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Mini Dragon Group (ages 6-7)

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Wyatt Roberts
Wyatt Roberts

Frozen Movie Stuff To Buy

Raspberries, strawberries, and blueberries are sweet summer treats. But they can quickly turn moldy even while in the supermarket. Buy them frozen and you can lock in the nutrients and enjoy them in season or not. Eat them straight out of the freezer. Or thaw before baking them into cobblers, muffins, or pies. Pro tip: add an extra dash of starch or other thickener to soak up the juices.

frozen movie stuff to buy

Your family goes through pounds of chicken practically every day. But you shop for groceries only every couple of weeks. Never want to run out? Buy it frozen. It keeps safely for months instead of mere days. And a whole chicken or turkey should keep safely for up to a year. Just transfer what you need to the fridge the night before to thaw.

Purists might shudder. But frozen cooked rice can mean fluffy grains on your table in seconds. A study in South Korea found that many consumers saw little difference in aroma, texture, or taste between frozen or home-cooked rice. Bonus: individual frozen servings means less waste. So pop them in the microwave for a perfectly steamed bowl.

Parents need to know that Frozen is a Disney animated musical that's likely to appeal to families with children of all ages. As in many Disney movies, the parents die, here leaving orphaned princesses who must find a way to survive. There are a few other violent scenes that involve men with weapons, snarling wolves, a scary snow monster, a severe storm, and a character who nearly freezes to death. A character falls in love -- twice -- and ends up sharing two kisses at the end of the story. Messages include unconditional love between sisters after a long estrangement, being true to yourself, recognizing your gifts, and not being afraid of your power.

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"Frozen II" is funny, exciting, sad, romantic, and silly. It has great songs and a hilarious recap of the first movie, and then it is all of that all over again. Plus an extra scene ALL the way at the end of the credits. This sequel can seem overstuffed at times, and tries a bit too hard to replicate the magic of the first film, but it is impressively willing to engage with some complicated issues in a frank manner that is accessible to children and insightful even for adults.

Parents often ask me why children, especially preschoolers and middle-schoolers, like to watch the same movies over and over. I tell them that when everything around you seems to be drastically changing on a daily basis and you barely know yourself anymore, it can be a great comfort to have a movie friend that's the same every time. "Frozen II" is destined to be one of those movies children will want to see dozens of times. It will reward repeat viewings with both its reassuring messages about responding to change with courage and curiosity, and its challenge to understand the mistakes of the past so we can begin to work on "the next right thing" together.

Today, national chains like Pinkberry, Yogurtland, and Red Mango continue to offer swirls of varied flavors and toppings, but we want to know what your favorite local shops are for premium cups of frozen yogurt. Are you a fan of BerryLine, a Cambridge destination serving flavors like Fruity Pebble Cereal Milk, Taza chocolate, and Nutella? Do you dream about the Greek yogurt options at Fruitée Yogurt in Lexington? Is the aptly named Delicious Yogurt in Roslindale a weekly staple?

As POPSUGAR editors, we independently select and write about stuff we love and think you'll like too. If you buy a product we have recommended, we may receive affiliate commission, which in turn supports our work.

The 2013 Disney film Frozen is one of the most popular animated feature films of all time, and for good reason. While the movie is centred around the protagonist, Princess Anna, there are also a couple of horses in Frozen who grace the plot at different times.

In Frozen, many of the characters know each other, either before the story starts or after they meet during the movie. Elsa (of course) knows her sister Anna, who gets to know Kristoff, who knows the trolls. A collection of people who know each other, in combination with the relationships between those people, is called a social network. Social networks are important. For example, they help spread knowledge, because people tell each other things when they talk to each other or message each other. In Frozen, for example, Anna learns through a social network that her spell can be cured only by an act of true love. She learns this from the trolls, who she met through Kristoff.

The A-list cast of Disney's billion-dollar movie "Frozen" all returned for the new sequel, which arrives in theaters on November 22. But in addition to Idina Menzel, Kristen Bell, Jonathan Groff, and Josh Gad, other actors like Evan Rachel Wood and Martha Plimpton have joined the cast.

In "Frozen 2," Elsa's powers are tested as she ventures into an enchanted forest protected by the spirits of water, earth, wind, and fire. And no, Elsa doesn't have any sort of love interest (gay or otherwise) in the second "Frozen" movie.

Like Agnarr, Queen Iduna was originally voiced by someone else in the first movie. It was actually the film's cocreator and director Jennifer Lee who provided vocals back then (for Iduna's sole line: "She's ice cold").

The lovable snowman, brought to life by Elsa in the first "Frozen" movie, is played by actor Josh Gad, who had another breakout role in a Disney movie as LeFou in the 2017 remake of "Beauty and the Beast."

Pretty much as soon as Disney's Frozen hit cinemas back in 2013, it became a global phenomenon. Children and adults alike were captivated by the tale of royal sisters Elsa and Anna, the antics of their hilarious snowman friend Olaf, and the unexpected betrayal of the dashing Prince Hans. Of course, the fact that the movie's music is so catchy only added to its popularity! Pretty much everyone knows every single word to "Let It Go" by this point, whether they like it or not. Considering Frozen's sequel is due to be released next year and its Broadway adaptation is incredibly popular, we doubt that this franchise will be fading into the background any time soon.

Of course, even the most popular movies have their flaws. Plot holes, inexplicable plot twists, questionable decisions by characters, and frankly ridiculous endings are rife in children's films and grown-up movies alike. As much as the world may love Frozen, it's certainly not perfect by any stretch of the imagination! If you look past the cheerful songs, adorable characters, and classic Disney happy ending, there are plenty of flaws lurking below the surface of the film. While Frozen's legions of young fans might not pick up on them, all of us grown-ups are a bit less easily fooled! Many of us choose to gloss over all of the problematic elements of Frozen just so we can sit back and enjoy the film. However, perhaps it's time to take a closer look at the things wrong with Frozen that we've previously chosen to ignore...

After Elsa flees her own coronation ceremony and accidentally sets off an eternal winter in Arendelle, she holes herself up in her ice castle with seemingly no knowledge of the chaos she's triggered. Meanwhile, everyone else in Arendelle is trying to adjust to the fact that the climate has vastly changed in the blink of an eye. Thing is, the movie doesn't really address the implications of this. Surely all of the summer crops would have perished, and the animal life would struggle to adjust to the sudden change? Elsa's really messed up her local ecosystem!

To be honest, the creepy singing trolls are probably the worst thing about Frozen. Sure, they serve as a handy plot device whenever Elsa's ice magic goes wrong... But otherwise, they're pretty annoying. Plus, their connection with Kristoff is never really explained. We know that they're basically his adoptive family, but nobody ever addresses how or why that happened. A younger Kristoff is even seen ice farming with fellow humans at the start of the movie. When did he leave those people and go and live with the trolls? Nobody knows.

There are a lot of inconsistencies when it comes to Elsa and her magical powers. One of these is the exact effect that they can have on human beings. When Elsa's powers accidentally strike Anna on two separate occasions, poor Anna comes pretty close to death. However, when Elsa uses the ice magic on herself, it doesn't damage her at all: it just gives her a new dress and a newly sassy attitude. What's with that? Also, we refuse to believe that when Elsa's magic went a bit haywire at her coronation, nobody was harmed. Clearly, that stuff is dangerous.

Another major criticism that Frozen faced when it was first released related to the unrealistic beauty standards that Disney movies often portray. Not only were the two main female characters both white, they were also incredibly skinny and traditionally "beautiful." Neither Elsa or Anna has a little blemish on their cheek, a small birthmark, or the odd mole. Their facial features are perfectly proportioned, and they've got hourglass figures. Where are the realistic body types at for young girls to look up to? Not in Arendelle's royal family, apparently. 041b061a72


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