The fans of Frozen did not indicate where Elsa got her astonishing magic powers. It’s simply part of the character and story and taken for granted. In a world where everyone else is seemingly magic-less, an explanation was needed.
While fans were left scratching their heads, the producers finally revealed the source: an alignment of Earth and the planet Saturn. This was to be explained in detail by a stone troll in the film but the scene was cut in the final edit.
Ariel Finds the Frozen Shipwreck
Now that fans have confirmation that Tarzan is indeed Elsa and Anna’s brother, they have gone further down the Disney rabbit hole and connected yet another unlikely character to the Tarzan and Frozen family saga: Ariel. In The Little Mermaid, Ariel is seen exploring a shipwreck with Flounder.
Knowing that The Little Mermaid is set close to Denmark, this makes perfect sense to be the ship of Elsa and Anna’s parents, who would have set sail from Norway in Frozen.
Cars Voices from Beyond the Grave
The anthropomorphic vehicles in Cars had an extra peculiar trait: different accents. While it’s not odd enough that the cars were fully self-aware beings who got rid of all humanity, the origin of the accents was a conundrum.
Very insidiously, a producer of the Cars movie confirmed that the accents were inherited from the last owner of the car itself. Combine this with the knowledge that the cars eliminated mankind and it makes for a creepy conspiracy!
Anna and Elsa's Jungle Brother
In another instance of eagle-eyed conspiracy fans rejoicing, the director of the 2013 smash hit film, Frozen, confirmed what fans long believed: Tarzan is a sibling of Anna and Elsa. Describing his ideas of the course of events, director Chris Buck stated that Anna and Elsa’s parents did not sink to the bottom of the ocean in their supposed shipwreck but were rather marooned on a desert island.
He further states that their mother was pregnant while on the ship and gave, fortunately, gave birth on the island.
Gaston Gives Way to the Heroine
Fans believe that the character of Gaston was designed so as to play a pivotal role in ending the damsel in distress cliché with the 1991 release of Beauty and the Beast. The prince traditionally occupied the almost infallible position of being the one to save the day.
Gaston was a perfect portrayal of the shadow side of this arrogance and the character of Belle was revolutionary in the fairy tale universe as being a princess who saves the day, rather than the prince. This ignited a generation of Disney heroines.