Disney Frozen Coloring Pages
One of the best princess movies ever produced by Disney is Frozen. The musical animated movie has got the catchiest soundtrack I've ever listened to, except for the summer song sung by Olaf, the little snowman. Frozen also has the most interesting story line, only second to Zootopia, in my opinion. It does get a little dragging in some part of the movies, like when Hans with some of his men try to pick up Elsa in her ice castle, but overall it's very engaging. As for the jokes, I can tell you that I cracked into a wide smile a lot when watching this movie. My favorite is when Kristoff and Anna got into a small conversation when they were going up the mountain.
Anyway, if you've been looking for Disney Frozen coloring pages, you will find plenty of them right in this post. There are many different printable images of Frozen characters that you can color along with your kid. There's the scene where Anna and Kristoff are chased by the guardian monster created by Elsa. There's the toddler version of the royal princesses making Olaf for the first time. And of course, there's Olaf dancing in a hot summer day like he actually means it. All of these Frozen coloring pages can be a great way spruce up your weekend or leisure afternoon. Go get some and have fun!
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Disney Frozen Coloring Pages
Fun Facts about Disney Frozen
- Frozen is loosely based on Hans Christian Andersen’s The Snow Queen. But as the fairy tale found its way through development, it underwent so many changes that calling Frozen an adaptation of the 1844 story is a bit of a stretch.
- 50 people worked on the technology for the scene where Elsa builds her ice palace. One frame of the scene took 30 hours to render. By contrast, it only takes Elsa about 36 seconds to create the entire palace in the film.
- Animators mimicked the real actors/actresses facial expressions. The animators for Frozen recorded video of the actors and actress in the sound booths and then created animations based on their real facial expressions. How awesome! They literally got to bring themselves to life in animated form!
- When the story team was developing the character of Olaf, the possibilities were endless. It was when they asked, “How would a snowman think?” that they found Olaf: pure, simple, innocent. His humor ultimately comes from the simple way he thinks.
- In early drafts Elsa was meant to be a villain. But executive producer John Lasseter pushed for Elsa to become a misunderstood good guy when he realized her powers made her feel afflicted in a way kids could relate to. I sure was glad that Elsa never turned out to be the villain. She's just too good.
- There was originally a dressing room in between Anna and Elsa’s bedrooms. While it would have allowed for the audience to see more interaction between Anna and Elsa, the animators thought it was best to keep the sisters separated after Elsa accidentally hurts Anna with her powers, and nixed it.
- Elsa is the only Disney princess who is NOT a teenager. According to director Jennifer Lee, Elsa is 21 and her sister Anna is 18. Well, I'm not surprised that Elsa is not a teenager but I thought Anna was supposed to be around 16.
- The character of Kristoff was largely influenced by the Sami people, who are indigenous to parts of northern Norway. The Sami are known for herding reindeer, which may explain why Kristoff’s best buddy is a reindeer named Sven. At one point, filmmakers named the reindeer Thor, but later changed their minds due to the sudden popularity of the name around the company.