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Frozen II
Frozen 2 poster.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed by
  • Chris Buck
  • Jennifer Lee
Produced byPeter Del Vecho
Screenplay by
  • Jennifer Lee[1]
Story by
  • Chris Buck[2]
  • Jennifer Lee[2]
  • Marc E. Smith[2]
  • Kristen Anderson-Lopez[2]
  • Robert Lopez[2]
Starring
  • Kristen Bell
  • Idina Menzel
  • Josh Gad
  • Jonathan Groff
Music by
  • Songs:
  • Robert Lopez
  • Kristen Anderson-Lopez
  • Score:
  • Christophe Beck[3]
Cinematography
  • Tracy Scott Beattie (layout)
  • Mohit Kallianpur (lighting)
Edited byJeff Draheim
Production
company
  • Walt Disney Pictures
  • Walt Disney Animation Studios
Distributed byWalt Disney Studios
Motion Pictures
Release date
  • November 7, 2019 (Dolby Theatre)
  • November 22, 2019 (United States)
Running time
103 minutes[4]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$150 million+[5]
Box office$1.112 billion[6][7]

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Frozen II, also known as Frozen 2, is a 2019 American 3D computer-animated musical fantasy film produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios. The 58th animated film produced by the studio, it is the sequel to the 2013 film Frozen and features the return of directors Chris Buck and Jennifer Lee, producer Peter Del Vecho, songwriters Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez, and composer Christophe Beck. Lee also returns as screenwriter, penning the screenplay from a story by her, Buck, Marc E. Smith, Anderson-Lopez, and Lopez,[2] while Byron Howard executive-produced the film.[a][1] Veteran voice cast Kristen BellIdina MenzelJosh GadJonathan Groff, and Ciarán Hinds return as their previous characters, and they are joined by newcomers Sterling K. BrownEvan Rachel WoodAlfred MolinaMartha PlimptonJason RitterRachel Matthews, and Jeremy Sisto.
Set three years after the events of the first film,[10] the story follows ElsaAnnaKristoffOlaf, and Sven, who embark on a journey beyond their kingdom of Arendelle in order to discover the origin of Elsa's magical powers and save their kingdom after a mysterious voice calls out to Elsa.[11][12][13][14][15]
Frozen II had its world premiere at the Dolby Theatre in Hollywood on November 7, 2019, and was released in the United States by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures on November 22, 2019. The film received mostly positive reviews from critics, who praised its animation, visuals, writing, music, and vocal performances. It has grossed $1.1 billion worldwide, had the highest all-time worldwide opening for an animated film, and is the fifth highest-grossing animated film of time and the fifth highest-grossing film of 2019, as well as the 27th highest grossing film of all time.

Contents

Plot

King Agnarr of Arendelle tells a story to his young children, Elsa and Anna, that their grandfather, King Runeard, established a treaty with the neighboring tribe of Northuldra by building a dam in their homeland, the Enchanted Forest. However, a fight occurs, resulting in Runeard's death. The battle enrages the elemental spirits of EarthFireWater, and Air of the forest. The spirits disappear and a wall of mist traps everyone in the Enchanted Forest. Agnarr barely escapes due to the help of an unknown savior.
Three years after her coronation,[b] Elsa celebrates autumn in the kingdom with Anna, Olaf the snowman, Kristoff the ice harvester, and Kristoff's reindeer Sven. When Elsa hears a mysterious voice calling out to her, she follows it and unintentionally awakens the elemental spirits, who disrupt Arendelle, forcing everyone in the kingdom to evacuate. Grand Pabbie and the Trolls colony arrive at Arendelle and Pabbie informs that they must set things right by discovering the truth about the kingdom's past.
Elsa, Anna, Olaf, Kristoff, and Sven embark to the Enchanted Forest, following the mysterious voice. After the mist parts at Elsa's touch, the air spirit, in the form of a tornado, appears and sweeps everyone in its vortex. Elsa stops it, forming a set of ice sculptures. The sisters discover the sculptures are images from their father's past and that their mother, Queen Iduna, was a Northuldra and was the one who had saved Agnarr. They encounter the Northuldra and a troop of Arendellian soldiers who are still in conflict with one another before the fire spirit appears. Elsa discovers the spirit to be an agitated magical salamander, and calms it down. Elsa and Anna arrange a truce between the soldiers and the Northuldra by explaining that their mother was Northuldran and their father was Arendellian. They later learn the existence of a fifth spirit who will unite people and the magic of nature.
Elsa, Anna and Olaf continue to head north, leaving Kristoff and Sven behind. They find their parents' wrecked ship and a map with a route to Ahtohallan, a mythical river told by their mother to contain all explanations of the past. Elsa sends Anna and Olaf away to safety and continues alone. She encounters and tames the Nøkk, the water spirit who guards the sea to Ahtohallan. Reaching Ahtohallan, Elsa discovers that the voice calling to her was Iduna; that her powers were gifted by nature because of Iduna's selfless act of saving Agnarr; and that Elsa herself is the fifth spirit.
Elsa then learns that the dam was built as a ruse to reduce the Northuldra's resources because of King Runeard's dislike of the tribe's connection with magic and intention to incorporate the region into his kingdom. She also learns he was the one who initiated the conflict by killing the leader of the Northuldra. Elsa sends this information to Anna before becoming frozen due to venturing into the most dangerous part of Ahtohallan. This in turn causes Olaf to fade away.
Anna receives Elsa's message and concludes that the dam must be destroyed for peace to be restored. Anna finds and awakens the gigantic earth spirits and lures them towards the dam. The giants hurl boulders aimed at Anna which destroy the dam, sending a flood down the fjord to the kingdom. Elsa thaws out and returns to Arendelle, diverting the flood and saving the kingdom.
As the wall of mist disappears, Elsa reunites with Anna and revives Olaf. Kristoff asks Anna to marry him and she accepts. Elsa explains that she and Anna are now the bridge between the people and the magical spirits. Anna becomes the new Queen of Arendelle, while Elsa becomes the protector of the Enchanted Forest, who regularly visits Arendelle as peace has been restored.

Cast

  • Kristen Bell as Anna, Princess of Arendelle, and Elsa's younger sister[16]
    • Hadley Gannaway and Libby Stubenrauch (archived sound) as Young Anna[1]
  • Idina Menzel as Elsa, Queen of Arendelle and Anna's elder sister who possesses magical ice powers[16]
    • Mattea Conforti and Eva Bella (archived sound) as Young Elsa[1]
  • Josh Gad as Olaf, a sentient snowman created by Elsa's magic[16]
  • Jonathan Groff as Kristoff, an ice harvester and Anna's boyfriend
    • Groff also provides the voices of Sven and the reindeer.[1]
  • Sterling K. Brown as Mattias, the leader of a group of Arendelle soldiers who were trapped in the enchanted forest for over thirty years.[16][17][18]
  • Evan Rachel Wood as Iduna, the mother of Elsa and Anna, and wife of Agnarr.[16][17] Wood was cast because her warm voice sounds a little bit like the voices of both Menzel and Bell, but also a little bit different from both of them.[19] Jennifer Lee previously voiced her single line in the first film.[20]
    • Delaney Rose Stein as Young Iduna[1]
    • Aurora as The Voice, the call from the memory of the Young Iduna to lead Elsa to Ahtohallan.[1] The Voice's memorable call is derived from the Dies irae, but is delivered in a manner inspired by Scandinavian kulning.[21]
  • Alfred Molina as Agnarr, the father of Elsa and Anna and husband of Iduna. He was previously voiced by Maurice LaMarche in the first film.[22]
    • Jackson Stein as Young Agnarr[1]
  • Martha Plimpton as Yelena, leader of the Northuldra tribe.[22]
  • Jason Ritter as Ryder, a member of the Northuldra, Honeymaren's brother who shares Kristoff's love for reindeer.[22][23]
  • Rachel Matthews as Honeymaren, a member of the Northuldra, Ryder's sister who wants to bring peace to the enchanted forest.[24][22][25]
  • Jeremy Sisto as King Runeard, Agnarr's father and the grandfather of Elsa and Anna.[26][1]
  • Ciarán Hinds as Pabbie, the leader of the Rock Trolls.[1]
Additionally, Alan Tudyk provides voices to a Guard, a Northuldra Leader, and an Arendellian Soldier.[1] Archive sounds are used in the Ahtohallan scene for Tudyk as the Duke of Weselton and Santino Fontana as Hans, a Prince from the Southern Isles who tried to take over Arendelle.[16] Paul Briggs also briefly reprises his role as Marshmallow, a giant snow monster created by Elsa.[1]

Production

Development

In March 2014, when asked about sequels to the first film, producer Peter Del Vecho said that Chris BuckJennifer Lee, and he "work very, very well together, so I believe we will be developing a new project. But I don't know what that is right now."[27] In late April of that year, Walt Disney Studios chairman Alan F. Horn stated that a sequel was not being seriously considered because at that time the studio's priority was the planned Broadway musical, which also required additional songs to be written by Robert Lopez and Kristen Anderson-Lopez.[28][29]
When asked in May 2014 about a sequel, Disney CEO Bob Iger told host David Faber that Disney would not "mandate a sequel" or "force storytelling", because to do so would risk creating something not as good as the first film. Iger also expressed the hope that the Frozen franchise "is something that is kind of forever for the company" similar to The Lion King.[30]
In June, Lee confirmed that then-chief creative officer John Lasseter had expressly granted her and Buck the freedom to explore whatever they were "passionate about": "We don't know what it is yet ... We're actually going to start from scratch. It'll be something completely brand new."[31] Years later, Lee and Buck revealed that they really had begun development of an entirely new film unrelated to Frozen.[32] But during the fall of 2014, while working on the short film Frozen Fever, they realized how much they missed the characters.[32] In the meantime, Del Vecho had been accepting speaking engagements around the world, where fans peppered him with questions left unanswered by the first film.[32] In November 2014, Lee, Buck, and Del Vecho agreed they were not yet ready to leave behind the world of Arendelle, and began to discuss the possibility of a sequel.[32] They soon arrived at the ending they would spend the next five years trying to "earn": Anna would become queen and Elsa would be free.[32]
On March 12, 2015, at Disney's annual meeting of shareholders in San Francisco, Iger, Lasseter, and actor Josh Gad (the voice of Olaf) officially announced a full-length sequel, Frozen 2, was in development at Disney, with Buck and Lee returning as directors and Del Vecho returning as producer.[33] Lasseter said that at Disney Animation, "as with Pixar, when we do a sequel, it is because the filmmakers who created the original have created an idea that is so good that it's worthy of these characters." He said that in the case of Frozen, the directors had "come up with a great idea for a sequel and you will be hearing a lot more about it, and we're taking you back to Arendelle."[34] According to the Los Angeles Times, there was "considerable internal debate" at Disney over whether to proceed with a Frozen sequel at Disney Animation, but the unprecedented success of the first film apparently swayed Disney executives towards making a sequel.[35]
In a September 2017 interview with The Arizona Republic, Menzel confirmed that she would return for her role a couple weeks after completing her concert tour; she said, "they haven't even sent me a script".[36]
On September 28, Gad announced his role in the sequel with Buck, Lee, Del Vecho and Lasseter.[37][38]
Jonathan Groff (the voice of Kristoff) said earlier in July 2017, "I don't know anything about it yet other than I'm about to start recording my section of it."[39] On October 11, he confirmed on the British talk show Lorraine that he too had started recording for the sequel the previous month.[40][41][42]
In an October 2017 interview with CinemaBlend, Bell said that there will be some new characters too. She further said that the directors and the producers had "taken their trip to Norway" and took "the entire culture in" to make this "fun home movie." She added that Lee had drafted personal journals in character as Elsa and Anna "for months to try and figure out [what they'd say]".[43] From the Scandinavia research trip, the production team derived the important insight (as paraphrased by Animation Magazine) that "Elsa is very clearly a mythic hero who takes on the world and the world’s problems with supernatural powers, while Anna is a fairytale hero who is human and lives in a world that’s surrounded by magic, but she doesn’t possess magic herself."[44] They also realized that what makes the original Frozen so powerful is how it combines these two different types of stories.[44]
In March 2018, Lee said in an interview that she was doing the second draft out of six drafts, which she referred as "six screenings".[45] In July 2018, it was announced that Evan Rachel Wood and Sterling K. Brown had entered talks to join the cast in undisclosed roles.[46] In August 2018, Allison Schroeder, the screenwriter of Hidden Figures and Disney's Christopher Robin, was hired to assist Lee with writing the film's screenplay after Lee succeeded Lasseter as Disney Animation's chief creative officer,[47] though only Lee was credited as screenwriter.[1] The first presentation of completed scenes from the movie was shown at the Annecy International Animated Film Festival in June 2019.[48] At the Annecy presentation, head of animation Becky Bresee and head of effects animation Marlon West said that as of mid-June 2019, the film was "still in production, with seven weeks of animation to be completed and 10 weeks of special effects."[49]
At the 2019 D23 Expo, the directors said that the sequel will answer the questions that were left open by the original film; "Why does Elsa have magical powers", "Why was Anna born without powers", "Where were their parents going when their ship sank", and more will be addressed.[11][50] It was announced that Brown's role is a soldier in the Arendelle army who worked for Elsa and Anna's grandfather King Runeard,[24] and Wood announced that her role would be shown in flashback and that it would help "uncover some mysteries that we didn't know before".[12]
Throughout the production of the film, filmmakers collaborated with Sámi experts on the depiction of the fictional Northuldra tribe. An advisory group, Verdett, was formed. This collaboration was the result of an agreement between The Walt Disney Company, the transnational Saami Council, and the Sámi parliaments of FinlandNorway and Sweden.[51]
Additionally, while some fans campaigned for Elsa to receive a female love interest in the film, Anderson-Lopez confirmed that Elsa will have no love interest in the movie.[52] Lee later explained to Maureen Dowd that they had put the characters through Myers-Briggs tests, and "[i]t really came out that Elsa is not ready for a relationship."[53]
During a press conference for the film, Lee confirmed that the sequel will not feature elements from Once Upon a Time'Frozen storyline, since she had "made a point of certain things not to see" while developing the film.[54]

Animation

The film was produced by a team of approximately 800 people, of which 80 were animators.[55] Tony Smeed and Becky Bresee together served as the heads of animation on the film.[44] Hyun-Min Lee served as animation supervisor for Anna, while Wayne Unten again served as animation supervisor for Elsa.[56]
Before animation began, Unten showed various scenes of superheroes like Frozone to the animators working on Elsa as examples of what not to emulate.[56] Elsa's movements in the sequel were modeled after her graceful movements in the first film, and also drew inspiration from modern dance, especially the work of Martha Graham.[56]
According to co-production designer Lisa Keene, the animators did "a lot of artwork" in order to define the Nøkk design, while Steve Golberg, the film's visual effects supervisor said that the Nøkk's animation required collaborations between several animation departments, artists, and technicians, and said that the time to define the Nøkk's design took at least 8 months of the film's production.[1] The animation team aimed to give the Nøkk a more stable appearance than the ocean as depicted in Moana.[1] According to effects supervisor Erin Ramos, the Nøkk's liquid-like appearance was developed by the film's effects team, which he said was "so that [the] Nøkk would feel like a strong and stormy creature".[1] According to Marlon West, the film's head of character animation, the animators were given "the tools to actually perform with an ultimately invisible rig that resembled a little comet", as well as old key-framing technology, in order to represent the character of Gale.[1]
To create the wind spirit Gale a new tool called Swoop was invented. This required that four (and sometimes five) different departments had to cooperate on the animation of the character, with animators working with real-time feedback.[57]
The water simulation was made to be more realistic than in Moana, but some of the elements in the movie were so realistic that they felt inconsistent next to the characters, and so they had to be made more stylistic.[58]
According to Smeed, the Earth Giants "had a long rigging process" in order for the characters to move without "[seeing] solid rock penetrating solid rock", while Marlon West, the film's head of effects animation, said that the film's effects team had the objective of generating "rocks that would fall out of the joints as they moved", though they had to be careful to avoid making the rocks distracting to the audience.[1]
Upon the reveal of the teaser poster, Gad announced that the snowflake on it has "quite a few surprises".[59] In July 2019, American astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson raised an issue that "Water crystals have hexagonal “six-fold” symmetry" shown correctly in previous film, but this poster shows four instead.[60] Director Lee, in a reply, said that it is not really a snowflake.[61] Later, it was revealed in film that these four edges represent the four elemental spirits, while its center represents the fifth spirit; Elsa.[62][better source needed]
According to Bell, the animators played pranks on the cast. When she visited Disney Animation to view early versions of her scenes, the animators added audible flatulence to a scene where Anna and Elsa were together in bed, and in another scene where Anna was supposed to jump between cliffs, she did not quite make it.[63]
The last major animation sequence completed before the production team locked picture was "Show Yourself," the showstopping musical number in which Elsa enters Ahtohallan and finally learns all the secrets she has been seeking. Del Vecho explained that sequence "required all of the resources at the studio" to get the film done on time.[32] Lopez explained that the first draft of "Show Yourself" was very different from the final version: "[E]veryone loved it, but we had to shape it. When we saw the first round of visuals and then we saw it in the film, everyone agreed changes needed to happen. And it went back and forth for months—it’s now four minutes and 20 seconds and it has a big ending. It transformed a lot, and it was hard."[64]

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