I think that this goes to show the standard Disney holds its films to. That it's been tailor-made for 25 different countries and dialects shows that their movies truly are event films. They are universal, and they unite people. Looking back at what Disney himself said about his films, I feel that the company has used their animated movies to continue the spirit of Disney animation, which is to be to promote good standards, find quality entertainment that doesn't sacrifice anyone's innocence, combine both realism and idealism, bring people (especially families) together, discovering the brightest possible pictures our imagination can conjure, bringing out the best in people, and being a source for good in the world. I all of these, I think that Frozen excels.
Furthermore, I am always amazed at the TLC they put into their animated movies. They always feel full and complete, and so solidly made that they almost always become classics, though they are never mentioned within anyone's lists of classic movies. It would make sense, of course, that if each and every frame is to be painstakingly animated, the filmmakers would make literally every frame count, and every single moment of the story live up to its best possible potential.
I find it odd how people often neglect to mention Disney movies when talking of some of the great movies that are released these days, as if animation is somehow an inferior means of storytelling and merely some form of sub-culture. Yet, when people talk of the best films of the year, which ones are they going to watch with their children, maybe even without their children, repeatedly on
Congratulations to the makers of Frozen for winning my heart and making the best film I saw in all of 2013!