I really just wanted to whip out embarrasing outfits nvmnd me
Insert teenage-/modern-/shonen-/whicheverAU here ssigh
NOTE: Because of many people’s similar reaction to my previous post, I feel the need to clarify that this series isn’t intended to have a Hans-apologist kind of vibe. My purpose here is not to excuse his behaviour in the film or to get people to pity him. I just wanted to add a little bit of ‘depth’ where it was suggested there were stories behind his actions. I’m basically trying to figure out a possible background and progression that could explain why and how he was shaped into a villain, if we accept some villains are made rather than born. But I get some people want this character to be evil for the sake of being evil, and that is completely fine! So please don’t get too upset over these, keep in mind this is just my take on a hypothetic past, loosely based on hints from the movie and what Frozen directors have revealed so far.
Hans, the movie concepts based on this amazing edit of Wanderer above the Sea of Fog
Just wanted to get back into the swing of things and practice (…after a rather long break due to technical difficulties) before jumping on the RotG bandwagon again
References/Inspiration from Lisa Keene’s stunning work, Minkyu Lee’s Wicked, Beth Turnsek, David Kawena and credits to the bunch of tumblr users who came up with sad headcanons and analyses
some illustrations I did for a school organization :D
By Hannah Krieger
You can’t argue with the Toots.
Unexpectedly reblogging this without warning because Bendytoots’ haunting visage should always linger in the shadowed corners of your tortured mind.
Frozen - Costume Design (x)
“ The costumes in this film kind of have a life of their own. Whenever possible, they tell a visual story that supports the narrative. The cut, color and detail work on every piece of clothing is designed the way it is for a reason. Anna begins with a bright yellow palette, and she stays in the warm greens throughout the entire time she is growing up. When you meet her as an adult for the first time, she is back in that yellow - the same tenacious girl you met as a five year old.
Elsa, on the other hand, changes rather drastically. You meet her in her pale blue nightgown, and her palette gradually gets deeper and darker as she grows up and closes herself off from the world. Her sleeves get longer and she puts on gloves so that her skin is no longer exposed at all. Even her hairstyles evolve to be more tight and binding.”
I recommend clicking through to the original link to read about the design process, very nice insight.
Charlotte Charles from Pushing Daisies!