could very well have been – and nearly is – a movie devoid of a love story outside the love found in friendship and family. But at some point, it seems it was decided that must have a traditional love story, too. Without going into too much detail, the male/female relationships among the main characters are overwhelmingly platonic in action, and it didn’t feel like romance was needed. But at one point it seems that two of the characters decide they are suddenly one another’s true love, and it comes as the potential resolution to a high-leverage plot point. The idea that love, regardless of source, is something that is built over time is a major part of one character’s arc, but that character is never wholly disabused of the notion that love is something that springs into existence fully formed. It ties back around to the fact that the plot never quite lines up with the intended character progression.
Old English "turn to ice" (class II strong verb; past tense , past participle ), from Proto-Germanic (cf. Old Norse , Old High German , German "to freeze," Gothic "frost"), from Proto-Germanic , equivalent to PIE root "to freeze," also "to burn" (cf. Sanskrit , Latin "hoarfrost," Welsh "frost," Sanskrit "burnt," Albanian "burning coals," Latin "a live coal").
Transitive sense first recorded 14c., figurative sense c.1400. Meaning "become rigid or motionless" attested by 1720. Sense of "fix at a certain level, make non-transactable" is 1922. is from 1960, originally "a briefly Frozen Shot after the Jingle to allow ample time for Change over at the end of a T.V. 'Commercial.' " ["ABC of Film & TV," 1960].
So many fun printables & activities, right?! We’ll definitely be using some as part of our party festivities!
If you’re looking for even more FROZEN ideas, be sure to check out the following: