En especial, la idea de priorizar la diplomacia al conflicto directo. Suele decirse que, cuando no se encuentran argumentos para rebatir una idea, estos ceden el paso a las descalificaciones. Leo esas palabras una y otra vez cuando voy a visitarla. No puedo evitarlo. Son cuatro palabras que resumen tan inadecuada y, a la vez, perfectamente una vida. Y lo era.
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I figure now is a better time to write it anyways, since it pertains to Frozen 2, a movie that was still in theaters in January, and I figure by now anyone who has the desire to see it has already done so.
That being said, I will go ahead and include a spoiler warning right now! Spoilers ahead! There we go. Many people, including me, love Disney songs with an unparalleled passion.
The songs in a Disney movie can really make or break the film, and I guarantee at least half of you reading have a Disney song playlist on Spotify like me. I do thoroughly enjoy the first soundtrack, but the second one really does hold its own. He never really got much song-time in the first one, so having a whole song for himself is a nice change. When I think of a song where someone is expressing their fears about their relationship, I imagine a very serious, sad sort of song, as the topic itself is both serious and sad!
I saw Frozen II in theaters twice. Both times, when the song came on, the entire theater burst out laughing at the ridiculousness that was Kristoff lamenting into a pinecone like a microphone, with reindeers giving him backup in an obvious Queen reference. They gave Kristoff an intentionally over-dramatic spotlight and multiple cross-cuts that were sure to inspire laughter from the audience.
I want to be clear, the issue here is not that people laughed at the song. It makes total sense they did, because it was intentionally made to be humorous. When I saw people tweeting about Frozen 2 before I got around to seeing it myself, I saw a lot of people saying how progressive it was that Kristoff had his own song where he expressed his emotions. Which, yeah, that is progressive.
However, the movie made a mockery of those emotions. The audience laughs at him for having them. Look at these lyrics! The feeling of growing apart is a horrible and sad thing to deal with. Kristoff is struggling throughout most of the film with feeling like Anna is pulling away from him.
This should not be presented as a comedic thing! No, instead, Anna is allowed to be sad, and gets to have her tearful ballad of loss and grief. It was beautiful and moving, and it was the right way to handle that song, given the topic. In conclusion, yes, in theory it was progressive to give Kristoff a song where he sings about his romantic problems. But it was all for naught since it was just turned into something comedic.
Everybody laughed and dismissed his true feelings, simply because of how it was presented. Kristoff deserved better.
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