While the "gay propaganda" tag might be overstating it, I'm going to have to go with dovahkiyn in saying there's something there. OK, to be perfectly fair: when I say "I" am going with this I mean "I listened to DW."
Her view (and some good practice from her English major) is that if ti wasn't written specifically with a gay "coming out" theme, it's at least useful for one anyway - after all, the meaning of a work is ultimately left up to the audience. If someone can see the movie (or more importantly, hear the songs) and it can help them decide that they're free to be who they are, that they can put the closeted past behind them, the all for the better.
Yeah, I can see that. And if you read that "well-behaved Mormon woman" blog (what self-respecting woman calls herself that anyway?), that's just the attitude she's complaining about. People watching this move might just decide that they're not just miserable sinners after all! Oh noes!
While I don't think Disney really meant the plot to be pro-gay (except that one flash of the sauna scene), I do think there was a generally "subversive" liberal theme. This isn't surprising, following on the heels of Tangled which had a similar self-actualization anti-authority bent.
Well-behaved Mormon Woman:
The fact is, that not one of us would allow a person, contrary to our values, to come into our homes and teach our family many of the principles advocated in the movie Frozen - such as rebellion/disobedience - as good.
The fact is? I guess that depends on who "us" is, sister. The fact is, I have worried that my children would learn the church's doctrine of "obedience über alles" and not understand that they are the captains of their souls. Thankfully, I don't worry about that as much as I used to. Authority for authority's sake is one of society's most pernicious evils, and a little rebellion is often necessary and good.
Shame is at the core of Elsa's feelings about her magical powers: same-sex attraction.
Again, I think she's reasing something in the specifics that isn't written. But if it was, she'd be right: she and the church have a pro-shame agenda, and see it is a proper and useful tool for control. Shame is one of the church's worst evils, one of its strongest tools for controlling the masses. And the masses don't need to be gay - the church will helpfully provide you plenty throughout your life to be ashamed of.
The message of "Let it Go" is specifically intended to rebel against moral absolutes, which have governed society for centuries, now being viewed by a progressive agenda as antiquated.
This is not an innocent song, with a catchy tune. It is rebellious. It mocks moral absolutes. It is careless. It is unaccountable. It is anti-obedience. It is regardless. It is selfish. And if you still disagree, then by all means, feel free to show me how I've misinterpreted the lyrics.
All true. What can I say? The woman is just plain right.