Let’s Discuss | Frozen II (Frozen 2) (Spoilers) | Super Carlin Brothers Response


Hey everyone, K from Legacy of Lore here.
Today we’re talking about Frozen 2. This will be a spoiler review and discussion,
so they are spoilers in this video. You have been warned. If you would like a
spoiler free review, click the card and return to the video once you’ve seen
Frozen 2. This video we’ll start from the assumption that you’ve seen Frozen 2,
but I’ll try to provide enough context for this to pretty much stand alone. In
addition to my own thoughts, having seen Frozen 2 twice now,
I’ll also be responding to some of the points from the Super Carlin Brothers Spoiler Review video on Frozen 2 and other thoughts I have seen in
discussions and reviews. To give credit where credit is due,
the Super Carlin Brothers definitely called the fact that this film would
include four elemental spirits: wind, earth, fire, and water, in their Elsa:
the Last Ice Bender video (link in the description). Now, I absolutely love this
film. I think, as mentioned in my spoiler free review, that it is comparable to the
original in quality. The two films are really difficult to compare, simply
because they are so different. The aspects of the original Frozen that I
enjoyed, were not neglected in Frozen 2. The music is phenomenal, the animation is
stunning, the voice acting is on point… I really appreciated that
Elsa still has aspects of anxiety that manifest in a real way. She is much more
powerful in this film, but she is still haunted by uncertainty. She’s no longer
afraid of her own powers, but is now afraid of doing the wrong thing.
She wants to do what is best for everyone else, she doesn’t want to fail
them, and in so doing neglects her own needs. A lot of criticisms that I have of
the story would be: “I liked how they started X, Y and Z, but wish they had
continued or done more with it.” In summary, Frozen 2 is set three years
after the final events of Frozen. As the movie starts, Elsa is trying to settle
into her new role as Queen, and Anna is enjoying the new way of life that she
has gained. Olaf is struggling with the idea that nothing is permanent, and
Kristoff would like to ask Anna to marry him. We learn more about the past of
Arendelle, told through the eyes of King Agnarr during a flashback to Elsa and
Anna’s childhood. That his father built a dam as a way to connect to the Northuldran people, who live in Enchanted Forest up North. The Northuldran people lived
in harmony with nature and the spirits of the Forest: the spirits of earth, fire,
water, and air. According to the story, the Northuldran people attacked the soldiers
and ambassadors of Arendelle at a combined celebration in the Forest.
During the fighting, Agnarr’s father was killed and Agnarr hit his head. He hears
a voice and is saved, but he does not know who saved him. The spirits are
angered by the fighting, lashing out and causing havoc, but a magical mist falls
over the Forest that does not allow anyone in or out and causes the spirits
to become dormant. After the story, their mother Iduna
sings a lullaby to the young princesses about a river called Ahtohallan, in
which all memory is found. In the present day of the film, Elsa hears a voice
calling to her that only she can hear. She tries to resist the call, but
ultimately awakens the spirits of the Forest, who force everyone out of
Arendelle. Grand Pabbie tells them that there is a
wrong that must be righted, and if not, he sees no future for Arendelle. And with
that, the party of Anna, Elsa, Kristoff, Sven and Olaf are off to the Enchanted
Forest when. Elsa touches the mist surrounding the Forest, unlike for
everyone else, the mist parts for her and they manage to enter, but are then
trapped inside by the mist. Soon after, they are attacked by the air spirit, who Olaf names Gale, after Elsa tames it. And as Elsa fights, her powers reveal moments
frozen in time, specifically of a Northuldran girl saving their father. They
later realize that this girl was their mother. The party is met by the Northuldran people and the Arendellian soldiers who have been stuck in the
Forest for over thirty years. They are threatened by the rampaging fire spirit,
who turns out to be a small salamander-like creature once Elsa counters its
fires and befriends it. Elsa believes they must continue north, but they set up
camp for the night with the Northuldran people and the Arendellian soldiers
to wait for morning. While they wait, Elsa learns that there is believed to be a
fifth spirit: a bridge between the spirits and humans. The camp is disturbed
by rock giants, the earth spirits, who sense Elsa’s presence.
While Anna convinces Elsa not to follow the passing rock giants, Elsa determines
to continue north without waiting for morning. As Kristoff has gone off
somewhere else to set up a proposal for Anna, they leave him behind.
And the party at this point consists of Anna, Elsa, and Olaf. They come across Anna and Elsa’s parents ship and learn that their parents died trying to cross the
Dark Sea to find Ahtohallan, which they believed to be the source of Elsa’s
powers. Elsa forces Anna and Olaf away, back towards the camp, and continues
north on her own, while Anna and Olaf stumble upon the place where the earth
giants sleep and then get stuck in a cave. Elsa tries to cross the Dark Sea
but is hindered by the water spirit, a Nøkk. She tames the knock and it takes her to Ahtohallan, where she discovers that
she was the fifth spirit all along and unlocks more of her powers, which he uses
to search for the memories of the great wrong that must be righted. Here she
learns that her grandfather built the dam to weaken the Northuldran people
and that he plotted to attack them unprovoked, because he feared magic. During
the celebration of the building of the dam, he attack the Northuldran leader, who
was unarmed, sparking a battle between the two groups. In learning this, she ventures too deep into Ahtohallan and freezes solid.
Before she freezes completely, she sends out one last bit of magic: a message to
tell Anna what really happened. The message reaches Anna and Olaf, but
as Anna interprets the message, Olaf starts flurrying away and they
realise that Elsa must have gone too deep. Olaf disperses and Anna remains in the cave, heartbroken, alone, and
grief-stricken. However, she brings herself to get up and
move forward, to do the next right thing. She wakes the earth giants and has them
follow her to the dam, with the help of Kristoff and the Arendellian soldiers,
inciting the giants to destroy the dam, despite knowing that the resulting
flood will rush down the fjord and destroy Arendelle. Elsa unfreezes and
with the help of the Nøkk, she stops the flood from reaching Arendelle saving the
kingdom. Elsa elects to remain in the Forest, as the spirit side of the bridge
between magic and people, and Anna becomes the new queen of Arendelle, and
the other side of that bridge. Poetically, one of the sisters ends up in Arendelle
and one in the northern lands of the Northuldra, corresponding to their
father and mother’s origins. The music in Frozen 2 is spectacular. I doubt any of
the songs will be quite as popular as Let It Go from the original, but Into The
Unknown and Show Yourself are in the same league. All Is Found, a lullaby sung to
Anna and Elsa by their mother, is beautiful and ties into the rest of the
film very well. It predicts not only that Ahtohallan
will call to them, but that if one goes too deep into Ahtohallan, one will
drown. Personally, although Some Things Never Change is a fun song and well
written, I didn’t enjoy it, because it seemed very naive to me. But it suits
Anna’s character and ties into the theme of change in the film.
Into The Unknown is gorgeous and as mentioned in my spoiler free review,
Idina Menzel has a beautiful voice. I thoroughly enjoyed her performance. Some
of the reviews I’ve heard and seen complained about the way Elsa starts the
song resisting the calls of the voice, and then ends it by waking the spirits
of the Forest. Although I understand the reasoning behind the complaint, I
personally thought that it was not a problem. She wants to stay where she is
and not lose what she has gained. The voice keeps her awake and her essence
and her magic tell her to follow. Anyone who has ever been nagged at, especially
when they are tired, can understand ultimately giving in. And that’s not so
different from the other emotional transformations that occur in songs,
whether in this movie or in the original. Elsa fears what she would lose if she
follows the voice into the unknown. She’s afraid of losing those she loves, not
about losing herself. She’s comfortable going on our own, but hesitates to take
them with her. She’s not worried for herself and as she herself says, she can
feel that the voice calling her is good, which is part of the reason why she
isn’t afraid to go after the voice, but is worried about the dangers of the
journey itself. The next song in the film is When I Am Older. It’s a fun song,
continuing Olaf’s internal struggle, and is likely to bring a chuckle to any
viewer. Thereafter, we have Reindeer(s) Are Better Than People and Lost In The Woods. Jonathan Groff has a good singing voice
and I’m glad they gave him a proper singing role in this film. I do enjoy the intentional music video style and cinematography of Lost In The
Woods. Even though Olaf and Kristoff’s songs are
both intended as part of the comic relief, they are still beautifully animated
and well performed. Thereafter, we have Show Yourself. A beautiful sequence,
again with a stellar performance from Idina Menzel. I love the rhythm of Into
The Unknown, but Show Yourself becomes so emotional once you realise that the
song’s about self-discovery. Elsa doesn’t even realise that she is on a journey of
self-discovery until the very end, and I truly believe that this song is
something special. And then, the final song of the film is The Next Right Thing.
Heart-wrenching and beautiful. I would like to praise Kristen Bell for
her performance. It is very easy to do too much or too little with a song as
emotionally charged as this one, and she got it just right. This song had me
crying in theaters and as much as I found Some Things Never Change
unrelatable, I found The Next Right Thing very relatable, indeed. Another honorable
mention is Panic! at the Disco’s cover of Into The Unknown, which plays during the
credits. I usually don’t enjoy rock or pop covers
of songs from musicals, but this is a notable exception.
Disney has the art of animation and cinematography down. They once again
improved on their previous work and I found myself in awe of the little
details. One notable scene, I think, is when the water is rushing towards
Arendelle. Absolutely stellar animation. The sequences for Into The Unknown and
Show Yourself are also spectacularly
gorgeous. Although some felt that certain aspects of the film felt forced, like Elsa
deciding to follow the voice over the span of a song, the story speeding up
after Elsa freezes, and Anna saving the day, it didn’t detract from the movie for
me. Kristoff had very little to do in this film. His only real task is to ask
Anna to marry him, and even his final, successful attempt feels a bit out of
place. Anna’s pretty one-track in the film,
only caring about her sister and about not losing Elsa again. Understandable, I
suppose, within the context of the bigger story, but I would have liked to
see more of her character, more of her relationship with Kristoff, for example.
For me, I like to think that Kristoff actually did get lost in the woods and
that’s why he had much less to do in the film than he did in the previous film, or
that he was searching for Anna and Elsa and came across Anna in the nick of
time. After all, he is only separated from Anna and Elsa for a day, perhaps two. I
would admittedly have liked to see some consequences to the events of the film.
Other than Elsa moving to the woods and Anna becoming queen, neither of which is
necessarily bad, there are no consequences, which undermines the stakes.
And yes, this is a Disney film made for younger audiences, so wasn’t expecting
deaths or a tragic ending, but allowing at least some damage to Arendelle would
have been better, in my opinion, than leaving everything as it was, untouched.
For more in-depth discussion, I will be discussing each character’s story on its
own. I was happy to learn more about these
two and the relationship with their children. Although most of their dialogue
is exposition and setting up the story, it still felt quite natural. I’ve heard
some people suggest that Queen Iduna was the fifth spirit before Elsa, and that it
was passed on to Elsa. That’s not what I got from the film. Especially since, in the
scene where Anna and Elsa discover their parents ship’, they find a map to Ahtohallan on which their mother wrote: “The end of the ice age, the river found but
lost, magic source, Elsa’s source.” If the mother had been the fifth spirit, she
would have had powers as well, in my opinion. We never see Iduna use any
magic, although she seems to be good friends with Gale. If she had powers, she
would surely have taught Elsa how to use hers. An argument that could be made is
that Iduna was the fifth spirit and didn’t know about it,
similar to Elsa. If this is the case, I didn’t feel like the film makes it
clear. When she calls for the spirits to help her save Agnarr, she uses a similar
call to the voice that calls Elsa. But when comparing the two voices, they’re
different. At least they’re in two different
pitches. In fact, seems like they were sung by separate vocalists. Personally, I
think the reason for using a similar call is simply that it’s familiar. It’s
likely the way the Northuldra communicated with the spirits. I was
disappointed with the limited role of the Northuldran people in the film.
Very few of them had lines and those who do, have very few. They seem to only be
there to give a bit of exposition and flavour to the setting but have very little
to do with the story itself. I would have liked to see more of them and what seems
to be an interesting culture. Similarly, I feel that Arendellian soldiers were
underused. Lieutenant Mattias was very interesting and I really would have
liked to see more of him. I enjoyed his reactions to Olaf’s recap of the
original film and his conversation with Anna about doing the next right thing. I
would have liked to see them question Anna’s judgment when she brings the
giants to destroy the dam, possibly oppose her. But I do understand why the
choice was made not to do that, since Lieutenant and Mattias most likely feels
that he has failed three Arendellian monarchs: King Runeard, King Agnarr, and now
Elsa. He follows Anna’s instructions. With Elsa dead, Anna is, after all, the Queen. And
of course a movie has limited time to work with. Especially one that is targeted at
children. There isn’t much to say about Kristoff.
He’s not very present in the film. I didn’t enjoy the jokes that he was part
of. I didn’t find his exaggerated struggling to ask Anna to marry him
funny. But that’s just personal opinion. As mentioned, I would like to head-canon
that he actually did get lost in the woods, or that he was trying to catch up to
Anna and Elsa when he came across Anna returning with the giants.
I found his internal struggle, wondering whether he and Anna are growing apart,
interesting and I wish it had been explored more.
But in classic happy-ending fashion, I adored the way he responds to Anna when he and
Sven grabbed her when she’s about to be crushed by a giant: “I’m here. What do you
need?” When she tells him that she needs to get to the dam, no questions are asked.
He just does what she needs him to do. Another line I liked, but found slightly
out of place, is the line of: “My love isn’t fragile.” I found Olaf much funnier
and more relatable and this film. I didn’t really enjoy him in the original.
He felt very tagged on and forced into the story. Again, this is just my personal
taste. It’s interesting to see when he feels anger for the first time in his
life and I like the message that Anna gave him: it’s okay to be angry. But again,
I do wish they had expanded more on this story thread. Anna is adorkable as ever,
but becomes very one-track in this film. She’s so stuck on sticking to her sister
that she literally abandons Kristoff and leaves him behind, figuratively and
emotionally speaking, at multiple points in the film.
She loves the new life she has. She likes being connected to the people around her,
and in attempting to keep the connection with her sister going, she ignores other
connections that she has, and there are no consequences to this near-obsession.
Kristoff doesn’t get upset with her beyond a mopey song, and no one really
gets frustrated with how clingy she becomes. In her song, The Next Right Thing,
she literally sings: “the only star that guided me was you”, which is simply not
true. However, it is a very accurate portrayal of grief. Mind you, her reaction
to getting her sister back into her life after years of not speaking is understandable, but again I don’t feel like the avenue of how it affects those
around her is well explored. As mentioned previously, I loved her song, The Next
Right Thing, and it captures the feeling of depression and grief very well.
Considering that an estimate of at least 6.7% of or 16.2 million US adults have suffered at least one major depressive
episode in their life, many people can probably relate to this. And even if they
have never been depressed before, everyone has or will experience grief in
their life, at some point. Having recently lost someone close to me, Anna’s song, The Next Right Thing, hit me hard. I found it as emotionally relatable as
the scene in the original Frozen, where Elsa is grieving after her parents’ death,
physically hugging herself in an attempt to hold herself together. One could,
however, argue that The Next Right Thing is saying: “Get a move on, get over it” in
terms of its addressing depression. However, my interpretation was similar to
Ben’s from Super Carlin Brothers: no matter how bleak it is, even if you can
only see the next step and no further, just keep moving. It’s okay to feel
hopeless sometimes. Another thing that the Super Carlin Brothers mentioned is
that they feel that Anna’s interpretation of Elsa’s message is too good; that she
knows exactly what it means, but she takes some leaps in logic to get there. I
agree, it does require perhaps a little too much guessing and interpretation, but
I do think all the pieces were there for Anna. For example, in Grand Pabbie’s
message, she can see the dam as Grand Pabbie says that everything is not as it seems,
that there is a wrong that must be righted. So finding out that her grandfather, who built the dam, betrayed the Northuldran people could easily lead to her
understanding that the dam played a part in this. The spirits are clearly angry
and considering the dam is man-made and changed the landscape, I didn’t find it
that difficult to believe that Anna can deduce that the spirits are angry about
the dam and that it needs to be destroyed. I would however have liked to see her go
through this thought process on screen. I like that she has agency in the story, as
is with the first Frozen. She stands up to her sister, balances Elsa out, and even
takes the initiative and risks her life to arrange the destruction of the dam.
There is so much to say about Elsa. Frozen 2 is her story. I like what they
did with Elsa. She’s not insecure about her powers anymore, but she is worried
about doing the wrong thing and messing up what she has. She doesn’t quite feel
like she belongs and her anxiety over these issues are portrayed in a very
real way. Not only does she feel anxious, she doesn’t want to burden anyone else
with her troubles. She wants to please everyone else and care for everyone else
before she cares for herself. I found Elsa’s journey in the film very
powerful. She discovers that she is worth more than she ever realised. To an extent,
I felt like she realised she needs to care for her own needs before she can
care for others, as is the case in real life.
Along with this emotional growth, we see a growth in her powers and how she
learns to bring out frozen moments from the memory of water. An issue that many
had with the film is Elsa’s ability to pull the water from their parents’ ship,
allowing them to find out what happened to their parents. And I agree
it feels hand-wavy. After all, Elsa can’t manipulate water. However, I would like to
believe that she is using her powers to bring forth the memories of the water
into a frozen moment, not specifically manipulating the water itself, and that
that fits into her powers. This, however, wasn’t clear in the film. In the Super
Carlin Brothers’ spoiler review, they questioned why Elsa froze to death. The
argument is that she’s looking for a solution, she’s looking for the truth and
freezes when she goes too deep into the river Ahtohallan, but that without going
that deep, she wouldn’t have found the truth, and therefore she did nothing
wrong. So, what they’re asking is why is Elsa being punished if she did nothing
wrong? Personally, I don’t think that this is meant
to be a punishment. It’s not that Elsa did something wrong, or put her own needs
ahead of someone else’s, or that she was being selfish. Quite the opposite.
Elsa knowingly pushes further, in search of the truth. She knows that if she
continues, she’s putting herself in danger. It is a self sacrifice in the
same way that Anna sacrificed herself in the first film. If Elsa did anything
wrong, it would be being too selfless and not looking after her own safety over
righting the wrong of the past. It is the price she pays for the knowledge that
she dives into the depths of Ahtohallan and the past for.
She knowingly pushes herself beyond what is safe when she descends into the
depths after her grandfather and ends up losing control and freezing in her
efforts to reach the hidden truth. Others have questioned why Elsa freezes at all.
Lots of people seem to think it, in some way, unfair that Elsa freezes.
However, the sense of it is actually fairly simple, in my opinion. Ahtohallan
seems to be the source of her power and in the depths of Ahtohallan, she can
push her powers beyond anything she has before. She not only calls up memories, a
recent skill she learned and a powerful one, but calls up many many living
memories, not just frozen moments, and delves into the depths of the past long
before her own birth, to unlock the mystery of the wrong that must be
righted. Ahtohallan has all the answers to the past, but at a cost. Pushing too
deep into the past comes at the risk of sinking and succumbing to her own powers,
together with the powers of Ahtohallan. This also begs the question: Why does
Elsa unfreeze when Anna causes the destruction of the dam? The land is at
least symbolically restored the water flows again. In a way, so does time start
flowing again for the Forest, which had been locked away for years in a timeless
twilight, where the same conflict never burned out, but rather smoldered in the
mists. Just as all that starts moving, so it seems Ahtohallan is also restored to
some extent, releasing Elsa and probably providing her with a renewed power, as
the land is freed. Notably, she’s assisted and rescued by the water spirit: the
spirit probably most effected by the recovery. I’ve seen people question why
the voice led her to Ahtohallan. Now, again, Ahtohallan is presumably the
source of Elsa’s power. It is exactly where she not only undergoes her epiphany and transformation, but where she manages to push so deeply into her own
powers that she can call on the memory of water to go all the way back and see
the wrong that must be righted. It’s her home, in a spiritual sense. The fact that
she gets frozen there is not a question of the spirits failing or something, it’s
due to her actions there. And lastly, a simple question I have seen asked many
times: How does she reach Arendelle in time to
save it? When Elsa unfreezes, we see her drop into
the water of the ocean beneath the frozen layers of Ahtohallan and we
see the water spirit spot her. So, of course, the answer to this would be that
the Nøkk aided her in getting where she needed to be.
The mythology of the film is quite interesting. The spirits are based in
Scandinavian or Norse and Greek mythology. The water spirit is based on a
Nøkk: a mischievous spirit that, in Nordic lore, tries to trick and drown people.
Similarly, the spirit does try to drown Elsa until she tames it.
It is, in this instance, a representation of the wild ocean: the dark untamable
waters that lie between the Forest and Ahtohallan.
The earth giants fit more into Norse mythology. Not completely, as there are
only two such* giants to be found in a search through that mythology. One is an earth giantess mentioned mostly in passing as the mother of Thor. The other is often
interpreted as a sea giant instead. Despite this, there are races of giants
in Norse mythology, such as the Jotuns or ice giants, and the
mountains of the world are said to be carved from bones of the first giant, in
the Norse creation myth. The actual appearance and nature of the
earth giants in Frozen 2 seems to be influenced more by modern views of
elementals as creatures formed from the element they represent, rather than the
more humanoid classic representation. Gale and the fire spirit seem to be
based more in Greek mythology. Gale seems to be inspired by the Greek god of the
west wind, Zephyr, said to be the gentlest of all the winds – warm and kind. Winds are
also a common metaphor for change. The form the fire spirit takes, a salamander-like form, seems to be inspired by the Greek association between salamanders
and fire. Not only did Aristotle believe salamanders could survive fires, but he
believed they could put them out. Later on, people started believing that
salamanders were born in fire or gave birth to fire.
The fire spirirt’s nature is much like fire itself. When he is not out of control, he
is cute, relatively safe, fascinating, and so on. When he gets out of control,
seemingly due to similar reasons to what happens to Elsa, when fear set off her
powers in negative ways, he is terrifying and a spreading, nearly
unstoppable danger that threatens to devour everything in its way.
A question raised in the Super Carlin Brothers’ video is why the spirits attack
Elsa and her party at first and why she needs to battle each one she encounters
to tame them. The argument is that if the spirits are connected to the spirit in
Ahtohallan, and therefore to Elsa, surely they would know that Elsa is
coming. I don’t think this is necessarily true. Even if the spirits knew that the
fifth spirit has been calling to someone, they might not know who it has been
calling or what they look like. Considering what happened the last time
strangers entered the Forest, it’s understandable that the spirits are
distrustful. Both Gale and the fire spirit seem defensive, as if trying to
scare the party off, rather than aggressive.
Although Gale may have changed its mind when confronted with Elsa’s powers, which
could be why Gale focused on Elsa as soon as Elsa started using her powers,
dropping the rest of the party. Her fighting the spirits to subdue them
works for Gale, the fire spirit, the Nøkk, and presumably could have worked for the
earth giants if Anna had not pulled her sister back from the confrontation. The
initial disagreement might just be out of unfamiliarity. It’s worth noting that
Elsa creates the images of the spirits when she wakes them, before even going
north, the same way she does when she calls to them in Ahtohallan. Perhaps
her interactions with the spirits are not directly required for her to connect
with Ahtohallan, but rather served other purposes in the
narrative when she came across them. The fire spirit confirmed her authority to
the Northuldran tribe; the air spirit provided hints
to the past, specifically the statue of their parent; the water spirit provided
both a challenge for Elsa to overcome, as well as playing a role in the trip to
Ahtohallan and the preservation of Arendelle; the Earth Spirits provided a
looming threat, a delay, a further confirmation of Elsa’s link to the land
and spirits, an opportunity for Anna to again balance Elsa out, then an impetus
to further drive Elsa on to the north without waiting for Kristoff and Sven.
Elsa’s relationship with the spirits is also relevant to the way she saves
Arendelle. She talks about a decision by the spirits and it seems likely that the
water spirit was key to how she not only blocked the wave but how it
dispersed calmly afterwards. An argument made by the Super Carlin Brothers is
that when Elsa tries to cross the sea, she is unable to block any of the waves
for long, but easily blocks the wave that is about to destroy Arendelle, while it
is arguably much bigger and that even though Elsa is more powerful after her
visit to Ahtohallan, the power gradient feels very off. I would argue
that when she is trying to cross the sea, the water spirit is actively trying to
prevent her from doing so, actively fighting against her. When she
blocks the water from the dam, she has both gone through a transformation and
is working with the water spirit. She mentions that the spirits agreed that
Arendelle should be spared. In many reviews and discussions, people analysed
the possible political commentary on colonialism in the film.
An interesting topic, but not one that we wish to discuss in this video. This
segment is simply to say that we are aware of these discussions. Over all,
Frozen 2 is a good movie and seems to have overcome the curse of sequels. It’s
comparable to original, but vastly different, and therefore worth watching.
We rate the film 7.5 out of 10. Thanks for watching, guys and thanks to
C, FairRarity, Steph Flores, and Kirsten, for proofreading the script and allowing
me to bounce ideas off of you guys. It always helps to get the opinion of
others when it comes to these things. If you liked this video, please leave a
thumbs up and subscribe. Let me know what you liked and disliked about Frozen 2 in
the comments, down below, and until next time, take care

Maurice Vega

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