set things right by discovering the truth about the kingdom's past. Deducing she must follow the voice she has been hearing, Elsa tries to tell her sister that she must go alone, but Anna insists upon coming with her, saying, "You're not going alone." As Elsa tries to reason with her sister, Anna replies, "I went into the North Mountains, survived a frozen heart, and saved you from my ex-boyfriend all without powers. I'm coming." Elsa had asked to borrow Kristoff's wagon and Sven, which he did not feel comfortable with. After Anna states that she is coming, Kristoff agrees, insisting on driving. Olaf agrees, adding, "I'll bring the snacks!" Pabbie promises to look after the people of Arendelle in the meantime until the royal sisters return from pacifying the elemental spirits.

Elsa, Anna, Olaf, Kristoff, and Sven embark on their journey to the Enchanted Forest, traveling via Kristoff's wagon. They pass landmarks from the first film, such as Elsa's Ice Palace, and Olaf waves to Marshmallow, the giant snow-monster that still guards the castle. Olaf also talks all through the journey there and believes that this will all make sense "When I Am Older". Finally arriving at the entrance to the Enchanted Forest, the group encounters the impenetrable wall of mist, but it parts open as Elsa uses her magic, before closing again once they are inside. The group first encounters Gale, the wind spirit, which appears in the form of a tornado and sweeps everyone into its vortex. Elsa stops it by blasting streams of snow, forming a set of ice sculptures. They discover the sculptures are from their father's past and that their mother, Iduna, was the mysterious Northuldra who saved Agnarr's life during the battle between King Runeard and his soldiers and the Northuldra fighters. They encounter the Northuldra, along with a troop of Arendellian soldiers, as the two groups are still in conflict with each other. The fire spirit appears and Elsa attempts to stop its fire from spreading. Elsa discovers that the spirit is in the form of an agitated magical salamander named Bruni. She calms it down by placing it in her palm and creating a small snow flurry, ceasing its flames. Elsa and Anna form a truce between the soldiers and the Northuldra, explaining that their mother was Northuldra and their father was Agnarr, the prince of Arendelle. An Arendellian soldier named Lieutenant Mattias is impressed, recalling memories of the young prince. Later, at the Northuldra camp, the group encounters two young Northuldra siblings named Honeymaren and Ryder. Elsa talks to Honeymaren, learning that Queen Iduna's shawl is decorated with a traditional Northuldra pattern. Anna talks with Lieutenant Mattias, Olaf is rearranged by a group of Northuldra children, and Kristoff talks with Ryder, who also loves reindeer. Elsa later learns of the existence of a fifth spirit, which will unite people and the magic of nature. Everyone is soon forced to take cover and hide from the elemental spirits of earth, the Earth Giants, when they stomp pass the Northuldra encampment without seeing anyone.

Elsa continues to head north with Anna and Olaf, while Kristoff and Sven stay behind with Ryder and the rest of the Northuldra. Kristoff tries to propose to Anna, not realizing that she is gone, but instead finds the leader of the Northuldra tribe. Meanwhile, the sisters find their parents' shipwreck and a map with a route to Ahtohallan, the mythical river said to have answers and explanations about the past. Ahtohallan was the "river full of memory" that was mentioned in Queen Iduna's lullaby, which Elsa learned was a traditional Northuldra song. The sisters find an ice sculpture of their parents huddled together, apparently about to meet their fate. Elsa and Anna begin to cry. Feeling extremely guilty that their parents were lost at sea in search of answers about her magic powers, Elsa decides to travel alone, sending Anna and Olaf away in an ice-boat where they have to avoid the now sleeping Earth Giants. Anna and Olaf become stranded in a dark, mysterious cavern.

Elsa encounters Nokk, the water spirit who guards the ocean in the form of a glistening stallion, on her way to Ahtohallan. Elsa tames the Nokk and finally reaches Ahtohallan. Elsa discovers that the voice was the call of Iduna from memories of the past, as an image of her singing her mysterious call to an unconscious Agnarr after saving him flashes onto the wall. Elsa discovers that her power was a gift from the magic of nature, due to Iduna's selfless act of saving Agnarr. This makes Elsa the fifth spirit, a bridge between humans and nature, who unites differences. Elsa wields her mother's mantle of the fifth spirit and asks the voice to "Show Yourself". She also learns through flashbacks and memories that the dam was built as a ruse to reduce the Northuldra's resources, due to Runeard's dislike of the tribe's connection with magic. Elsa learns that King Runeard, although depicted as good, was the one who initiated the conflict with the Northuldra. Elsa sends this information to Anna. However, as she had ventured into the most dangerous part of Ahtohallan, Elsa becomes frozen herself, turning to solid ice in a more slow, painful version of what happened to Anna under the frozen heart curse. Olaf, being made of Elsa's now-defunct magic, fades away and becomes a pile of snow. Anna is left devastated and alone. She feels that her life is over and that she must give up, but she convinces herself to do "The Next Right Thing" and continue.

Suddenly, Anna receives Elsa's message and concludes that the dam must be destroyed for peace to be restored. Anna escapes from the cavern and awakens the sleeping Earth Giants, who immediately turn hostile on her. Anna lures them towards the dam, which is destroyed by boulders hurled by the giants. This causes them to become docile as the bane of their rage had been destroyed. Elsa finally thaws herself out and returns to Arendelle, stopping a flood from the destroyed dam with Nokk. As the wall of mist disappears, Elsa reunites with Anna and revives Olaf, to the delight of everyone. Kristoff finally, properly, proposes to Anna, and she accepts. Elsa points out that she and Anna are now the bridge between the people and the magical spirits. As the Enchanted Forest and Arendelle are now open and connected to each other, Elsa decides that she is meant to live in the forest with the Northuldra, being the fifth spirit. Anna becomes the new Queen of Arendelle, and Elsa becomes the protector of the Enchanted Forest. She regularly visits Arendelle as peace is restored in all the lands. Anna and Kristoff enjoy time together after Anna's crowning and first royal event. Olaf and Sven eagerly explore Arendelle. Lieutenant Mattias , now promoted to General under Anna, is seen together with an Arendellian woman he mentioned back at the Northuldra camp, now reunited with her, as she shows him a "new invention" called a photograph.

In a post-credit scene, Olaf retells the story to Marshmallow and the Snowgies.

Cast

Additional Voices

Development

Development on a theatrical Frozen sequel was officially announced at a Disney Shareholder meeting,[4] alongside being confirmed by Jennifer Lee on her Twitter account.[5] Co-directors of the original film, Jennifer Lee and Chris Buck, as well as producer, Peter Del Vecho, all returned to helm the project. The filmmakers had not originally considered making a sequel to Frozen at all and the road to its creation was bumpy. Co-director Chris Buck began by considering that what would be next for Elsa, having been in hiding for so long and finally being accepted by her people. One question the filmmakers were repeatedly asked was the question of why Elsa has her powers, which led them to explore this question for the sequel.[6] As part of the production process, the filmmakers took part in a four-hour psychological personality test, assuming the roles of the characters and answering questions posed by an actual psychologist. In doing so, they discovered that Anna was a "fairy tale" character, optimistic, and human, while Elsa was a "mythic" character, with the weight of the world on her shoulders and special powers. The film's visual developers worked on special finishing touches to the characters' outfits, including lining inside the fabric of every character's clothes.[7] Both Elsa and Anna wear pants when traveling into the Enchanted Forest, Jennifer Lee stating that they wear what's right for the situation and she loves that they can wear anything.[8] The film is said to be "darker" than the original Frozen and Kristen Bell stated that "we don’t give kids enough credit because they’re projections of us and we want them to be happy because we want ourselves to be happy all the time. We don’t give them enough credit for their ability to digest complex situations and trauma and struggle."[9]

Following concerns about cultural appropriation regarding the original Frozen, Disney signed a contract with the Sámi people to respectfully portray Sámi culture. As the culture was to feature in an even greater role in Frozen II, the Sámi parliaments of Norway, Sweden, and Finland, along with the Saami Council reached out to collaborate with the film's producers. The contract also included an agreement that Disney would produce a dubbed version of Frozen II in one Sámi language and participate in cross-learning initiatives that contribute to Indigenous communities in Scandinavia.[10] The Sámi people and those working with the filmmakers appear in the film's credits.

On April 25, 2017, the official release date for the Frozen sequel was announced by Disney.[11] On September 28, Josh Gad and Disney announced on social media that recording for the film had officially begun.[12]

In 2018, Jennifer Lee was the appointed replacement for John Lasseter following his discharge from The Walt Disney Company. With her attention now focused on several facets of the studio, writer Allison Schroeder was brought on to co-write the script for Frozen 2. On November 1, it was announced that the Frozen sequel had been pushed up a few days from November 27, 2019, to November 22, 2019. On February 13, 2019, the film was retitled as Frozen II.

The film's soundtrack was released on November 15, 2019, in CD, digital, and vinyl formats.[13]

Release

The film's red carpet world premiere was held on Thursday, November 7, 2019, in Hollywood, California, with members of the cast and crew in attendance.[14] Although the film's official U.S. release was November 22, 2019, a number of theaters offered multiple showings as early as 6 P.M. on November 21, 2019.[15]

International premieres

Home media

Main article: Frozen II (video)

Frozen II was released by Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment on Digital HD on February 11, 2020, followed by an Ultra HD Blu-ray, Blu-ray, and DVD release on February 25. In response to the ongoing coronavirus outbreak, Disney announced that the film would begin streaming on its Disney+ service three months earlier than originally planned, beginning on March 15, 2020.[16]

Reception

Advance ticket sales for Frozen II set a first-day record for an animated film for both Fandango and Atom Tickets. The film outpaced sales of Toy Story 4 to set the new record. Based on early sales, the film was predicted to open with at least $100 million over its opening weekend, with more optimistic predictions setting it at $125 million.[17] Globally, the film was predicted to shatter the previous Toy Story 4 record with a $242 million global opening weekend.[18] The film in fact shattered the record, with an estimated domestic opening weekend of $127 million and $350.2 million worldwide. The film also set a record in China with $55 million.[19] The film's spectacular opening weekend was followed by an equally stellar Thanksgiving weekend. The film made $123.7 million domestically over the five day holiday weekend, breaking the 2013 record of $109 million by The Hunger Games: Catching Fire in 2013. Globally, the film's take rose to $753.4 million dollars over 12 days.[20]

The film's first reviews appeared on November 14, 2019. The film holds a score of 77% fresh with 313 reviews on the review aggregation site Rotten Tomatoes, with the site's consensus stating that "Frozen II can't quite recapture the showstopping feel of its predecessor, but it remains a dazzling adventure into the unknown."[2] Mara Reinstein of U.S. Weekly stated that while the film was not as spectacular as the original, it was "still a beautifully designed, sharply written, and toe-tapping piece of family entertainment."[21] Nicholas Barber of BBC was one of those who was critical of the film, stating that the film "takes an ice age" to get going and describing it as "an avalanche of half-formed ideas."[22] On November 19, 2019, the film was certified Fresh on Rotten Tomatoes.[23]


Videos

Gallery

Wiki
The Disney Wiki has a collection of images and media related to Frozen II.

Trivia

  • This is the first Walt Disney Animation Studios sequel in the Disney Animated Features canon to focus on the secondary character (in this case being Elsa) rather than the protagonist of the original film, thus promoting Elsa as the primary female character.
  • This is, to date, the only film in the Disney Animated Feature canon where the central antagonist dies before the events of the movie take place, and the closest a film of the canon has come to having a film without a villain.
  • While fans of Frozen campaigned to have Elsa come out as a lesbian in the sequel, at D23 Expo the filmmakers were forced to permanently silence those rumors.[24]This did not stop many fans from shipping her with Honeymaren after the film's release.
  • This is the sixth sequel in the Disney Animated Features canon, after The Three Caballeros, The Rescuers Down Under, Fantasia 2000, Winnie the Pooh, and Ralph Breaks the Internet.
  • This is the last Walt Disney Animation Studios film to use the 1967 MPAA logo. It is also the last theatrical Disney film to do so; the next Disney-distributed theatrical films would start using the 2019 MPA logo in the end credits beginning with Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker, while further theatrical Walt Disney Pictures films would start doing so with Pixar's Onward.
    • In addition, it is the last theatrical animated feature film in history to include the 1967 MPAA logo in the end credits; as further theatrical animated feature films would start using the 2019 MPA logo beginning with the North American release of Playmobil: The Movie.
    • However, further Disney+ original films would continue to use the 1967 MPAA logo at least until the Disneynature films that debuted exclusively on the streaming service on April 3, 2020, such as Dolphin Reef and Elephant.
  • This is the fifth Disney animated theatrical sequel to be rated PG by the MPAA, after Planes: Fire & Rescue, Finding Dory, Incredibles 2, and Ralph Breaks the Internet.
  • This is the second Walt Disney Animation Studios film to feature the full 2011 logo as a closing logo, after Moana.
  • This is the last Walt Disney Animation Studios film with John Lasseter's involvement before he left his position from Disney and Pixar animation at the end of 2018 and therefore making it the first to be released under Jennifer Lee's supervision.
  • This is the seventh (and, for so far, final) Disney animated film to feature the full 2011 logo as a closing logo, after Finding Dory, Moana, Cars 3, Coco, Incredibles 2, and Toy Story 4.
  • This is the eighth Walt Disney Animation Studios film to include a post-credits scene after The Hunchback of Notre Dame, Brother Bear, Winnie the Pooh, Frozen, Big Hero 6, Moana, and Ralph Breaks the Internet.
  • The film takes place three years after the events of Frozen.[25]
  • Elsa is 24 years old now, and Anna is 21 years old.
  • Frozen II was originally set to be released sometime after the film Gigantic, which was later canceled.
  • The teaser trailer became the most viewed animation trailer of all time, with a record-breaking 116.4 million views in 24 hours.[26]
  • Anna's voice actress - Kristen Bell - spoiled the entire plot of the film to her two daughters, only realizing afterward that it placed her in breach of contract and she could potentially be sued by Disney. She then told her girls that if they revealed any information, their teeth would fall out.[27]
  • People magazine released a special Frozen II issue filled with secrets from the film, including the signing a contract with real-life Norwegians.[28]
  • When Olaf recounts the events of Frozen, several of Christophe Beck’s musical cues from the film were reprised.
  • The scenery and color schemes in Frozen II were greatly inspired by the traditional hand-drawn animated classic, Sleeping Beauty. There are some parallels between the Enchanted Forest in this film and the ethereal backgrounds that artist Eyvind Earle painted for the 1959 animated classic. According to animator Justin Sklar, the filmmakers were drawn by the organization and graphics of the imagery in Sleeping Beauty.
  • During a flashback into Agnarr and Iduna's childhood, Agnarr is reading a book that he states is from a "new Danish author". This is a reference to Hans Christian Andersen, the writer of The Snow Queen, the fairy tale that Frozen was inspired by.
  • As of this movie, all of the members of the Arendelle Royal Family have died, but only Elsa and Anna have been revived.
  • Despite Elsa being the main protagonist she isn't listed on top of the credits instead it's still Anna.
  • During the post credits scene Elsa's coronation crown is shown on Marshmallow's head. 
  • Frozen II shares many similarities with the Frozen arc of Once Upon a Time. Both act as sequels to the first film, Anna and Kristoff are engaged, both involve venturing into an Enchanted Forest, both reveal that the reason for the King and Queen's voyage was due to Elsa's powers, both explore the Queen of Arendelle, in her youth and both have Anna and Elsa find preserved memories of their mother.
  • According to Jennifer Lee in a Q & A session:
    • The prologue of the sequel took place on the same night of the accident in the first film.
    • Elsa is still human despite becoming the Fifth Spirit, putting to rest the theories on Elsa being immortal in which fans had speculated.
    • The sequel served as the end of the franchise as it served the end of the character arcs of Anna and Elsa.
      • In addition to this, both Jennifer Lee and Chris Buck mentioned in an interview that with the sequel, they have told the complete story of the franchise.
  • There are a few continuity goofs.
    • In the Library in the first film Agnarr's portrait is closest to the door and the portaits of Runeard and Mattis are not there.
    • Elsa mentions Pabbie's name despite the fact she never learned his name before.
    • During Let It Go, Elsa claims the cold does not bother her. However when entering Ahtohallan she froze to death.
    • Elsa is somehow aware of Olaf's death despite the fact she wasn't there to witness his death.
    • During "Into The Unknown", the clock shows midnight when Elsa answers the call of Ahtohallan, despite claims by songwriters Robert and Kristen Anderson Lopez that Elsa sang it at 3 a.m. that night during the interview.
  • This is the first Disney film to feature an unnamed scene index in the home media menus.

Cameos and other Disney references

  • In the beginning of the movie, Dumbo and Baymax from Big Hero 6 cameo as two of Elsa's snow dolls.
  • During the charades game, Olaf shapes into Mickey Mouse, Mrs. Potts and the castle from the current Disney logo.
  • During a flashback into Agnarr and Iduna's childhood, Agnarr is revealed to be reading The Little Mermaid in which Ariel's pose from the teaser poster is shown on the book cover, if one sees closely.
  • Gale's most recognizable form during autumn looks similar to Pocahontas' mother's spirit.
  • Olaf fading away in Anna's arms is a reference to Avengers: Infinity War when Peter Parker faded away in Tony Stark's arms.
  • Elsa sending out a message to Anna before turning to complete ice is a direct parallel to the first film when Anna sacrificed herself to save Elsa before turning to complete ice.
  • When Elsa and Anna hold hands at the end is very similar in the first film ending after Anna sacrificed herself.
  • The way King Runeard killed the Northuldran Leader is similar to Prince Hans' attempt to kill Elsa in the first film, only difference is Runeard succeeded in killing the Northuldran leader while Hans failed to kill Elsa.
  • During "When I Am Older", Olaf passes by a multitude of unknown hidden creatures staring at him with scary red eyes and sharp teeth before walking away quickly. This was a deliberate gag on Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.
  • A flashback of King Runeard putting on his gloves while planning with his royal advisor in conquering the Northuldran tribe as witnessed by Elsa In Ahtohallan is a direct callback to the first film where gloves are a symbol of hiding one's true intentions.
    • It is also a direct callback to the scene where Prince Hans puts on his gloves as he reveals his true colors to Anna.
  • The way Olaf recaps the events of the first film to the Arendellian soldiers and Northuldrans during the stand-off is a direct reference to Luis recapping the events of Ant-Man in Ant-Man and the Wasp and C-3PO recapping the events of the first two films of the Original Star Wars Trilogy in Return of the Jedi.

References

  1. "Why Adults Might Have A Tougher Time With Frozen II‘s Darker Moments". Refinery29. Retrieved on November 22, 2019.
  2. 2.0 2.1 "Rotten Tomatoes - Frozen II". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved on November 19, 2019.
  3. "‘Frozen 2’ Breaks Box Office Records With $350 Million Worldwide Debut". Forbes. Retrieved on November 25, 2019.
  4. Frozen sequel announced
  5. Jennifer Lee confirms her involvement
  6. Lussier, Germain (September 30, 2019). "Deciding to Make Frozen II Was Much More Complicated Than You'd Expect". Gizmodo. Retrieved on November 10, 2019.
  7. Keck, William (November 5, 2019). "Frozen 2’s Hidden Gems Showcase Filmmakers’ Attention to Detail". D23. Retrieved on November 7, 2019.
  8. Maas, Jennifer (November 9, 2019). "Why Elsa and Anna Get to Wear Pants in ‘Frozen 2’". The Wrap. Retrieved on November 10, 2019.
  9. Abell, Bailee (November 9, 2019). "“Frozen 2” is a darker Disney sequel – Kristen Bell says it’s a good thing". Inside the Magic. Retrieved on November 10, 2019.
  10. Simonpillai, Radheyan (November 19, 2019). "Disney signed a contract with Indigenous people before making Frozen II". Now Toronto. Retrieved on November 21, 2019.
  11. "Disney's Frozen 2 Coming In November 2019". TheStreet (April 25, 2017).
  12. "‘Frozen 2’ Cast Starts Recording with Josh Gad Returning as Olaf". Collider (September 28, 2017).
  13. "Amazon - Frozen 2 soundtrack". Retrieved on November 9, 2019.
  14. Sandoval, Shireen (November 8, 2019). "‘Frozen II’ cast chills on red carpet at Hollywood premiere", WSVN. Retrieved on November 10, 2019. 
  15. "Penn Cinema - Frozen II". Penn Cinema. Retrieved on November 10, 2019.
  16. Donnelly, Matt (March 13, 2020). "Disney Plus to Stream ‘Frozen 2’ Three Months Early ‘During This Challenging Period". Variety. Retrieved on March 14, 2020.
  17. D'Alessandro, Anthony (November 5, 2019). "‘Frozen 2’ First-Day Advance Ticket Sales Set Animated Film Record". Deadline. Retrieved on November 7, 2019.
  18. Anthony D'Alessandro, Nancy Tartaglione (November 20, 2019). "‘Frozen 2’ Set To Ice ‘Toy Story 4’ For Toon Global Opening Weekend Record With $242M+". Deadline. Retrieved on November 21, 2019.
  19. Mendelson, Scott (November 24, 2019). "‘Frozen 2’ Breaks Box Office Records With $350 Million Worldwide Debut". Forbes. Retrieved on November 24, 2019.
  20. Pallotta, Frank (December 1, 2019). "'Frozen 2' nabs highest-grossing weekend in Thanksgiving history". CNN Business. Retrieved on December 2, 2019.
  21. Reinstein, Mara (November 14, 2019). "‘Frozen 2’ Isn’t as Fab, But Still a Flurry of Fun: 5 Reasons Why". U.S. Weekly. Retrieved on November 14, 2019.
  22. Barber, Nicholas (November 14, 2019). "Frozen II review: 'An avalanche of half-formed ideas'". BBC. Retrieved on November 14, 2019.
  23. Twitter iconn #Frozen2 is now #CertifiedFresh at 83% on the #Tomatometer, with 90 reviews on Twitter
  24. [1]
  25. "Frozen 2 to Have 3-Year Time Jump, New Scene Details Revealed" (June 14, 2019).
  26. "Disney's Frozen 2 post". Twitter. Retrieved on March 1, 2019.
  27. LaConte, Stephen (November 14, 2019). "Kristen Bell Was Worried Disney Would Sue Her After She Told Her Kids "Frozen 2" Spoilers". Buzzfeed. Retrieved on November 15, 2019.
  28. Blancaflor, Saleah (November 21, 2019). "Frozen 2 Secrets Revealed in PEOPLE's Special Edition Magazine: All About the Issue". People. Retrieved on November 22, 2019.


External links


v - e - d
Frozen Logo
Media
Films: FrozenFrozen FeverOlaf's Frozen AdventureFrozen IIAt Home With OlafOnce Upon a Snowman

Video games: Frozen: Olaf's QuestFrozen Free FallDisney InfinityDisney Infinity: 2.0 EditionDisney Infinity: 3.0 EditionDisney Enchanted TalesDisney Emoji BlitzKingdom Hearts IIIFrozen Adventures
Music: Frozen soundtrackFrozen musical soundtrackDisney Karaoke: FrozenFrozen II soundtrack
Books: The Art of FrozenA Sister More Like MePhantoms of ArendelleA Frozen HeartAnna and Elsa's Secret PlaytimeAcross the SeaFrozen Spring FeverMelting HeartsComic BooksElsa's Perfect PlanAnna & Elsa: Sisterhood is the Strongest Magic:Disney Princess BeginningsThe Art of Frozen II

Disney Parks
Arendelle: World of FrozenFantasy SpringsAnna and Elsa's Frozen FantasyCastle of Magical DreamsDisney Animation BuildingFrozen Ever AfterIt's a Small WorldRoyal Princess GardenStorybook Land Canal BoatsWandering Oaken's Sliding Sleighs

Entertainment: Disney Dreams: An Enchanted ClassicFor the First Time in Forever: A Frozen Sing-Along CelebrationFrozen: Live at the HyperionGolden Fairytale FanfareMickey's Royal Friendship FaireMickey and the MagicianMickey and the Wondrous BookRoyal Theatre
Shops: Anna & Elsa's Boutique
Parade: Disney Magic on ParadeDisney Stars on ParadeFestival of Fantasy ParadeFrozen Royal Welcome ParadeMagic HappensMickey's Storybook ExpressPaint the Night ParadeTokyo Disneyland Electrical Parade: DreamLights
Firework: Celebrate the MagicDisney Dreams!Disneyland ForeverFrozen ForeverHappily Ever AfterHarmonioUSIgnite the Dream: A Nighttime Spectacular of Magic and LightMickey's Mix MagicOnce Upon a TimeWonderful World of AnimationWorld of Color: Celebrate!
Summer: Frozen Summer Fun!
Christmas: A Frozen Holiday WishDisney Christmas StoriesDisney Dreams! of Christmas“Frozen” Christmas Tree Lighting CeremonyWorld of Color: Winter Dreams

Characters
Frozen: AnnaElsaKristoffHansOlafSvenThe Duke of WeseltonGrand PabbieMarshmallowKing AgnarrQueen IdunaErik and FrancisTrollsBuldaOakenSitronWolvesKaiCastle GuardsHans' Brothers

Frozen Fever: Snowgies
Frozen II: Lieutenant MattiasNorthuldraYelanaHoneymarenRyderThe NokkBruniGaleEarth GiantsKing Runeard

Locations
ArendelleElsa's Ice PalaceThe Southern IslesWeseltonArendelle CastleValley of the Living RockArendelle ChapelWandering Oaken's Trading Post and SaunaThe North MountainThe Enchanted ForestAhtohallan
Songs
Frozen: VuelieFrozen HeartDo You Want to Build a Snowman?For the First Time in ForeverLove is an Open DoorLet It GoReindeer(s) Are Better Than PeopleIn SummerFixer Upper

Frozen Fever: Making Today a Perfect Day
Olaf's Frozen Adventure: Ring in the SeasonThe Ballad of FlemmingradThat Time of YearWhen We're Together
Frozen II: All Is FoundSome Things Never ChangeInto the UnknownWhen I Am OlderLost in the WoodsShow YourselfThe Next Right Thing
Musical: Let the Sun Shine OnA Little Bit of YouHidden FolkHans of the Southern IslesQueen AnointedDangerous to DreamWhat Do You Know About Love?HyggeI Can't Lose YouKristoff LullabyMonsterTrue LoveColder by the Minute
At Home with Olaf: I Am with You
Deleted: Love Can't Be DeniedWe Know BetterSpring PageantMore Than Just the SpareYou're YouLife's Too ShortReindeer(s) RemixWhen Everything Falls ApartResolutionHomeI Seek the TruthUnmeltable MeGet This RightSee the Sky

Objects
Kristoff's SledIduna's Scarf
See Also
Spirits of the Enchanted ForestIce HotelMusicalThe Story of Frozen: Making a Disney Animated ClassicFrozen: The Official MagazineDisney On IceAs Told by EmojiFrozen: Northern Lights


v - e - d
Disney1990
Walt Disney Animation Studios (Disney Animated Canon)
Disney Golden Age: Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) · Pinocchio (1940) · Fantasia (1940) · Dumbo (1941) · Bambi (1942)

Disney Package Film Era: Saludos Amigos (1942) · The Three Caballeros (1944) · Make Mine Music (1946) · Fun and Fancy Free (1947) · Melody Time (1948) · The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad (1949)
Disney Silver Age: Cinderella (1950) · Alice in Wonderland (1951) · Peter Pan (1953) · Lady and the Tramp (1955) · Sleeping Beauty (1959) · One Hundred and One Dalmatians (1961) · The Sword in the Stone (1963) · The Jungle Book (1967)
Disney Bronze Age: The Aristocats (1970) · Robin Hood (1973) · The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1977) · The Rescuers (1977)
Disney Dark Age: The Fox and the Hound (1981) · The Black Cauldron (1985) · The Great Mouse Detective (1986) · Oliver & Company (1988)
Disney Renaissance: The Little Mermaid (1989) · The Rescuers Down Under (1990) · Beauty and the Beast (1991) · Aladdin (1992) · The Lion King (1994) · Pocahontas (1995) · The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996) · Hercules (1997) · Mulan (1998) · Tarzan (1999)
Disney Post-Renaissance: Fantasia 2000 (1999) · Dinosaur (2000) · The Emperor's New Groove (2000) · Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001) · Lilo & Stitch (2002) · Treasure Planet (2002) · Brother Bear (2003) · Home on the Range (2004) · Chicken Little (2005) · Meet the Robinsons (2007)
Disney Revival: Bolt (2008) · The Princess and the Frog (2009) · Tangled (2010) · Winnie the Pooh (2011) · Wreck-It Ralph (2012) · Frozen (2013) · Big Hero 6 (2014) · Zootopia (2016) · Moana (2016) · Ralph Breaks the Internet (2018) · Frozen II (2019)
Upcoming: Raya and the Last Dragon (2021) · Encanto (2021)

Pixar
Toy Story (1995) · A Bug's Life (1998) · Toy Story 2 (1999) · Monsters, Inc. (2001) ·Finding Nemo (2003) · The Incredibles (2004) · Cars (2006) · Ratatouille (2007) · WALL-E (2008) · Up (2009) · Toy Story 3 (2010) · Cars 2 (2011) · Brave (2012) · Monsters University (2013) · Inside Out (2015) · The Good Dinosaur (2015) · Finding Dory (2016) . Cars 3 (2017) · Coco (2017) · Incredibles 2 (2018) · Toy Story 4 (2019) · Onward (2020)

Upcoming: Soul (2020) · Luca (2021)

Disneytoon Studios
DuckTales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp (1990) · A Goofy Movie (1995) · Doug's 1st Movie (1999) · The Tigger Movie (2000) · Recess: School's Out (2001) · Peter Pan: Return to Never Land (2002) · The Jungle Book 2 (2003) · Piglet's Big Movie (2003) · Teacher's Pet (2004) · Pooh's Heffalump Movie (2005) · Tinker Bell (2008) · Tinker Bell and the Lost Treasure (2009) · Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue (2010) · Secret of the Wings (2012) · Planes (2013) · The Pirate Fairy (2014) · Planes: Fire & Rescue (2014) · Tinker Bell and the Legend of the NeverBeast (2015)
Lucasfilm Animation Studios
Strange Magic (2015)
Live-Action Films with Non-CG Animation
The Reluctant Dragon (1941) · Victory Through Air Power (1943) · Song of the South (1946) · So Dear to My Heart (1949) ·Mary Poppins (1964) · Bedknobs and Broomsticks (1971) · Pete's Dragon (1977) · Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988) ·James and the Giant Peach (1996) · Enchanted (2007) · Mary Poppins Returns (2018)
Animated Films Distributed by Disney
The Brave Little Toaster (1987) · The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993) · Valiant (2005) · The Wild (2006) · A Christmas Carol (2009) · Mars Needs Moms (2011) · Frankenweenie (2012)
Studio Ghibli Films Distributed by Disney
Princess Mononoke (1997) · Spirited Away (2001) · Howl's Moving Castle (2004) · Tales from Earthsea (2006) · Ponyo (2008) · The Secret World of Arietty (2010) · The Wind Rises (2013)
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