Elsa movie videos

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Seven years ago, on November 22, , a lone voice, crying in the wilderness, issued a proclamation that would enthrall a planet’s children with its honeyed tongue. “Let it go,” urged the voice. “Let it go! Can’t hold it back anymore! Let it go! Let it go-o-o! Turn away and slam the door!”

“I don’t care,” the voice continued, “what they’re going to say. Let the storm rage on. The cold never bothered me anyway!”

That voice, later identified as Princess Elsa, one of the dual heroes of the Disney animated feature film Frozen, returned with the new doctrine of Frozen II on November 22, (yes, right down to the day). In this chronicle, Elsa and her sister Anna issued further proclamations the children of the world took to heart. Also, Elsa got a super rad water horse.

I have never quite understood the appeal of the Frozen franchise. I like the movies, but I find them to feature overstuffed plotting and considerable failures of nerve. Both Frozen films come so close to upending the Disney template before ultimately chickening out; as someone who enjoys the Disney template but also doesn’t mind subverting it, I find them to be failures of potential. And that’s before we get to all of the ways the movies want to have their cake and eat it too (Elsa being vaguely coded as a queer character without being textually queer).

But I am a non-child, and therefore, some of Frozen’s appeal is surely lost on me. (Okay, I understand the water horse. I’d love a water horse.) Fortunately for me, one of my most esteemed colleagues* is an expert on both the Frozen franchise and on being a child. I speak, of course, of Vox’s critic at small, Eliza, who is now 5-and-a-quarter and who consented to speak with me in some detail about the Frozen franchise.

* I am reliably informed that Eliza described me as her best friend out of all of her mother’s coworkers, and I can assure you Eliza is my best friend who is 5.

Emily and Eliza on Frozen’s eternal appeal

Disney

Emily: As I just mentioned, I find the Frozen films slightly half-baked. The first is loosely inspired by Hans Christian Andersen’s “The Snow Queen,” and you can almost see the roots of that story in the film if you look closely. But in “The Snow Queen,” the titular character is a villain, and Frozen never has the courage to make Elsa its antagonist, even briefly.

She is demonized and misunderstood, not so drunk off her own power that she actually becomes monstrous. I don’t know that making Elsa villainous is necessary — especially if you want to read her as subtextually queer (as I tend to do) — but it creates a movie where the story all but demands that Elsa and Anna seem like they’re truly at odds, before backing away from that conflict almost completely. Instead, it’s Anna’s boyfriend Hans who turns out to be the true bad guy, via a diabolical plot that makes next to no sense. (He needs to sideline both sisters to rule the kingdom, yet he does almost nothing to achieve this nefarious objective until it’s time for him to reveal his plan.)

There are even more moments when Frozen II shies away from something truly interesting. It very nearly destroys the castle of Arendelle, as part of a story about how a country’s people are what has value, not its power, but it blinks. It also flirts with the idea that Elsa might have met the girl of her dreams, before promptly sidelining that character for a large swath of the movie.

But let’s just admit up front that I am not the target audience for Frozen. And I don’t even mean that because I’m not a kid. What I mean is that I’m not one half of a duo of young sisters. Yes, I have sisters, and yes, we have complex and fascinating dynamics (though I am so clearly the Elsa), but when we were kids, a Disney princess was defined by her boyfriend.

Not so with the children of today! Eliza, as a child of today, which Frozen movie is your favorite?

Eliza: Both.

Emily: Interesting. Why do you like them both, instead of one or the other?

Eliza: The first one because Marshmallow at the end isn’t mean anymore, and the second one because the Earth Giants aren’t mean after the end.

Emily: You like when things that are big and scary turn out to be not so mean?

Eliza: [nods]

Emily: When you think about the characters in the movie, who’s your favorite?

Eliza: [long pause] Anna.

Emily: My favorite’s Elsa, and I have asked you this question before, and you have said Elsa in the past. And now Anna’s in front. Why do you like Anna more now?

Eliza: Because she’s my sister’s favorite.

Emily: Awwwwww. [Legitimately, I said this. I have the transcript to prove it.]So why do Anna and Elsa stop being mean to each other and start being nice to each other again?

Eliza: I don’t know.

Emily: You don’t know?

Eliza: I forget.[lightbulb] Oh! Wait! Because, because, because, because Anna turns to ice because she saved Elsa. And then, and then, and then, and then Elsa unfreezes Anna. And then Anna unfreezes and she’s back to normal with an unfrozen heart.[beat] Guess what! There’s a rubber band on Mommy’s chair.

Emily: Why is there a rubber band on Mommy’s chair?

Eliza: I don’t know. How did it even get on the chair? It’s looped around her chair, but it’s not open, so people couldn’t get it off.

Emily: You should ask your mom why there’s a rubber band looped around her chair. I want to get to the bottom of this mystery. [To date, this mystery remains unsolved.]

Eliza and Emily on Frozen: merchandising bonanza

Emily: Disney must have seen Frozen’s success as a surefire way to sell the children of the world toys featuring not just one princess but two. You can’t have an Elsa toy without an Anna toy, and vice versa, and I can imagine the accountants at Disney feverishly anticipating a whole wave of “Love Is an Open Door”–themed engagement parties and “Let It Go”–themed divorce celebrations, as the Frozen generation ages to adulthood.

Decisions made based on toys are a little grubby and materialistic, but I don’t think anyone would ever mistake the Walt Disney Company for one that wasn’t at least a little bit grubby and materialistic. And at least if the kids of today are having fictional role models, Anna and Elsa are pretty good ones, thanks to their sisterly bond, Anna’s refusal to give up on Elsa, and Elsa’s super cool ice powers.

Eliza, you’ve attended our little confab dressed as Anna. This sartorial choice is in keeping with your stated preference for Anna at this point in time. Why didn’t you come dressed as Elsa? Come to think of it, why didn’t I come dressed as Elsa? That slinky ice blue number from “Let It Go” is pretty amazing.

Eliza: The Elsa dress is really, really, really itchy. [for emphasis] Very, very itchy.

Emily: I want to elaborate on why Elsa is my favorite: She has ice powers. I think it would be really cool to have ice powers. What do you think?

Eliza: My favorite is Anna and Elsa.

Emily: In the first one, they kind of get into a fight. What do you think about that?

Eliza: I don’t like it.

Emily: Do you and your sister ever do anything like that?

Eliza: [silence] I don’t know.

Emily: Well, Anna and Elsa also save each other a few times. Have you ever done anything nice for your sister?

Eliza: Uh-huh! One night, I wanted Mom to stand [next to my top bunk] and pet me, because I’m learning to sleep by myself, and so is Nora. But I said first I want Nora to get a turn with Mom petting her, because I love her.

Emily: That’s really sweet.

Eliza: [spinning around in her mother’s desk chair] Wheeeeeeeee!

Eliza and Emily on gigantic things

Disney

Emily: Eliza, who are some of your favorite characters who aren’t Anna or Elsa?

Eliza: The Earth Giants.

Emily: Ah, yes, kids really do love big things. I suppose that’s because when we’re children, everything is big, from our parents to many other kids to big dogs. Thus, when we as children see something that dwarfs anyone — even adults — we feel both a primal joy and a primal terror, especially once we realize that such a gigantic creature could be our friend.

What do you think of my theory, Eliza? Why do you like the Earth Giants?

Eliza: Because they’re so big.

Emily: Did you hear what I just said? What’s fun about things that are big?

Eliza: [with a look that says “truly, ma’am, you are not getting it”] Because I like things that are big.

Emily: What are some other things that are big that you like?

Eliza: My swing set!

Emily: How big is that?

Eliza: Mmm [looks out window to estimate]

Emily: As big as an Earth Giant? [long pause] What’s going on outside?

Eliza: [The swing set is as big as] Nine cars stacked on top of each other! An Earth Giant is as tall as a tree!

Emily: If I had a friend who was that big, I would ask them to put me in their hand and then put me on top of a building. What if you were that tall, though? What would you do?

Eliza: I would climb up my swing set like Squirrely the Squirrel does. Squirrely the Squirrel is what we name every squirrel we see. Squirrels are brown. Guess what?

Emily: What?

Eliza: I saw a brown squirrel and a black squirrel before.

Eliza and Emily on why Frozen is so rewatchable

Emily: As the parents of the world will attest, Frozen and its sequel have become fixtures of many a child’s media diet. Disney movies have always had this rewatchable quality, and Frozen sure does seem to scratch that particular itch, if only because “Let It Go” is so absurdly catchy.

Even beyond the catchiness of its songs, though, Frozen, especially, is uniquely episodic. It breaks down into a series of short stories that link up into a larger one, and it’s theoretically easy for parents to pause the movie after, say, the visit to Oaken’s store or after Hans reveals his betrayal, because it’s time for dinner or bed. (Please don’t pause the movie to send kids to bed after Hans reveals his betrayal.) [Editor’s note: Joke’s on you. It is never easy to pause a movie without a tantrum.]

The first Frozen movie had a rather chaotic production process that saw the movie’s central story constantly shift while the film was being made. And even though the result sometimes doesn’t make much sense, those constant story shifts did accidentally create the episodic quality that makes Frozen so rewatchable. If you’re over one thing, the movie will be on to another imminently.

The same quality applies to Frozen II, though not quite as readily. That movie is knottier and more thematically ambitious, even if it is beset by failures of nerve throughout. Its storytelling hangs together slightly better as a cohesive whole, but, perversely, that cohesiveness perhaps works against the movie, emphasizing how overstuffed with characters the franchise truly is. (Frozen II, for instance, loses track of Anna’s boyfriend Kristoff and his reindeer Sven for a large portion of its second act.)

Eliza, prove me right here. How many times have you watched these movies?

Eliza: I’ve seen Frozen II three times and Frozen I two times.

Emily: You’ve seen Frozen more than two times!

Eliza: Wait. I mean four times.

Emily: That’s already double what you said before! Frozen came out before you were born, but do you remember going to see Frozen II in the theater?

Eliza: Yes. And I remember the part when [my sister] was asleep when the Earth Giants came. So she missed it.

Emily: Did you tell her about it later?

Eliza: No. But she saw it, because we watched the movie last night. And guess what, Emily? We watched the whole movie before dinner!

Emily: Wow! I never get to do that! So are there things in these movies that you maybe didn’t like as much before that you like a lot more now? Or are there things you did like before that —

Eliza: Guess what I dream about every night?!

Emily: What?

Eliza: Octonauts! My favorite show! They go under the water!

Emily: [blatantly trying to get back on topic] And Frozen is about frozen water! So you just like water-based storytelling.

Eliza: Yes! I’m very, very, very, very good at swimming. [falls to floor where Emily cannot see her, presumably begins doing various strokes]

Eliza and Emily on personal identification

Disney

Emily: As my esteemed colleague Eliza has pointed out, there are many characters one might identify with in the Frozen universe, which may be why the films are so very popular. If you’ve never been an Anna or an Elsa in your relationship with your sibling, you will be at some point. And we can all be Kristoffs and Svens and snowman Olafs too. We might all be Earth Giants as well.

Eliza —

Eliza: Guess what!? I’m 5-and-a-quarter!

Emily: Wow. I’m 39 and 50 weeks [at the time of this conversation]. Do you know what that means? In like 10 days, I’m going to be I’m not looking forward to it. I don’t like being this old.

Eliza: Why not?

Emily: [desperately trying not to say to a 5-year-old, “I’m afraid of death”] Because I have to do boring things like pay my bills. I can’t run around and play pretend with my sister.

Now. Which character are you most like in Frozen?

Eliza: Anna.

Emily: Why do you think you’re like Anna?

Eliza: Because Anna’s 5, and she has brown hair. [Anna is much older than 5, and she has red hair, but we’ll give Eliza this one.]

Emily: Does that make your sister Elsa?

Eliza: No. She’s Anna too.

Emily: What about me? Who am I most like? [long pause] I know you don’t know me as well as you or your sister, so you don’t have to have —

Eliza: Elsa.

Emily: That is honestly the nicest thing anyone has ever said to me.

Eliza: You have the same kind of hair.

Emily: What about your mom? Who is she most like?

Eliza: [silence] Olaf.

Emily: Olaf? Why Olaf!?

Eliza: [longer silence] Because she told me.

Jen, Eliza’s mom, in extreme distance: I did not tell you that!

Eliza: [very quietly] I’m joking.

Emily: Do you have a different answer for who your mom is like?

Eliza: Elsa.

Emily: Yeah, that’s safe. Let’s stick with that.

Sours: https://www.vox.com/culture//frozen-movies-anniversary-critic-at-large-small-elsa-anna

Elsagate

Controversy concerning a genre of YouTube videos presumably aimed at children, but containing inappropriate themes

Thumbnails of ElsaGate content are often represented by recognizable, family-friendly characters performing child-inappropriate or otherwise disturbing actions. Examples of the situations featured in such videos can be seen above, such as injections, mutilation, childbirth, urinatingand chemical burning.

Elsagate is a neologism referring to the controversy surrounding videos on YouTube and YouTube Kids that are categorized as "child-friendly", but which contain themes that are inappropriate for children. Most videos under this classification are notable for presenting content such as graphic violence, sexual situations, fetishes, obscene language, drugs, alcohol, injections, toilet humor and dangerous or upsetting situations and activities.[1]

These videos often feature popular characters from family-oriented media, sometimes via crossovers, used without legal permission. The term itself is composed of "Elsa" (a character from the Disney animated film Frozen, who is frequently depicted in such videos) and "-gate" (a suffix for scandals).[1] However, the Elsagate controversy has also included channels such as Toy Freaks that feature real children instead of child/family-friendly characters, raising concern about possible child abuse.

Most videos in this category are either live action films or crude 2D animations, although a few channels have been using more elaborate techniques such as clay animation, or 3D animation.[2] Despite YouTube's age restriction policies, these videos are sometimes tagged in such a way as to circumvent the inbuilt child safety algorithms, even making their way into YouTube Kids, and are thus difficult to moderate due to the large scale of the platform.[3] In order to capture search results and attract attention from users, their titles and descriptions feature names of famous characters, as well as keywords like "education", "learn colors", "nursery rhymes", etc.[4][5] They also include automatically placed ads, making them lucrative to their owners and YouTube. Despite the objectionable and often confusing nature of these videos, many attract millions of views.[4]

While criticism of the channels themselves has existed since at least , public awareness of the phenomenon grew in , as mainstream media started to report about child safety on YouTube. That year, after reports by several media outlets, YouTube adopted stricter guidelines regarding children's content. In late November, the company started to mass-delete channels and videos falling into the Elsagate category, as well as large amounts of other inappropriate videos or user's comments relating to children.[6]

The Verge pointed out that the contents may be fascinating to children.[2] As many of the videos have millions of views and include advertisements, The New York Times suggested the videos are financially lucrative.[4]

History[edit]

Early history (–)[edit]

Elsagate channels have existed since 25th of May [7][8] In June , The Guardian published an article about the channel Webs and Tiaras, which had been created in March of the same year. The channel showed people dressed as characters like Spider-Man, Elsa, and the Joker engaging in bizarre or nonsensical actions. The videos themselves had background music but no dialogue. Having no script, there was no language barrier on the videos which would normally hinder worldwide distribution. The article also reported that several nearly identical channels named Toy Monster, The Superheroes Life, and The Kids Club had appeared on YouTube.[9]

In January , one channel under control of a YouTube partner in Vietnam, Spiderman Frozen Marvel Superhero Real Life, blocked their Vietnamese subscribers after complaints from parents regarding the content of their videos.[10] The channel's owner was later fined by Vietnamese authorities.[11]

The high number of views have led some to voice concerns that such channels are gaming the system by using bots or click farms to inflate viewing figures to higher proportions; however, there is no evidence for this.[9]

In February , The Verge commented that "adults dressing up in costume and acting out weird, wordless skits has become a booming industry on the world's biggest video platform" and that while many videos were "puerile but benign", others featured more questionable content such as scatological humor and violent or sexual situations. The article noted that most videos were made with a very limited budget and "a few Halloween costumes", which made them easy to produce and contributed to their multiplication. It also attributed their success to the frequent use of "Freudian concerns", which young children may find fascinating, amusing, or frightening, such as "peeing, pooping, kissing, pregnancy, and the terrifying notion of going to the doctor and getting a shot".[2]

Also in February, The Awl published an article on Webs and Tiaras and similar channels, describing their content as "nonsensically nightmarish" with titles like "Frozen Elsa gets CHICKEN FEET!", "Frozen Elsa gets BRAIN BELLY!", "Frozen Elsa & Anna TEAR SPIDERMAN APART!", "EVIL SANTA KIDNAPS Frozen Elsa & Spiderman!", or "Frozen Elsa FLUSHES Spiderman in Toilet!". The website commented that the videos were "pretty twisted for children's content: some videos involve Elsa giving birth, and in some others, Spider-Man injects Elsa with a brightly colored liquid. You half expect the scenarios to be porn setups." In most videos, the like and dislike options were disabled, making it impossible to know how many users were actually engaging with them. Many videos featured hundreds of comments in gibberish, some being written by similar channels in an apparent attempt to attract more clicks.[12]

In March, the BBC ran a piece titled "The disturbing YouTube videos that are tricking children". The article focused on a Peppa Pig imitation where the titular character's teeth are painfully pulled out by a dentist, and a video featuring said character burning down an occupied house. The article also mentioned the existence of "hundreds" of similar videos, ranging from unauthorized but otherwise harmless copies of authentic cartoons to frightening and gory content.[13]

CTV News also reported in March about YouTube's "fake toons problem", with adult-themed imitations of popular children's shows frequently appearing on YouTube Kids: "In some cases, the video will feature a kid-friendly thumbnail, while the video itself might be entirely different" and be very unsuitable for small children. The network commented that such videos were "often nightmares to behold, with lots of frightening scenes involving monsters and blood. Many of these videos venture into dark territory, with the characters often being chased, attacked, or injured in a bloody manner."[14]

The term "Elsagate" was coined on the Internet in During the summer of that year, it became a popular hashtag on Twitter as users called attention to the presence of such material on YouTube and YouTube Kids.[15] On Reddit, an Elsagate subreddit (r/ElsaGate) was created on June 23 to discuss the phenomenon, soon attracting tens of thousands of users.[16]

Discovery of Elsagate videos ()[edit]

November [edit]

In November , several newspapers published articles about the YouTube channel Toy Freaks, which had been created two years earlier by a single father named Greg Chism. Toy Freaks had a total of million subscribers and was among the top most viewed, before it was shut down that month. The channel often featured Chism's daughters and in most cases showed them scared or crying.[17][18]

These videos could also be found in local video platforms in China, where YouTube is blocked, including Tencent, Youku, and iQiyi. Tencent have set up a specific team to monitor its video platform and permanently shut down accounts and blocked more than 4, search keywords by January [19]The Ministry of Public Security of China suggested that netizens should report these videos once found.[20]

Several celebrities, including rapper B.o.B and comedians Joe Rogan and Philip DeFranco discussed Elsagate on social media during this time.[21][22]

On November 4, The New York Times published an article about the "startling" videos slipping past YouTube's filters and disturbing children, "either by mistake or because bad actors have found ways to fool the YouTube Kids algorithms".[4] On November 6, author James Bridle published on Medium a piece titled Something is wrong on the internet, in which he commented about the "thousands and thousands of these videos": "Someone or something or some combination of people and things is using YouTube to systematically frighten, traumatize, and abuse children, automatically and at scale". Bridle also observed that the confusing content of many videos seemed to result from the constant "overlaying and intermixing" of various popular tropes, characters, or keywords. As a result, even videos with actual humans started resembling automated content, while "obvious parodies and even the shadier knock-offs" interacted with "the legions of algorithmic content producers" until it became "completely impossible to know what is going on".[5] On&#;November 17, Internet commentator Philip DeFranco posted a video addressing "the insane YouTube Kids problem".[23]

The New York Times found that one of the channels featuring counterfeit cartoons, Super Zeus TV, was linked to a website called SuperKidsShop.com, registered in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. A man working for SuperKidsShop.com confirmed that his partners were responsible for the videos, on which "a team of about people" were producing. Subsequent requests for an interview went unanswered.[4]

On November 9, members of the satirical sound collage group Negativland presented an episode of their weekly radio show Over the Edge dedicated to Elsagate. "Modern Animal Kids"[24] "threads Elsagate through a remix of three 90's episodes of Over the Edge which focused on media for children, all broadcast in the final years before Teletubbies pioneered marketing to the 6- to month-old demographic".[25]

On November 22, BuzzFeed News published an article about unsettling videos that depict children in disturbing and abusive situations. The information on the article came with the assistance of journalist and human rights activist Matan Uziel, whose investigation and report to the FBI on that matter were sent on&#;September 22, informing its leadership about "tens of thousands of videos available on YouTube that we know are crafted to serve as eye candy for perverted, creepy adults, online predators to indulge in their child fantasies".[26]

On&#;November 23, French-Canadian outlet Tabloïd released a video investigation about Toy Monster, a channel linked to Webs and Tiaras. They confronted the videos' creators – based out of the south shore of Quebec City – who refused to be interviewed. One of the actors featured in the videos anonymously stated that he was contractually obligated to refrain from commenting. The investigation revealed that identical content was being posted on numerous channels apparently operated by the same people.[27]

On November 28, Forbes presented Elsagate as an example of the "dark underbelly of the digital age". The article's author commented that the "gargantuan scale" of the problem seemed to indicate that children's content on YouTube had become "a monster beyond our control" and that "it's terrifying to imagine how many toddlers have been affected" by Elsagate, "in ways beyond our comprehension".[28]

Effect on children[edit]

Several parents, teenagers, or peers posting on the /r/ElsaGate subreddit expressed fears that the videos were traumatizing to children and may desensitize or normalize inappropriate content.[1]

The New York Times quoted pediatrics professor Michael Rich, who stated that these videos were potentially harmful to children who could find them even more upsetting, as "characters they thought they knew and trusted" were shown behaving in an improper or violent manner.[4]

Response from YouTube[edit]

In August , YouTube announced its new guidelines on content and monetization. In an ongoing series of efforts to demonetize controversial and offensive videos, it was announced that creators would no longer be able to monetize videos that "made inappropriate use of family friendly characters". In November of the same year, it announced that it would implement "a new policy that age restricts this content in the YouTube main app when flagged".[29]

The controversy extended to channels that featured not necessarily children's characters but actual children, who sometimes performed inappropriate or dangerous activities under the guidance of adults. As part of a broader action, YouTube terminated the channel Toy Freaks, which featured a father (Greg Chism) and his two daughters in potentially abusive situations.[30][31][32] Chism was subsequently investigated by child-protection officials in Illinois and Missouri for alleged child abuse.[17][33][34] In December , authorities announced that Chism would not face criminal charges.[35] Before its removal, the channel had over million subscribers.[30][31][32]

It was also revealed in the media that many videos featuring minors – frequently uploaded by the children themselves and showing innocent content – had attracted comments from pedophiles and other groups. Some of these videos were monetized. As a result of the controversy, several major advertisers froze spending on YouTube, forcing YouTube to ban children from their site, citing legal obligations.[28][36][37]

On November 22, , YouTube announced that it had deleted over 50 channels and thousands of videos that did not fit the new guidelines.[38] On November 27, the company said in a statement to BuzzFeed News that it had "terminated more than accounts and removed over , videos", "turned off comments on more than , videos targeted by child predators" and "removed ads from nearly 2 million videos and over 50, channels masquerading as family-friendly content".[39]Forbes contributor Dani Di Placido wrote that many problematic videos could still be seen on the platform, and that "the sheer volume of videos hastily deleted from the site prove that YouTube's algorithms were utterly ineffective at protecting young children".[28]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcMujezinovic, Damir (Nov 13, ). "YouTube promises crackdown on disturbing and sexually violent gore videos targeted at children". Inquisitr. Archived from the original on
  2. ^ abcBen Popper, Adults dressed as superheroes is YouTube’s new, strange, and massively popular genreArchived at the Wayback Machine, The Verge, 4 February
  3. ^"Does 'Elsagate' prove YouTube is too big to control?". The Week. 25 November Archived from the original on 1 December Retrieved 21 November
  4. ^ abcdefSapna Maheshwari, On YouTube Kids, Startling Videos Slip Past FiltersArchived at the Wayback Machine, The New York Times, 4 November
  5. ^ abJames Bridle, Something is wrong on the internetArchived at the Wayback Machine, Medium, 6 November
  6. ^Johanna Wright, 5 ways we’re toughening our approach to protect families on YouTube and YouTube KidsArchived at the Wayback Machine, Official YouTube Blog, 22 November
  7. ^"The Elsagate timeline". Reddit.
  8. ^"Crude parodies of kids' movies can't be stopped". Korea JoongAng Daily. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  9. ^ abYouTube's latest hit: neon superheroes, giant ducks and plenty of lycraArchived at the Wayback Machine, The Guardian, 29 June
  10. ^Nam, Dinh (18 January ). "Vietnamese parents shocked over adult content in YouTube videos for children". VnExpress International. Archived from the original on 1 December Retrieved November 24,
  11. ^Vietnam man fined for suggestive YouTube parody channelArchived at the Wayback Machine, Tuoi Tre News, 19 January
  12. ^Rachel Deal, The Ballad Of Elsa And SpidermanArchived at the Wayback Machine, TheAwl.com, 23 February
  13. ^"The disturbing YouTube videos that are tricking children". BBC News. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  14. ^Fake toons: Kids falling prey to adult parodies of popular children's showsArchived at the Wayback Machine, CTV News, 28 March
  15. ^'ElsaGate' hashtag calling attention to disturbing YouTube contentArchived at the Wayback Machine, WGN9, 26 July
  16. ^Elsagate: The disturbing YouTube trend that might be terrifying your childrenArchived at the Wayback Machine, Newshub, 24 November
  17. ^ ab"YouTuber with ties to St. Louis allegedly under investigation for questionable videos". KSDK. 1 December Retrieved 3 December
  18. ^Koerber, Brian (11 November ). "YouTube bans the creepy and weird kid channel 'Toy Freaks'". Mashable. Archived from the original on 19 January Retrieved 25 January
  19. ^"Chinese video platforms urged to delete violent 'Elsagate' content". Global Times. Archived from the original on 22 January Retrieved 22 January
  20. ^"公安部:儿童邪典片流入中国 各大视频网站全面清除" (in Chinese). 封面新闻. Archived from the original on 22 January Retrieved 22 January
  21. ^Schroeder, Audra (6 July ). "B.o.B. discovers the weird world of pregnant Elsa videos". The Daily Dot. Archived from the original on 11 October Retrieved 25 November
  22. ^Rogan, Joe (18 November ). "Tweet". Twitter. Archived from the original on 27 September Retrieved 25 November
  23. ^Why We Need To Talk About The Insane YouTube Kids ProblemArchived at the Wayback Machine, 17 November
  24. ^Episode downloadable at negativland.com's OTE filesArchived at the Wayback Machine.
  25. ^Negativland, "Six Hours of Content Together Through LifeArchived at the Wayback Machine". Facebook post dated 1&#;December
  26. ^Warzel, Charlie (22 November ). "YouTube Is Addressing Its Massive Child Exploitation Problem". BuzzFeed. Archived from the original on 22 November Retrieved 22 November
  27. ^Derrière le masque de Spiderman(in French), Tabloid, 23 November
  28. ^ abcDani Di Placido, YouTube's "Elsagate" Illuminates The Unintended Horrors Of The Digital AgeArchived at the Wayback Machine, Forbes, 28 November
  29. ^Popper, Ben (9 November ). "YouTube says it will crack down on bizarre videos targeting children". The Verge. Archived from the original on
  30. ^ abTodd Spangler, YouTube Terminates Toy Freaks Channel Amid Broader Crackdown on Disturbing Kids’ ContentArchived at the Wayback Machine, Variety, 17 November
  31. ^ abSarah Templeton, Disturbing 'ElsaGate', 'Toy Freaks' videos removed from YouTube after abuse allegationsArchived at the Wayback Machine, Newshub, 22 November
  32. ^ abCharlie Warzel, YouTube Is Addressing Its Massive Child Exploitation ProblemArchived at the Wayback Machine, BuzzFeed, 22 November
  33. ^Gibbons, Katie (30 November ). "Toy Freaks YouTube video father Greg Chism faces abuse inquiry". The Times. Archived from the original on 3 December Retrieved 3 December
  34. ^Smidt, Remy (30 November ). "Authorities Say YouTube's Toy Freaks Dad Is Under Investigation — But They Won't Say Who's In Charge". BuzzFeed News. Archived from the original on 3 December Retrieved 3 December
  35. ^Gutelle, Sam (). "After Investigation, Father Behind Terminated YouTube Channel Toy Freaks Won't Face Criminal Charges". Tubefilter. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  36. ^Todd Spangler, YouTube Faces Advertiser Boycott Over Videos With Kids That Attracted Sexual PredatorsArchived at the Wayback Machine, Variety, 25 November
  37. ^Mostrous, Alexi; Bridge, Mark; Gibbons, Katie (24 November ). "YouTube adverts fund paedophile habits". The Times. Archived from the original on 26 November Retrieved 28 November
  38. ^YouTube to crack down on videos showing child endangermentArchived at the Wayback Machine, ABC News, 22 November
  39. ^YouTube Has Deleted Hundreds Of Thousands Of Disturbing Kids' VideosArchived at the Wayback Machine, BuzzFeed, 28 November

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elsagate
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    Lieutenant Mattias loyally protected Arendelle against their enemy, the Northuldra. But, he became trapped in the enchanted forest.

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Movie videos elsa

The story is based on real events. Due to a number of circumstances, I was forced to make certain adjustments (change the scene and some minor details), so this work was not included in the series of stories. "Real Stories", where the narration goes without fiction. Hero names have been changed. The events that took place are described in detail in the story without cuts, but in this composition of the characters they were only one-off.

FROZEN All Movie Clips (2013)

To be honest, I thought so, and my stay in the sanatorium will go through treatment, cards, wine. But no, on some day, three obviously not pensioners appeared in the dining room among the pensioners, all those who were younger and livelier. Immediately trampled and rejoiced.

It so happened that I was probably the healthiest and most travelable, perhaps, I will add once again to the sea. In winter pensioners and disabled people, and here I am with my neck hurting in general, compared to others who were in the sanatorium, I am generally a simulator.

Now discussing:

You bite your lip and close your eyes a little. Yes. Yes. Yes. I work out your ass carefully.



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