Elsa frozen heart

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Frozen Is Cool! Elsa the Snow Queen Rules!

Meaning of “Frozen Heart”

All of the songs in Frozen have some symbolic meaning to them, but “Frozen Heart” definitely has a lot of meanings even just from a few words of the lyrics. Being the opening song, “Frozen Heart” seems to describe Elsa and her powers of ice and snow. But if you think more carefully and listen to it several times, it actually appears to be more of a narration and foreshadowing of the entire story. 

The first verse seems to be a description of Elsa’s powers: she was born with them, there is beauty in them (being a wonderful sight to little Anna), but also great danger (from the moment she strikes Anna). These are the two sides of this magic, with “the force” being Elsa herself since she has that power. The lines also seem to refer to Elsa as a person: as she grows up, she becomes a beautiful woman and remains a loving sister to Anna (by staying away to protect Anna), but she also sees herself as a force of destruction to Arendelle. Because of this, Elsa shuts Anna out and represses her magic and true personality out of fear. This makes it seem like she becomes a cold and heartless person, or have the said “frozen heart worth mining”…even though she still loves Anna and longs to be with her again.

The second verse seems to be a message to Anna, telling her that she has to reach out to Elsa. She has to take the risk to go after Elsa after she runs away in order to save her sister from herself. By the time she finds Elsa and her palace, Anna finally understands why Elsa had been distant as they grew up. Seeing the beauty of Elsa’s magic, but also the danger it can create, makes Anna realize that Elsa shut herself out in order to maintain safety for other people. Even after this truth comes out, Anna still loves Elsa and is probably the only person in Arendelle who does not fear her. Furthermore, to get through to Elsa and have her come home, Anna has to split the metaphorical “ice” that grew in Elsa’s “frozen heart” by showing her love. In this case, it is sibling love, and Anna shows just that by sacrificing herself before Hans can kill Elsa. From Anna’s act, which thaws (or “breaks”) her frozen heart, Elsa is able to realize that love is the key to controlling her powers. With love in mind, Elsa breaks the eternal winter curse over Arendelle. It can be said that love is the key because it is the warmest emotion of all and truly prevails over fear.

As the next couple of verses are short, they can all be combined to represent Elsa and her magic. While “Let it go” is a very obvious reference to her signature song, “Watch your step” refers to the fact that has Elsa literally has to watch her steps by watching every single one of her emotions in order to keep her powers in check. And while her powers make her strong at the right times, even physically, if she lets fear, stress, or unhappiness overcome her too much, she can and will lose complete control of her powers and only unleash strong danger. The biggest examples of this are when she freezes all of Arendelle and strikes Anna in her heart.

The last two verses are almost a word-for-word repeat of those at the beginning at the song, with a couple of changes. “There’s beauty and there’s danger here” is most likely another reference to the beauty and danger in Elsa’s powers. Finally, “Beware the frozen heart” could be represented as a warning about Elsa, as well as a foreshadowing (and danger) to when Anna’s heart is struck and frozen by Elsa, but also as the proper closing to the song and introduction to the story.

So while the song seems to be a foreshadowing reference to Elsa and her powers, some of it may also be an allusion to Hans in conjunction with Anna’s remark at the end of the film: “The only frozen heart around here is yours.” This means that “Beware the frozen heart” also acts as a warning of Hans’s true nature. Before this line, the lyrics in the middle of the song can also refer to Hans’s character and Elsa’s powers simultaneously:

  • Beautiful (Hans’s handsome appearance) / (Elsa’s beautiful appearance, the beauty her powers can create)
  • Powerful (Hans’s power over Arendelle, his strong ability to deceive/manipulate) / (The strength of Elsa’s powers)
  • Dangerous (Hans’s dangerous power over manipulation, his attempt to kill Elsa) / (The dangers of Elsa’s magic, including when she freezes Arendelle and nearly kills Anna twice)
  • Cold (Hans’s cold and evil nature) / (Elsa’s seemingly cold demeanor, the natural coldness of her ice and snow)

Posted 7 years ago

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Frozen analyses, Disney, Disney Frozen, Frozen, song, Frozen Heart, Elsa, Elsa's powers, Elsa's magic, powers, magic, ice, foreshadowing, Hans, my stuff, mine,

Sours: https://hafanforever.tumblr.com/post/86751099003/meaning-of-frozen-heart-all-of-the-songs-in

Gather ‘round, kids, because today we’re going to talk about a little thing called “foreshadowing.” If you were truly paying attention the first time you saw Frozen, you would have known half the plot about five minutes in, because the ice harvesters lay it all out for you in “Frozen Heart.”

 

Let’s take a closer look at those lyrics. Is “Frozen Heart” a literal ballad about ice and its various properties, or is it a subtle yet profound allusion to the movie’s themes? You decide:

 


It seems plausible that here, the ice harvesters are talking about none other than our girl Elsa. At the beginning of the film, Elsa’s parents explain to the trolls that she was born with her powers, not cursed—“born of cold and winter air.”

 


“Both foul and fair” is a pretty accurate description of Elsa’s ice powers. Here we have a girl who can freeze an entire kingdom, conjure up abominable snowmen, and potentially impale people with icicles when threatened… and she can also use those powers to make impromptu ice skating rinks and a lovable lad named Olaf.

 


The first time Elsa accidentally hurts Anna, she’s striking for love by trying to save her sister from falling. The second time, in her ice castle, she strikes through Anna’s heart out of fear.

 


“Beauty, sharp and sheer” reminds us of the moment during Elsa’s coronation when her powers finally overwhelm her, and she shoots out those giant pointy “KEEP OUT” icicles, and then runs away. Immediately after she sees this, Anna sets off to find Elsa and split the ice (of their relationship, and of Arendelle) apart.

 


Straight from the ice harvesters’ mouths: Let it go. Having just run away dramatically from her kingdom and up a mountain, at this point Elsa proceeds to sing “Let It Go.”

 


Properties of ice, sure. But this could also be how Elsa’s feeling at this point, having just embraced her powers, built her ice castle, and decided she’s never returning to civilization.

 


When Anna first confronts Elsa in her ice castle, Elsa tries to convince Anna to leave because she can’t control her powers. In true Anna fashion, she declares she isn’t going anywhere without Elsa… and that results in Elsa inadvertently freezing Anna’s heart.

 


Elsa is definitely stronger than a hundred men, as evidenced by the fact that she can take the Duke’s henchmen out with little to no effort, even stopping an arrow by conjuring an ice shield. Those reflexes.

 


We get a repeat of the opening verse because the past repeats itself. Elsa accidentally strikes Anna the second time, this time out of fear instead of love, and this time in the heart instead of the head. Things are not looking good…

 


Anna is in grave danger if she can’t find a way to thaw her frozen heart. And meanwhile, Hans is orchestrating the demise of both sisters, which makes him another frozen heart to beware of (remember at the end when Anna tells him, “the only one here with a frozen heart is you”?).

 

Those ice harvesters! I mean really, can you believe these guys? What else do they know that they aren’t telling us?

Posted 7 years Ago

Sours: https://ohmy.disney.com/music/2014/12/19/frozens-opening-song-predicts-the-whole-movie/
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Olaf : [Excited for a chance to play a game]  Who's into trivia?

Olaf : [When no one else answers]  I am!

Olaf : [to Anna]  Did you know that water has memory? True fact.

[Turns to Elsa] 

Olaf : It's disputed by many, but it's true.

Olaf : [to Kristoff]  Did you know that men are six times more likely to be struck by lightning?

Olaf : [to Anna and Elsa as they pass more mountains]  Did you know gorillas burp when they're happy?

Olaf : [to Kristoff as they round a narrow cliff]  Did you know we blink four million times a day?

Olaf : [to Sven]  Did you know that wombats poop squares?

Kristoff : [Turning around exasperated, as dusk falls]  Did you know that sleeping on long journeys prevents insanity?

Olaf : [laughing hysterically]  Yeah, that's not true.

Kristoff : It is.

Elsa : [Quickly chiming in]  Definitely true.

Anna : [Hurriedly]  It's the truth.

Olaf : [Subdued after Sven also moans in agreement]  Well, that was unanimous--but I will look it up when we get home.

Sours: https://www.imdb.com/title/tt4520988/characters/nm0579953
Pentakill - Frozen Heart [OFFICIAL AUDIO] - League of Legends Music

Frozen Heart

2013 song

"Frozen Heart" is a song from the 2013 Disney animated film Frozen, with music and lyrics by Kristen-Anderson Lopez and Robert Lopez and performed in the film's prologue by a group of icemen.

Production and writing[edit]

The Lopez songwriting duo explained that the song "has origins in a type of song used in past Disney films, like the 'Song of the Roustabouts' from Dumbo and 'Fathoms Below' from The Little Mermaid". Kristen said, "I guess we were in a meeting, and I kept saying: ‘if we could just have a song which basically said the ice is beautiful and dangerous and set up a little mystery'", while Robert added that the "masculine energy of the song establishes the expansiveness of the story". He said, "I think that’s why 'Fathoms Below' is in The Little Mermaid. It’s telling the boys this is going to be a story with songs, but there’s going to be something in it for everyone... It’s not just a princess movie. And Frozen isn't just a princess movie. It’s got a lot of action and fun and entertainment and stuff like that, and 'Frozen Heart' kind of tells you there’s going to be some violence in this story."[2]From Director wrote, "The ‘Frozen Heart’ sequence plays like a fairy tale prophecy – a small story that brings ill tidings – and it's interesting to note that early drafts of the screenplay included a more explicit prophecy, hints of which can be heard in the song ‘Spring Pageant’ on the Deluxe Edition of the soundtrack album. The decision to drop this prophecy in favour of something less direct is one of a number of smart moves made by screenwriter and co-director Jennifer Lee."[3]

Synopsis[edit]

The significance of the opening song Frozen Heartis two-fold: as a tool for both exposition and foreshadowing. In the context of Kristoff's backstory, it shows his relationship with the reindeer Svenand how he enters the lonely ice business. The song also creates a thematic connection between frozenness and hearts - with ice being something of beauty and danger, which will become vital to the narrative later on.

The song is sung by a group of ice harvesters who are cutting blocks of ice from a frozen lake. Throughout the song, Kristoff and Sven try to join the adult harvesters, but are constantly shut out, and at the conclusion, try their best to emulate the harvesters. The harvesters pile the ice onto a massive horse-drawn ice sled, then ride off, under a night sky lit up by the Northern lights. The beat is supplied by the cutting noise as their saws cut through the ice, and gradually picks up as the song progresses.

Foreshadowing[edit]

Many of the lyrics supplied throughout the song foreshadow things to come in the movie, especially in regard to Anna's and Elsa's actions.

  • At the end of "For the First Time in Forever (Reprise)" when Anna is struck in the heart by Elsa, an oboe is playing the melody for "Frozen Heart" in the background; specifically matching the lyrics "Cut through the heart, cold and clear / Strike for love and strike for fear!"
  • The line "And break the frozen heart" at the end of the first verse, foreshadowing Anna freezing solid in the climax, but freeing herself by choosing to save Elsa from Hans, rather than saving herself by kissing Kristoff.
  • The line "So cut through the heart, cold and clear / Strike for love, and strike for fear" also foreshadows that only true love can break/thaw a frozen heart.
  • The concluding "Beware the frozen heart..." foreshadows the fatal ice in Anna's heart, put there by Elsa accidentally. It is also intriguingly ambiguous on just who should beware: those who know the person with a frozen heart (Elsa), the person suffering from a frozen heart themselves (Anna), or someone who is coldhearted (Hans).[3]

Composition[edit]

"Frozen Heart" is the opening number of Frozen, and is "a mood-establishing tune sung by workers cutting through ice".[2] It is in Dorian mode. The motif from Frozen Heart "plays just after Elsa strikes Anna's heart with ice after the reprise to "For the First Time in Forever", reinforcing the theme of frozen hearts. In the opening song, they warn: "beware the frozen heart". The Meaning of Repentance argues "This is a foreshadow of things to come, as we face this concept in multiple ways throughout the plot".[4] WeirdArtBrown argues the song is in the tradition of the "Opening with a choral arrangement, preferably a work song" genre, seen in such songs as: "Virginia Company" in Pocahontas, “Fathoms Below” from The Little Mermaid, “The Ballad of Sweeney Todd" from Sweeney Todd, and “Look Down" from Les Miserables. The site describes this song as "a throaty chant sung by an anonymous group of men harvesting ice".[5]

HomebodyAbroad noted "Each of these songs, except the opening "Frozen Heart" sequence, are presented from flawed characters who don't quite have everything in place."[6] It argues "The opening song of the movie works like the chorus of an ancient Greek play; the nameless characters pour onto the screen and present the thematic elements of the play". It notes the line "And break the frozen heart" is potent as it foreshadows in an unsubtle manner the metaphorical and literal frozen hearts of Elsa and Anna respectively. "Strike for love and strike for fear" is also an important line as "Love and fear are the two counter-balances of this whole story. This is the core theme of the movie, and a good paradigm for viewing much of life."[6] Barnabas File said "it foreshadows the key themes of the film—the beauty and danger of ice (the created order) as well as the tension between love and fear (the human condition)".[7] From Director described it as "a song that’s much more than it seems", adding "‘Frozen Heart’ is a surprisingly violent song to begin a Disney Princess film with".[3]

International versions[edit]

When the movie was first released in 2013, it numbered 42 versions worldwide, to which 3 more were added in the following years, raising the number of official versions to 45.[8]

The Korean language version sung by Kim Cheol-han, Park Sang-jun, Lee Sang-ik and Lee Jae-ho appeared on the Gaon Music Chart's download sub-chart; however, it did not appear on the main Gaon Singles Chart.[9] The Italian version, along with the whole Italian adaptation of the movie, was awarded best foreign dubbing worldwide by Disney.[10]

  Highlighted versions were released later than 2013

Critical reception[edit]

GeeksOfDoom wrote "The brute voices behind this opening track, all unified and macho in the vein of “I'll Make a Man Out of You” from Mulan and “Song of Mor’Du” from Brave, are strong in vocal quality and attitude. “This icy force, both foul and fair, has a frozen heart worth mining,” they chant. The song swings in an entrancing motion as the men warn about the perilous ice". The site also deemed it a TOP 5 TRACK from the film, along with two songs and two score pieces.[11] Rochester City newspaper said "Both the album opener “Frozen Heart” and the character-establishing “Do You Want to Build a Snowman?” deeply resemble Disney's song output under Alan Menken (Beauty and the Beast, Aladdin, The Little Mermaid”) and that helps them feel instantly familiar".[12] The Kilt wrote "The first two songs in the album, “Frozen Heart” and “Do You Want to Build a Snowman,” give the listener a basic understanding of what Frozen is about", and said of the former: "“Frozen Heart” is a dark, but lively tune that represents the beauty, danger and power of ice. It has a chaotic, yet beautiful and clever mix of exciting Scandinavian folk and sinister orchestral music."[13] DadInACape wrote "“Frozen Heart” starts the film off strong with a solid, sea-chanty-esque rhythm".[14]

Charts[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^Perlman, Jake (February 10, 2014). "On the Scene: 'Frozen' cast performs live for the first (and probably only) time ever". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 10, 2014.
  2. ^ abPeterson, Price (2013-11-26). "Explaining Five Songs from 'Frozen'". The Wire. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  3. ^ abc"Frozen Archives | Film analysis, reviews, essays and books". Fromdirector.net. Archived from the original on 2014-12-05. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  4. ^Hartsfield, Ray (2014-02-22). "The Meaning Of Repentance.: {Beware the frozen heart.}". Themeaningofrepentance.blogspot.com.au. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  5. ^"Weird Art At Brown — Frozen: As Told Through Cliches". Weirdartatbrown.tumblr.com. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  6. ^ ab"Homebody Abroad: Why Frozen is the Best Animated Disney Musical Ever". Homebodyabroad.blogspot.com.au. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  7. ^Harrison, Ircel (2014-05-17). "Barnabas File: Frozen: A Review". Barnabasfile.blogspot.com.au. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  8. ^"Anna". Charguigou. Retrieved November 13, 2019.
  9. ^"Gaon Download Chart 2014년 3월 2주차". Gaon (in Korean). March 1, 2014. Archived from the original on June 22, 2014. Retrieved May 23, 2014.
  10. ^Pasqualini, Mario (2019-04-03). "Lorena Brancucci e gli adattamenti musicali Disney". Dimensione Fumetto (in Italian). Retrieved 2019-12-02.
  11. ^"Disney In Depth: 'Frozen' Soundtrack Review". Geeksofdoom.com. 2014-01-23. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  12. ^Divezur, Roman. "CD Review: Disney's "Frozen" Soundtrack | Music Reviews". Rochester City Newspaper. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  13. ^"The Kilt : Frozen soundtrack is dramatic, exciting ★★★★½". Theadamskilt.com. 2014-02-04. Retrieved 2014-08-11.
  14. ^http://dadinacape.com/2014/03/disneys-frozen-review/
  15. ^"Gaon Digital Chart" (in Korean). Gaon Chart. Archived from the original on 2014-05-07.
  16. ^"Gaon Digital Chart" (in Korean). Gaon Chart. Archived from the original on 2014-06-22.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frozen_Heart

Frozen heart elsa

Elsa's Frozen Heart

(Cell door closes)

www.youtube.com/watch?v=vH70BD…

Hehe, hehehe.

I tried so hard, my dear, to show that you're my every dream
Yet you're afraid each thing I do is just some evil scheme te he he

A memory from your lonesome past keeps us so far apart
Why can't I free your doubtful mind and melt your cold, cold heart?

 

Another crime before my time made your heart sad and blue
And so now you make me pay for things I didn't do
In anger unkind words are said that make the teardrops start
Why can't I free your doubtful mind and melt your cold, cold heart?

 

You'll never know how much it hurts to never see you smile
You know you need and want to laugh, he he he and you claim that "Not your style"
Why do you hide behind that mask?"I'm trying to do my part!"
Why can't I free your doubtful mind and melt your cold, cold heart?

 

There was a time when I believed that you belonged to me
But now I know your heart is shackled to a memory
You won't admit that we're the same and it's TEARING ME A PART
Why can't I free your doubtful mind and melt your cold, cold heart?


hehe, hehehehe, heheHAHA, HAHAHAHAA

DAAAAAAA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA
HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA

Sours: https://www.deviantart.com/povedam/art/Elsa-s-Frozen-Heart-469602273
Kingdom Hearts 3 MOVIE - Disney's Frozen (HIGH FRAME RATE SERIES IN 4K)

Frozen: 10 Most Endearing Scenes That Still Melt Our Hearts

Even those with the coldest of hearts can't help but be overwhelmed by these endearing moments from Frozen that give everyone all the feels.

Disney's Frozen isn't just a fan favorite just because of its catchy songs and empowering princesses. The franchise's huge success can also be credited to its impressive narrative. Anna and Elsa's story has multiple layers, and it is as appealing as it is engrossing, keeping viewers glued to the screen from beginning to end.

RELATED: Frozen: 5 Reasons Why Anna Is The Better Sister (& 5 Why It's Elsa)

One of the things that the show creators did very well was to combine drama and comedy. Both Frozen and Frozen II can make the audience laugh and cry - often, at the same time. Emotionally charged moments are usually the ones that touch our hearts, so forget all about the cold outside by remembering these most endearing moments from Frozen.

10 When Elsa Freezes Anna For The First Time

At the beginning of the movie, before everything bad happens to the Arendelle sisters, we get a glimpse of how Anna and Elsa's relationship was before their parents decided it was no longer safe for Elsa to be around other people.

As the two little girls play in the snow, Anna runs a bit too fast, leading Elsa to misfire an ice spear into Anna's head. We all know this particular incident ends well for Anna, but to watch young Elsa holding her younger sister in her arms, afraid she might have hurt, or worse, killed her, is enough to melt all hearts.

9 When Anna Wants To Be Let In

Right after Anna and Elsa's parents die, Anna knocks yet again on her older sister's door. She reminds Elsa they only have each other, now that mom and dad are gone, and she asks Elsa to let her in before leaning against the bedroom door.

On the other side, also alone and heartbroken, sits Elsa. The two sisters, separated by the magnitude of Elsa's powers, but united in the pain of loss and separation, share this moment, unaware of how together they are and how much this made everyone in the audience cry.

8 When Elsa Is Accused Of Being A Monster

When Anna announces her plans to marry Prince Hans and Elsa forbids her to do so, the two sisters have a long-overdue fight about their estranged relationship. In the process, Anna accidentally removes one of Elsa's gloves, leading her sister to reveal, to the whole of Arendelle, her magical powers.

But by then, Elsa doesn't know how to control them, so the revelation comes in a pretty aggressive spectacle. Led by the Duke of Weselton, the entire kingdom turns against Elsa, afraid of her powers and calling her a monster. Elsa has no choice but to run away for good, leaving Anna behind.

7 Olaf's Ode To Summer

When we meet Olaf, he's not only a clueless living snowman, he's also a lover of summer. As he introduces himself to Anna and Kristoff, Olaf sings an ode to what he imagines life would be like in the warmest of the seasons: beaches, sunbathing, cold drinks, the sun.

What makes this otherwise funny scene heart-melting is how unaware Olaf is of the effect the sun would have on him, as he's obviously made of snow. No wonder Kristoff is left tempted to warn him, yet Anna thinks it's best if no one says anything.

6 When Kristoff Leaves Anna

Anna and Kristoff are united by chance, but seeing them together on the journey they share is enough for anyone to understand they belong at each other's sides. After Elsa freezes Anna's heart and the trolls can't help save her, Kristoff has no choice but to take a very weakened Anna back to Arendelle castle and into the arms of her supposedly true love, Prince Hans.

But it's only after he drops her off and the gate closes that he realizes how much he's come to like her. It's heart-melting to watch the lovestruck Kristoff walk away and the sadness in his (and Sven's) eyes.

5 When True Love Saves Anna

After Elsa accidentally shoots ice through Anna's heart and the trolls tell Anna and Kristoff that the only thing that can save her is an act of true love. Their first thought is to go to Hans, Anna's fiancee, believing he could give Anna a magic kiss. But then, Hans turns out to be a bad guy and Olaf convinces Anna that she needs to find Kristoff, who truly loves her.

RELATED: 5 Ways Frozen 2 Is Better Than The Original (& 5 Ways The Original Is Best)

Just moments away from being frozen to death and steps away from Kristoff, Anna witnesses Hans attempting to kill Elsa, and without a second thought, she puts herself before her sister and saves her. In the end, she protected Elsa from Hans, and her sacrifice ends up being the one act of true love she needed all along. This scene is heart-melting for multiple reasons: not only is it thrilling to see Arendelle, Elsa, and Anna saved, but it's also groundbreaking to see a Dinsey movie explore the notion that romantic love isn't necessarily the salvation.

4 The Shipwreck Memory

In Frozen II, the two sisters set out to find the mysterious voice calling out to Elsa. On their way, they also find their parent's sunken ship. Remembering Olaf's ramblings, that water has memory, Elsa decides to use her ice powers to recreate what happened in the accident.

RELATED: 10 Other Movies To Watch With The Cast Of Frozen 2

But the only thing they see is an ice sculpture of, presumably, the last moment of their parents alive. Mom and Dad hug, eternalizing their love as the water comes to take their lives away.

3 Olaf's Death

Whoever didn't cry watching this scene is cold because it's not only Olaf who melts away in Anna's embrace, but also our hearts. Olaf's good-bye, although temporary, is one of the most heart-melting scenes in the whole franchise. Elsa is gone, and so is her magic, turning Olaf from the funniest sidekick to a pile of snow - and sending Anna to conclude her journey, alone.

In his last moments, Anna offers him his favorite thing in the world: a warm hug, proving that true friends are there for each other in the good and the bad. Thankfully, everyone's favorite snowman returns in the end to a warm hug from his friends.

2 When Elsa Sees The Past In The Ice

When Elsa finally arrives at the River of Memory, Ahtohallan, she can see the past in the ice. It's an emotionally charged scene in which Elsa not only is blessed with happy memories from her past, as kids with Anna and seeing her parents, but she also finds out a hard truth.

It was her grandfather, the King of Arendelle, who betrayed the Northuldra people, and what's worse, it was because he feared exactly what Elsa is: magic.

1 When Anna And Elsa Meet Again

After thinking Elsa was dead and finishing her mission alone, Anna is met with a bittersweet feeling. She did her deed but lost her sister in the process. So when a little snowflake forms in the air next to her and leads her away, she doesn't hesitate.

On the horizon, she sees Elsa returning - safe, sound, and free. The two sisters rush into each other's arms and embrace in the warmest of hugs - a hug so warm that even those with the coldest of hearts in the audience will turn into a puddle on the ground.

NEXT: Disney: 5 Funniest (& 5 Saddest) Moments In Frozen

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About The Author
Maju Cancella (29 Articles Published)

Maju Cancella is a Brazilian writer/screenwriter based in Los Angeles, California. With over 15 years of experience, she has worked as a Video Editor, Director, Producer, and Marketing Executive. She has written essays, articles, blog posts, press releases, copy, screenplays, branded content, and commercials.

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Sours: https://screenrant.com/frozen-heartbreaking-heartwarming-scenes-melt-hearts/

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