(Photo : Disney/Buena Vista )
The Disney animated hit "Frozen" may have won the hearts of many, but apparently it did not win any nods from conservatives, who, according to the Los Angeles Times, think that the award-winning film promotes homosexuality and bestiality.
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Pastor and Colorado-based Generations Radio host, Kevin Swanson and his co-host, Steve Vaughn, bounced around some theories about the film's hidden "agenda."
It must be pointed out that according to Time, Swanson and Vaughn have never, in fact, seen the movie.
In their radio show, Swanson ranted, "Man, how many children are taken into these things and how many Christians are taking their kids off to see the movie Frozen, produced by an organization that is probably one of the most pro-homosexual organizations in the country? You wonder sometimes, I'm not a tinfoil hat conspiratorialist, but you wonder sometimes if maybe there's something very evil happening here.
"If I was the Devil, what would I do to really foul up an entire social system and do something really, really, really evil to five- and six- and seven-year-olds in Christian families around America? ... If I was the Devil, I would buy Disney in 1984, that's what I would have done."
Vaughn then replied, "Then you would start making all these nice little movies that throw little things in there that make sin look enticing, in fact some of the worst of sins, make it look enticing or at least to start to indoctrinate slowly, turn the heat up on the frog in the pan."
The pair theorized that Idina Menzel's song, "Let it Go," promotes homosexuality as they perceive it to be about coming out, and for all her fierce independence, Queen Elsa is gay fro not entertaining suitors at court.
They also said that the character, Kristoff, has an "unnatural" relationship with his pet reindeer, leading the pair to think that the film also promotes bestiality.
"Frozen" directors Chris Buck and Jennifer Lee were asked about the controversy, to which Lee replied, "We know what we made," Lee said. "But at the same time I feel like once we hand the film over, it belongs to the world, so I don't like to say anything, and let the fans talk. I think it's up to them. Disney films were made in different eras, different times, and we celebrate them all for different reasons, but this one was made in 2013 and it's going to have a 2013 point of view."