🎦 Frozen full movie HD download (Jennifer Lee, Chris Buck) - Thriller, Action, Adventure, Mystery, Fantasy, Romance, Comedy, Family, Animation, Musical. 🎬
Thriller, Action, Adventure, Mystery, Fantasy, Romance, Comedy, Family, Animation, Musical
IMDB rating:
Jennifer Lee, Chris Buck
Alan Tudyk as Duke of Weselton (voice)
Jonathan Groff as Kristoff (voice)
Santino Fontana as Hans (voice)
Chris Williams as Oaken (voice)
Livvy Stubenrauch as Young Anna (voice)
Eva Bella as Young Elsa (voice)
Patricia Lentz as Additional Voices (voice)
Ciarán Hinds as Pabbie / Grandpa (voice)
Idina Menzel as Elsa - Snow Queen (voice)
Stephen J. Anderson as Kai (voice)
Josh Gad as Olaf (voice)
Kristen Bell as Anna (voice)
Robert Pine as Bishop (voice)
Maurice LaMarche as King (voice)
Edie McClurg as Gerda (voice)
Maia Wilson as Bulda (voice)
Storyline: Fearless optimist Anna teams up with rugged mountain man Kristoff and his loyal reindeer Sven and sets off on an epic journey to find her sister Elsa, whose icy powers have trapped the kingdom of Arendelle in eternal winter. Encountering Everest-like conditions, mystical trolls and a hilarious snowman named Olaf, Anna and Kristoff battle the elements in a race to save the kingdom. From the outside Elsa looks poised, regal and reserved, but in reality she lives in fear as she wrestles with a mighty secret: she was born with the power to create ice and snow. It's a beautiful ability, but also extremely dangerous. Haunted by the moment her magic nearly killed her younger sister Anna, Elsa has isolated herself, spending every waking minute trying to suppress her growing powers. Her mounting emotions trigger the magic, accidentally setting off an eternal winter that she can't stop. She fears she's becoming a monster and that no one, not even her sister, can help her.
Type Resolution File Size Codec Bitrate Format
1080p 1920x856 px 5566 Mb h264 7613 Kbps mkv Download
HQ DVD-rip 720x320 px 1464 Mb mpeg4 2003 Kbps avi Download
Overrated and over-hated
Does this movie live up to the level of hype it got at first? I don't think so. For one thing, there are a lot of things about the characterization that are just plain sloppy. Elsa goes from being extremely reserved to "letting it go" so fast it felt unnatural. There needed to be more balance, nuance and subtlety in her character and less "going from zero to sixty" in a very short time. Another issue was Prince Hans, who was nothing but a huge cheat. The entire point of him was, "Ohh, he's a villain! You didn't see that coming! HA HA!" There was nothing about his character that was naturally developed or made sense. The whole point was to trick the audience, and that's it.

Another huge issue in characterization is Anna and Elsa's sisterly relationship feeling very, very unrealistic. Elsa isolated herself from her sister for YEARS and YEARS, from Anna's view, for no reason. Anna acts WAY too friendly with her considering that, as far as Anna could tell, Elsa was being a jerk and abandoning her for no reason. This is especially severe considering that absolutely horrible parenting resulted in the two daughters being locked up in their castle for most of their lives. This movie seems to assume that familial relations will magically create strong relationships, but a lot of the strength of familial relationships comes from spending such a huge amount of time together, which Elsa and Anna obviously didn't. This might be one of the biggest problems in the movie, in my opinion. After all, sisterly love is one of the biggest themes in the movie, and yet they're not going to actually have it make sense or explore how sisterly love forms. In this movie, it's something that's just "there".

Another problem is that the "twist" of the magical love needed not being romantic in nature was rather predictable and not much of a twist to me.

There were also some things in this movie that just didn't make much sense, such as Elsa's powers, i.e. apparently being able to create life without even trying to, and how exactly she thawed everything out, etc.

Overall, this movie felt like it was trying very hard to hit all the right notes with the public, and its success at doing so probably explains its immense popularity. And yet, there are many things about this movie that really need to be better before I'm willing to call it a "great" movie.

At the same time...does this movie really deserve the level of backlash it received? I don't think so. It's understandable, considering its popularity, but still undeserved. There's no way this movie deserves to be called terrible or rated one star. Despite its weaknesses, it's still pretty enjoyable and immensely watchable overall. It has absolutely wonderful aesthetics, some great humor, catchy songs, likable characters, and a storyline which - despite its specific failures - is still fairly enjoyable in a broad sense.

Overall, it isn't nearly as good as its hype might suggest, but it also just plain isn't as bad as some of its dissenters insist. If you watch it without letting the over-hypedness bother you, you'll probably enjoy yourself. Just don't expect too much.
A Phenomenon
Frozen truly has become a phenomenon beyond what anyone could have thought before the film was made and released. Not since the Toy Story films or The Lion King, has an animated film been so popular with the masses. Both boys and girls love the film and its characters.

For the boys who love this film, they have Olaf; and the girls, they love Elsa, Anna and Olaf. It is very good to see the new Disney princess films are directed for a more wide audience than they were 20, 30 or even fifty years ago with Cinderella and Sleeping Beauty. Olaf has become very popular among the adults who've seen the film as well.

Myself have not liked many of the Disney animated films over the years, but this is a stand-out hit among all genders and ages. Its not hard to see why once you watch the film. I hope that the Disney company continues to make films that the whole family can see together.
What If a Disney Princess (and Queen) Were an X-Man?
Most unexpectedly, Disney's "Frozen" (hereafter "D's Frozen") subtly reconfigures and directs the seemingly tiresome tropes and conventions of their romantic "princess movies" into uncharted "Marvel comic" territory and themes. The main protagonist (AND apparently antagonist) Elsa (voice of Idina Menzel) is far more than your run-of-the-mill glamorous elder princess, then (Snow) Queen of the kingdom of Arondelle. She possesses nearly unlimited, almost magical power to control and shape ice and snow.

In a Marvel comic, she'd be considered a mutant with the combined powers of Ice-Man and Storm. Unfortunately and tragically, she lives in medieval times and does not have the guidance of a Charles Xavier-like mentor to help her harness the power for mankind's benefit. Well, there IS a (literally) stone troll king, Grand Pabbie (voice of Ciaran Hinds) who is aware of the extent of Elsa's powers. However, all he can recommend to Elsa's father (voice of Maurice LaMarche) and mother (voice of Jennifer Lee), King and Queen of Arendelle, is cruel, complete isolation from all humanity until she is mature enough to ascend the Arondelle throne.

Part of the reason Elsa is held in quarantine is because in childhood, while using her powers to create a winter playground for herself and younger sister Princess Anna (adult voice of Kristen Bell), she accidentally injured her head. Although non-superpowered and "normal", Anna heals with the Troll King's help. Having no memory of the incident, Anna is distraught and perplexed as to why Elsa cannot come out to play. Still, the coronation day comes, and Elsa seems to be in emotional control of herself and her abilities. Not for long. Elsa gets upset when beautiful but impulsive Anna immediately intends to get hitched to comely Southern Isles prince Hans (voice of Santino Fontana), a guy she met only minutes before in a boating "mishap". Already tense and anxious, Elsa unleashes an ice age on Arondelle and flees the shocked citizenry for the lonely refuge of the mountains.

Anna may be a mere mortal, and a bit clumsy, but she is unswervingly determined to locate and reconcile with her sister and convince her to thaw out the kingdom. This sounds like a straight-arrow objective, but many complications come into play. One, Elsa finally finds peace and the freedom to be herself in the mountains, which is celebrated in the ubiquitous, destined-to-be ageless ballad "Let It Go", and literally carves out an ice palace for herself. Two, although Anna teams up with loner ice-delivery man Kristoff (voice of Jonathan Groff) and his faithful, dog-like reindeer Sven, and a wacky snowman named Olaf (Josh Gad), they at first don't seem to be much help. Kristoff, like Elsa, just wants to be left alone, and Olaf keeps falling apart and foolishly wishing he could move to the tropics. But, with Sven's urging, Anna's tenacity and persistence bring this odd duo around. Third, some in the coronation party, like the Duke of Weselton ('Weaselton") voice of Alan Tudyk) and others, consider Elsa a monster and want to eliminate her. Fourth, Elsa accidentally causes Anna to suffer a "heart freeze" that could prove fatal. Can Anna achieve this miracle and save both Elsa and herself? According to the Troll King, true love is the key. But what is this true love?

"D's Frozen" continues the Mouse House's rise above older cartoon sentiments and happily- ever-after resolutions and marriages (mostly) and explores more advanced, modern emotions and themes. In Marvel Comics "X-men", mutants deal with adolescent anxiety and confusion about their powers, their fear of losing control of their powers and causing death and destruction, and the prejudicial hostility of a society that can't and won't understand them. Elsa faces these same dilemmas. "D's Frozen" moves beyond superficial, helpless romantic puppy love (like that of Anna and Hans) into more substantial love and friendship like the one within a family and between sisters. It also moves beyond conventional villains (although there are a few, and at least one unanticipated one) to show that our own worst enemies are our inhibitions and fears. "D's Frozen" also continues the relatively recent Disney movement to create independent, self-assured women who do not automatically need men to face and overcome danger and obstacles. And naturally, most importantly, "D's Frozen" helps us figure out what that true love is, with, amazingly, the help of that "wise fool" Olaf. True love is captured in the phrase that begins, "No greater love hath a man (person) for another than to….".

Best of all, "D's Frozen" achieves the weighty themes mentioned above with excellent visually artistry, suspenseful and sometimes heart-thumping action, naturally funny slapstick and verbal humor, dazzling musical numbers, satisfying character development, and happiness that is not dependent upon a "deus ex machina", but hard-won. Not bad for this Disney/Marvel collaboration. Not bad at all.

P.S.: If you have the patience to wade through the end credits, you'll find a funny disclaimer addressing Kristoff's opinion about men and their noses, and the final fate of the abominable snowman Elsa creates to protect herself from attack.
Disney's Best in 20 years.
A lot of people criticize Frozen for what it isn't. Their preferred setting, cast, etc. Not for what it is. It is an incredibly touching story with fantastic music, score, script and performances by Menzel and Bell we haven't heard in a long time. I took 117 nieces and nephews ages 18 months to 14 and not once did any of them get up to ' go to the bathroom' or get more snacks. Boys, girls were both drawn to the film the whole time. The younger kids responded more to Olaf than the thematics of it all.

The story centers more on the sisters relationship than a romantic one and has a great message. I would recommend this to any family or Disney fan.

You will be singing the songs over and over.
Still great on 100th viewing
I have watched Frozen again and again and it is still great! The songs are beautiful, the characters relate-able and the animation enchanting. My brothers and I like to reenact the scenes. Great for big kids and little kids. Watch with the whole family. My favorite part is when Elsa make her ice castle and realizes that the best thing is to be herself and not hide who she really is... I think this is important to know and all little kids should realize if they hide who they really are then they will be sad, but if they allow themselves to be true to who they are, they will be happy. I think this is a good story and I love to sing the songs.
Watch it once, at most, and prepare to be disappointed (especially if you're a Classic Disney fan).
I really don't understand all the praise this movie has been getting. Plot holes, passable songs, casting errors, etc. make this movie one of the worst Disney movies I've ever watched in my whole life. If you like illogical movies with one-dimensional characters, you're in luck because this will be your favorite movie! That said, I have very high expectations when it comes to Disney movies, so of course, I will be more strict when giving this movie a review. If this movie had not been a Disney movie, I might have given it a 4. "Let it Go" is incredibly overrated. The best song, in my opinion, was either "For the First Time in Forever" or "Love is an Open Door", NOT "Let it Go". I watched this movie once and will never rewatch it ever again because it was so disappointing. Furthermore, Disney should have chosen someone else to voice Elsa. Idina Menzel's voice is way too mature for the young queen.

The only good thing that came from this movie was that, in comparison, it made every other Disney Princess movie a million times better. In fact, I had never really been drawn to Tangled and The Princess and the Frog until I re-watched them after watching Frozen and realized that both movies (along with the Classics) are way out of Frozen's league. So I guess I can thank Frozen for making me realize how much more enjoyable older Disney movies are.

This movie does not deserve all the hype it's getting, but I guess anything is possible with good advertising. Quite honestly, whoever advertised this movie should be given an award for making this mediocre movie become so popular. Without the advertising, I know that this movie would have failed horrendously. "The Best Movie since The Lion King"? False advertising, but hey, it worked. I fell for it (unfortunately). "From the directors of Wreck it Ralph and Tangled"? Sure, but don't even try to pretend it's anywhere as good as either one of those movies.

Anyways, way to go, Disney! You've lost yet another big fan. (Judging from the other reviews, I see quite a few other Disney fans also think Disney has lost its magic.) However, I'll give you one last chance to redeem yourself with the next princess, Moana. Otherwise, it'll be your third strike (after Brave and Frozen). But until then, I will be a pre-2011 Disney Princess fan.
Would be MUCH more enjoyable without all the singing
I have no idea why Disney movies always need so much singing. For me, it's super annoying and kills all the enjoyment. Honestly, I'm just groaning and rolling my eyes whenever another song comes up.

I can't really tell how much I watched, I made it at least to Coronation Day but couldn't stand it any longer as soon as the next song began. All that trilling only serves as a content filler, making the flicks so much longer than what they really are. Especially when songs are coming up every three minutes right from the start.

A shame, really. Because the characters are very well done (rendering-wise) and clearly a lot of effort went into Frozen. But I find no joy in watching a "musical", especially when it's advertised as "animation/adventure/fantasy" instead of "non-stop-singing orgy".

Only two stars from me. Blegh.
Mediocre Movie, Horrible Fanbase
When I watched this movie with my younger sister and her best friends, I looked up the movie spoilers before watching it in the theater. When I thought this movie was going to be excellent because it supposedly not a Disney movie about a Disney Princess falling in love with a prince or a man, but TWO Disney Princesses WHO HAPPEN TO BE SISTERS. But when I read the spoilers, I was wrong. OH SO WRONG.

The Norwegian culture is fit in but it is simplified for the music, setting, names, and clothing. The movie starts out well with the snowflakes and Norwegian chanting and even the ice harvesters foreshadowing the events later in the movie. The songs were childish. They felt like they were written from nursery rhymes and gained recognition by repeating lyrics over and over. YES, ALL OF THE SONGS. It doesn't help that "Let It Go" is sang by Idina Menzel(voice of Elsa and Elphaba from Wicked), no wonder why Elsa got so much fame than she deserved!

But the introduction of the sisters was not quite like I expected. They were introduced to us at an early age: 5 and 8 years old. The younger one is bothering the older one while she's sleeping and the older one shoves her off the bed. The younger one, Anna finally gets the older one to play with her by asking to build a snowman. AND apparently, for some reason, the introduction of Elsa's powers was not quite I had in mind... What annoyed me was the huge plot hole that could've made this movie have more sense. Elsa is born with a rare condition that lets her magically conjure ice and snow, but yet, no was assigns her to a teacher that can teach her to control her powers.

What definitely angers me to no end is the fact a lot of people blame Anna for jumping around too fast which (supposedly) her fault for the start of MANY problems in the movie. But yet, NO ONE pays attention to the fact Elsa SLIPPED ON HER OWN ICE THAT SHE HERSELF HAS CREATED. I can say the same for Elsa, if she hadn't created that ice rink in the first place, she would not have hit Anna either. SO THEREFORE, IT IS BOTH OF THEIR FAULTS. People also mainly blame the parents, King Agdar and Queen Iduna for the events leading to the Great Freeze Of Arendelle. They also blame the Chief Pabbie and the Trolls too for not giving enough advice to Elsa and her parents about how to handle her powers. Yet, so little people feel bad for Anna getting her memory erased and hurt by Elsa. When the parents decided to SHUT BOTH Anna and Elsa inside their home, Elsa is the only one pitied. While Anna is basically ignored by much of the viewers. Yes, I understand that Anna's plight is less bad than Elsa's plight, but that doesn't make her problems in-existent. She still has amnesia of Elsa's powers and yet she was never told of the incident that almost cost her life. 13 years of Anna passing by Elsa's bedroom door and Elsa struggling to restrain her powers, a few people mistake Anna for harassing Elsa when Anna is trying to get Elsa to step out and face the world.

People who bash Anna and praise Elsa are people who do not get the concept of the movie and/or have very biased opinions are shameful to call themselves Frozen fans. Ever since Frozen came out, there has been a war over whether Frozen was a Disney masterpiece or a disgrace to Disney. It doesn't end here. There has been MASS CONSUMERISM of mostly Elsa-related merchandise which includes her dresses, tiara, dolls, baby wipes, fruit snacks, etc. The comments in Frozen-related videos on YouTube are EVEN WORSE. They are illiterate and don't even form words, such a terrible fan base Frozen has amassed!

Another part I hate about the Frozen fan base is that they CHEER on Elsa to kill those Duke's guards and that they blindly defend her rash decision to throw the other main characters with HER VIOLENT BODYGUARD, MARSHMALLOW.

They should realize that Elsa is supposed to use her powers for good rather than evil as she wished to do. I am disgusted at how people want her to act evil because it is "cool."

Also, why do people bash Anna when she does something wrong? Like trying to marry Hans, yelling at Elsa, not stop jumping, wake Elsa up, etc? Is it the fact people think Anna is a spotlight-steal-er for Elsa? OR is it the fact that they think Anna is "useless" because she has no "powers" like her sister?

The Jack Frost×Elsa shippers are annoying as well. They claim they are not shallow fan girls EVEN THOUGH IT IS OBVIOUS that they ship Jack and Elsa due to their superficial appearances AND ICE POWERS. No matter what excuse they come up with, it's always pathetic. They claim that they ship Jack and Elsa just because they wear blue clothes and......have blue eyes.......? That is not a strong argument for that ship. Jack Frost is from Dreamworks and Elsa is from Disney. This ship has GOTTEN SO POPULAR TO THE POINT THERE ARE 10,000 people who SIGNED A PETIION TO HAVE THE JELSA PAIRING CANON.

In the sequel, I very hope that Anna, Olaf, Kristoff, Sven and everybody else do not get put in the bus under Elsa. Because if the sequel ends up like that, Frozen officially is pandering to the fan base. Therefore, it is not a good movie if they are taking advice from shallow fans.

I rest my case.
it is a cultural phenomenon. without any clear explanation. because it could be reduced at different influences, with not the most inspired story, feminist, ambiguous, chaotic, artificial, predictable in many scenes and with ambition to represent a kind of revolution in domain. nothing wrong but the only pillars who sustain it are the visual delight and the songs. and that does it a strange animation. because, at the first sigh, it is return to the old fashion Disney. but the message is profound different and it has the seal of contemporary relativism. for the new values who proposed to children. for the political correctness who becomes its basic message. for the visual effects who are more and more important , transforming the story in insignificant detail. sure, beautiful show. but nothing more. because the message of an animation movie is more significant than the technological magic.
HIGHLY overrated, has a weak plot, and many inconsistencies
This is most definitely not Disney at its finest. I can take an educated guess and say that people claimed this is a fantastic movie because of the song "Let it go". I saw the song "Let it go" on Youtube before I saw the actual movie and I was amazed with the animations and the song in general. I connected that to the movie being amazing, but trust me, it is FAR from amazing.

The movie begins with Elsa and her sister Anna playing in the castle, with Elsa using her supposedly cursed ice powers. Why exactly is it a curse? Disney neglected to provide an explanation. Elsa hurts Anna and this causes Anna to be taken to some trolls whose cure her. I guess humans wouldn't suffice because of the whole magic-cure scenario. The trolls then tell Elsa that her 'dark' powers will grow and that if Elsa cannot control the powers, she will be a threat to all around her. Elsa's parents (who, by the way, are the most idiotic parents I have ever seen) tell the trolls that Elsa won't harm anyone and then proceed to seclude Elsa from human contact(after wiping out Anna's memory of Elsa's powers).

After secluding Elsa from everyone, her parents tell her they are going on a cruise and leaving she and Anna alone inside the castle (they are still quite young) with no other family to take care of them. Not only have Elsa's parents pretty much told Elsa that she is a monster and must be contained, but they abandon her and die. This leads to Elsa isolating herself further and leaving her little sister to cope with the loss of their parents alone.

Coronation day! I have no idea who was running the kingdom after her parents died because it has been quite some time before Elsa is old enough to become queen. Perhaps politics was paused while Elsa was growing up. During the party, Anna meets some prince from some random country and they have that 'fall in love at first sight' moment and decide to get married...come on, seriously? Elsa, of course, declines to give her blessing and Anna decides to yell at her in front of everyone. This causes Elsa to become afraid and anxious, leading her to reveal her powers to the town and subsequently running away from her own kingdom after some random foreign guy tells gives the order to capture the queen. What the *bleep*?

Elsa runs away, and her sister starts giving orders. Since when can princesses give orders on behalf of the queen? Here is where the song "Let it go" is played, and Elsa decides to stop being afraid of herself and makes an ice palace, a supermodel dress, and eternal winter using her powers. When Anna finally reaches the ice palace with Kristoff (a guy who was placed so obviously to be the love interest), Anna confronts Elsa and Elsa decides to become afraid again. Didn't she moments ago in the song decree herself to be fearless and not care what anyone thinks? She unleashes her powers and hurts her sister out of fear.

Finally, when Hans (the random foreign guy whom Anna left in charge of Elsa's kingdom, again, what the *bleep*?) arrives to capture Elsa, a fight ensues and Elsa is captured and taken back to her kingdom. Anna, who at this point is near death because of Elsa's attack, is told by Hans he was merely faking the love (WAY TOO predictable) for the throne and leaves her to die. Some snowman guy comes in and frees Anna and Anna decides she needs to kiss Kristoff to save herself (the really obvious love interest) because he is her true love.

We then are shown Elsa freeing herself from captivity and creating a super blizzard. Hans, who is pursuing to kill her, stops her by proclaiming that Anna is dead. Elsa momentarily ceases the super blizzard and falls to the ground. Anna, who sees Hans about the kill Elsa, realizes she would rather die for her sister than save herself (but she is a selfless character, so makes sense). She runs up to Hans and turns into solid ice, destroying Hans sword and forcing him to the ground. Elsa turns around and sees her sister frozen and starts crying. Because this was supposedly an act of true love, Anna is freed from death. Elsa then says "You sacrificed yourself to save me?" WHAT THE HELL? If you knew he was going to kill you, your ice powers would have protected you anyway like they did during that fight in the palace. I guess they wanted to keep it from being the cliché 'guy kisses girl to save the girl' scene.

After Anna is freed, Elsa realizes love is the answer to control her powers. Now here is what I really don't understand. Did Elsa hate her sister, her parents, her kingdom? I thought she was isolating her sister to protect her (an act of extremely selfish love, but still love). Why is love suddenly the answer if it was there all along? Weak. This is followed by the 'And everyone lived happily ever after' ending.

The movie felt incoherent throughout. Elsa proclaims that love is the answer to control her powers even though it was there all along. Elsa knew Hans was about to attack her, but says to Anna "you sacrificed yourself to save me?" even though her ice powers would have defended her. The movie constantly sends mixed messages that are inexplicable and confusing. Characters like Kristoff and the Snowman and random songs (except "Let it go") were just thrown in to extend the time . The entire story is basically about Elsa's insecurities and Anna. The movie was at best average, but this was certainly not Disney at their prime. That honour belongs to Finding Nemo.
📹 Frozen full movie HD download 2013 - Alan Tudyk, Jonathan Groff, Santino Fontana, Chris Williams, Livvy Stubenrauch, Eva Bella, Patricia Lentz, Ciarán Hinds, Idina Menzel, Stephen J. Anderson, Josh Gad, Kristen Bell, Robert Pine, Maurice LaMarche, Edie McClurg, Maia Wilson - USA. 📀