Frozen II Made Me Physically Ill
If you don’t know what the word ‘Satanism’ means, you might find it bizarre that this song from Disney’s “Frozen II” makes me feel sick. The only way Disney could any more open about the Satanic messaging in this film would be if there were a scene where Elsa has her portrait taken while posing like Alistair Crowley.
I'm dying to meet you
It's your turn
Are you the one I've been looking for
All of my life?
I'm ready to learn
I've never felt so certain
All my life I've been torn
But I'm here for a reason
Could it be the reason I was born?
I have always been so different
Normal rules did not apply
Is this the day?
Are you the way
I finally find out why?
[Chorus 2: Elsa]
I'm no longer trembling
Here I am
I've come so far
You are the answer I've waited for
All of my life
Oh, show yourself
Let me see who you are
Step into the power
Into something new
You are the one you've been waiting for
All of my life (All of your life)
Oh, show yourself
In Frozen II, Elsa sets out on a journey of spiritual discovery and eventually finds what she’s looking for… within herself. She is the spirit that’s been calling to her. This is literally Satanism: glorification of the self and the rejection of external authority. It’s that simple, and that diabolical. It's not hidden. If you don't recognize this theme as Satanism, then you are not informed.
Satanism does not mean openly embracing evil. It means embracing the self.
Unlike what might happen in a horror movie or on the X-Files, in real life Satanism does not necessarily involve someone dressing up in a goat costume and dancing naked around a bonfire. It does not necessarily involve occult practices or magic.
Let’s look at two examples of how Satanism has been expressed throughout history.
The first formulation of Satanism is in the Book of Genesis itself. The serpent says to Eve, “Ye shall be as gods, knowing good and evil.” What the devil is saying here is that Eve and her husband will be authorities unto themselves. They will not be beholden to whatever God tells them is right or wrong. All the devil wants is for them to be “free”. The serpent is not even asking for their worship. He’s just holding himself up as a role model: “Reject external authority like me and be free!”
The second formulation of Satanism comes from Alistair Crowley, the famous Satanist, who said “Do as thou wilt is the full extent of the law”. Once again, he is holding up the self as the highest authority. No one else’s opinion is necessary. Anyone else’ input is a hindrance and constriction.
Finding Satanism in a Disney movie like Frozen II is not a stretch like how obsessed people find demonic symbols in the logos of energy drinks.
This situation with finding Satanism in a Disney film is similar to how some people started claiming that the show “Good Omens” contained Satanic themes and were mocked by others who thought the show was just harmless irreverent fun---despite the fact that the show’s premise is practically the definition of Satanism: an angel and a demon team up and reject the good vs evil dichotomy they’re supposed to embody. With an apocalyptic war imminent, they reject both Heaven and Hell and make their own way, guided by a 'higher law' and their own feelings.