Frozen Movie: Unthawing the Pro Gay, Anti-Religion Propaganda

The let it go song says “no right no wrong, no rules for me I’m free”

The let it go song says “here I stand in the light of day” these are sons of perdition, openly fighting against God, denying the sun at noon day

The let it go song says “that perfect girl is gone”. This is a rejection of truth and morals, of standards, and a rejection of Christ’s command to “be ye therefore perfect”.

The let it go song says “let the storm rage on, the cold never bothered me anyway”. They think it doesn’t bother them, but it does bother others. It’s harming many. Many are dying in this storm, their spirits and souls are dying. You’re destroying the faith of many children. These corrupt theories are causing widespread suffering, national bankruptcy, crime, dependency, and even death, doing irreparable damage to our nation, it’s citizens, and especially it’s youth. (thanks to family freedom manual for pointing this one out)

The film makes no mention of religion.

The let it go song says “I don’t care what they’re going to say”, and she wears an immodest dress and walks like a temptress.

Kids see it and lust after their powers and looks.

Grown women in a bed together.

Many lesbian themes.


Look at the lunchboxes, the posters, etc.: Why does the one woman always have that bazar look in her eye while looking at her sister?

Weak men.

Songs about exploring forbidden paths.

Songs about letting go of social norms.

The Let It Go song says, “No right, no wrong, no rules for me. I’m free!!”

At this point it goes without saying that Elsa is not a good example for our children to become obsessed with.


A Jewish music group called “Six13” has a song redoing the Frozen “Let it Go” song to “Let Us Go” about the Israelites seeking freedom from Egyptian bondage. The song is “Chosen” (rather than Frozen). It’s quite hilarious because it has the opposite meaning as the “Let It Go” song. The one is about dismissing standards, the other is about wanting freedom to be able to practice standards. However fun this remake song is, if you’re trying to completely get away from this film, you may not want a song with the familiar tune. You judge whether this can be a hinderance or a help.


A few comments shared with me on the subject:

“Frozen is a mockery of Puritanism, of Martin Luther, of everything Christianity and Christian culture stands for.”

“It is both interesting and ironic to compare the sung speech of the character Elsa in Frozen with that of Martin Luther before the Holy Roman Emperor. Both say, “Here I stand.” But Luther meant he was free from fear and from other authorities because he was bound by the Word of God and its norms. Elsa speaks for the contemporary culture by saying she can be free only if there are no boundaries at all.”

Note: A similar comparison can be made in films like “The Greatest Showman”, which on the one hand is about accepting outcasts and treating people fairly and with compassion. But on the other, and sadly, likely the real reason this film was made as evidenced by many contextual clues, is the message of one’s own way being right, not being told what to do by social morals, rejection of religion, acceptance of transgender and gay lifestyles, and a general attitude of doing what one wishes as the highest ideal, with no regard for moral codes.

“The phrase “Here I Stand” has gone down as a famous and treasured Christian motto from the Reformation. For centuries it was recognized as the call of those who were brave enough to stand by the scriptures, to stand by the truth and to stand by God, whatever the cost.”

“And now…… we have a female protagonist, in the midst of utter rebellion to God and His law, stamping her foot down and shouting, “Here I stand” after she has thrown away here crown (symbolic?), her robe (symbolic), “loosened” up her previously tight and refined hair, changed her manner of walking from those of an innocent child to a seductive woman, exchanged her clothes for what Liz called a “very immodest and revealing dress” and a host of other symbolic changes. Just an accident? Not a chance.”

“Disney tried to get people more accepting of homosexual relationships in a more subtle unconscious way with this movie, because they knew that Christians were not ready to let their children watch a movie that was openly about homosexuality. The first time I watched it, I loved it and didn’t really notice anything wrong with it, but later as I thought about it and watched it again, I realized that it turned the standard Disney movie, of girl meets boy and longs to be married, they fall in love and live happily ever after, on it’s head. They made a mockery of Anna falling in love with a man and wanting to marry him, by the song that she and the bad guy sing together and then it turns out that she was just stupid and naive for wanting love and marriage, because the man she loved was evil. The song let it go, talks about letting go of doing what’s good and and worrying about that anymore and just doing whatever she wants to. It also shows how the main character, Elsa was the strong, smart powerful one, because she doesn’t need a man or marriage. It also shows how the standard “true love” that saves all can be between two women and doesn’t need to be between a man and a woman. There are lots of other subtle things, but those are the main things that stick out to me. It is very anti marriage between a man and a woman and has lots of subtle messages that the love of 2 woman is what is the greatest of all love!”

“The cinematogogrophy, animation and CGI in this movie is one of Disney’s most dazzling. They followed all the rules of aesthetic and made it an absolutely enjoyable movie to watch. I think that was designed on purpose to distract from the messages. To create a positive experience while listening to the awful programming. Like a spoon full of sugar to help the messages go down. Let it go is one of the most enchanting scenes Disney has ever created.”

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