Moana and frozen same song

Moana and frozen same song DEFAULT

How Far I'll Go is a Let it Go Re-write.

It's obvious that before Moana came to theaters, it's song "How Far I'll Go" had swept the media, much like Frozen's Let it Go. But there are more similarities to these songs once you take a closer look.

Wether you like Let it Go or not (and frankly both sides of the like/dislike over exaggerate on their love/hate) there's no denting these two songs are not that different. Lets review the lyrics.

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:ocean: How Far I'll Go: :ocean:

I've been standing at the edge of the water long as I can remember, never really knowing why.

I wish I could be the perfect daughter, but I come back to the water no matter how hard I try.

:snowflake: Let it Go: :snowflake:

The snow glows white on the mountain tonight, not a footprint to be seen. A kingdom of isolation and it looks like I'm the queen.

The wind is howling like the swirling storm inside; couldn't keep it in, heaven knows I tried.

Here we see that both women have had troubles with their past with reaching expectations of their people. Even though they both put forth a lot of effort, it seems to have not work. Both had no choice in the matter, despite what they wanted.

:ocean: How Far I'll Go: :ocean:

Every turn I take, every trail I track, every path I make, every road leads back to the place I know where I cannot go but I long to be.

:snowflake: Let it Go: :snowflake:

Don't let them in don't let them see, be the good girl you always had to be. Conceal, don't feel don't let them know; well now they know!

Here they both sing on how they have tried to do what was expected of them. Their struggles that were basically done in vain and what they desire gets a hold of them. This is also the turning point where they decide on giving in to their want.

:ocean: How Far I'll Go: :ocean:

See line where the sky meets the sea, it calls me. And no one knows how far it goes.

If the wind in my sail on the sea stays behind me, one day I'll know

If I go there's just no telling how far I'll go

:snowflake: Let it Go: :snowflake:

Let it go, let it go! Can't hold it back anymore! Let it go! Let it go! Turn away and slam the door!

I don't care what they're going to say. Let the storm rage on! The cold never bothered me anyway.

Now they both sing about being free and how amazing it will be. Both songs have to do with the word "Go". Their streak of independence shows.

:ocean: How Far I'll Go: :ocean:

I know everybody on this island seems to happy on this island, everything is by design. I know everybody on this island has a role on this island, so maybe I could roll with mine.

:snowflake: Let it Go: :snowflake:

It's funny how some distance, makes everything seems small. And the fears that once control me, can't get to me at all.

Now both are reflecting on what they left (or are going to leave) behind. While it's a bit different situation for each of them, it's still the same subject.

:ocean: How Far I'll Go: :ocean:

I can lead with pride, I can make us strong, I'll be satisfied if I play along

But the voice inside sings a different song, what is wrong with me?

:snowflake: Let it Go: :snowflake:

It's time to see what I can do, to test the limits and break through!

No right, no wrong, no rules for me! I'm free!

Here both discuss on their abilities. The only difference is Moana is ready to take responsibility as a leader while Elsa is, well, literally letting it go.

:ocean: How Far I'll Go: :ocean:

See the light as it shines on the sea it's blinding. But no one knows, how deep it goes

And it seems like it's calling out to me, so come find me

And let me know, what's beyond that line, will I cross that line?

:snowflake: Let it Go: :snowflake:

Let it go! Let it go! I'm one with the wind and sky! Let it go! Let it go! You'll never see me cry!

Here I stand, and here I'll stay! Let the storm rage on...

Now we see they have completely made up their mind about what they want to do. Moana is to get away from her island and Elsa is to stay away from her kingdom. Neither show any desire to stay or go back.

:ocean: How Far I'll Go: :ocean:

See the line where the sky meets the sea it calls me. And no one knows, how far it goes

If the wind in my sail on the sea stays behind me

One day I'll know, how far I'll go

:snowflake: Let it Go :snowflake:

My power flurries through the air and to the ground. My soul is spiraling in frozen fractals all around. And one thought crystallizes like an icy blast

I'm never going back, the past is in the past! Let it go, let it go

And I'll rise like the break of dawn. Let it go, let it go! That perfect girl is gone

Here I stand In the light of day

Let the storm rage on

The cold never bothered me anyway

Yeah, Elsa's is longer but this is another part where now they give in all the way. Moana is boarding her boat to sail away while Elsa is making her ice palace to live in where she'll stay away. They're taking actions and are very enthusiastic about their choices. Again they make it clear they have no thoughts about returning.

Anyway, those are my thoughts. Comment below on your own thoughts! And remember, this isn't to bash one song over the other. This is just a analyst.

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Moana Soundtrack Vs Frozen Soundtrack: Which Disney Movie Has Better Songs And Lyrics

While Disney animation has had more than its share of hits over the years, there's been nothing quite like Frozen. It's the highest-grossing animated movie around the world the studio has ever had. While a great deal of that success comes from the film's story, which subverts many of Disney's own tropes, you can't overlook the importance of the music in Frozen either.

The soundtrack to Frozen became the first soundtrack album to accumulate one million downloads. It's incredibly successful, but is it actually the best Disney soundtrack?

A couple of years after Frozen, Disney's next "princess" would debut on the big screen in Moana. While Moana would not set the records that Frozen did, it still became an incredibly popular film, in large part because of its music. Let's take a look at the soundtracks and see which one truly is the best.

Frozen Soundtrack

Let It Go: You can't talk about Frozenwithout discussing "Let it Go." The song is far and away the biggest hit in either movie from a popularity standpoint. There's a reason for that: it's really, really good. Elsa sings the song after leaving home as she decides that she's going to embrace her magic rather than hide it. It's an anthem and it's an inspiring song as any song of this ilk should be.

Do You Want To Build A Snowman?: One of the earliest songs heard in Frozen, "Do You Want to Build a Snowman" is the song the movie uses to jump us forward in time. After Elsa has been sequestered away, Anna sings it as she tries to reconnect with her sister. It's an interesting song because what starts out as the fun and lighthearted romp from a child transforms over the course of the song into an absolutely melancholy tune sung be a young woman. The question, "do you want to build a snowman?" starts out as a joyous invitation and becomes a tearful plea.

For The First Time In Forever: Every great animated Disney movie, and most musicals in general, have what's called the "I Want" song. The song in which the protagonist sings about their dreams which will drive the plot of the story. In Frozen, that song is "For the First Time in Forever." It's mostly sung by Anna as she revels in the excitement of seeing the castle gates opened for the first time in years. However, it also shows us what Elsa wants, which is for all this to just end, showing how the sisters will conflict later in the story.

Love Is An Open Door: Sung by Anna and her new beau Hans, "Love is Open Door" is one of the more interesting pieces of music in Frozen because it fulfills two roles that we normally see songs have in Disney movies. First, it's the love song, as the pair sing about how they're falling in love with each other. However, it's also the villain song. Disney villains almost always get great songs to sing and if you pay attention to the lyrics, you realize that what Hans is really saying is that Anna's love is an opportunity that he can take advantage of.

In Summer: Whether you like or loath "In Summer" is going to depend entirely on how you feel about Olaf the Snowman as a character. Olaf's childlike innocence might not work for everybody, but for those who would like to give Olaf a warm hug, the song is great. The boundless enthusiasm Olaf has for something he knows nothing about, the heat of summer, is hilarious and the tune has the wittiest lyrics of any song on the Frozen soundtrack.

Fixer Upper: The final song to appear in Frozen is sung by the side characters the trolls. It sort of works like a secondary love song, though it's played exclusively for laughs rather than to build romance in any meaningful way. It's a cute tune with some funny lines, but it's probably not anybody's favorite song.

Frozen Heart: The first song in Frozen is an underrated tune because it's the one that actually sets the tone for the entire movie. "Frozen Heart" opens the entire movie as a group of men sing while they work harvesting ice. The booming male voices off set the female voices that dominate the rest of the film. And the song's repeated title line "beware the frozen heart" hints at the larger conflicts that will come later in the movie.

For The First Time In Forever (Reprise): The reprise of "For the First Time in Forever" is the moment when Anna realizes that her sister truly needs her help. Elsa only wants Anna to go away, continuing to believe that's the only way to keep her safe. It's a brief interlude but an interesting juxtaposition on the previous version of the song.

Reindeer(s) Are Better Than People: It's brief and its silly, but it's also fun. Frozen doesn't have talking animals the way many Disney movies do, so when it comes to Sven, Kristoff speaks for him. Kristoff performs the song as entertainment for himself and his reindeer while they find a place to sleep for the night.

Moana Soundtrack

How Far I'll Go: "How Far I'll Go" is Moana's "I want" song. It's all about the call the young Moana feels pulling toward the ocean. What makes this song a bit more unique in Disney history is that Moana is more torn than the usual Disney heroine. She knows she has responsibilities at home and she wants to live up to those responsibilities. She doesn't want to leave her life behind, she wants both, and she's not sure how to make that happen. She almost wishes she didn't feel the need to voyage, but she just can't help it.

You're Welcome: Who would ever guess that one of the catchiest Disney songs in recent memory would come from The Rock? And yet, Maui's one solo tune in Moana, "You're Welcome" is the biggest ear worm on the Moana soundtrack. It's got a great tune and punchy lyrics, and isn't short on ego, so of course it works for The Rock.

Shiny:Moana doesn't have a traditional villain that our heroes battle and defeat at the end of the story, so the closest thing to a villain song comes from the giant crab Tamatoa voiced by Flight of the Conchord's Jemaine Clement. It's the biggest musical number in the film and Clement owns the performance, going full glam rock with it.

Where You Are: "Where You Are" is the Moana song that gives you all the backstory you need to understand the story. In just a few minutes you have a complete understanding of Moana's life on the island. We learn what is expected of her, and begin to see that she's conflicted about it. It's got a great melody, too. Similar to one of Frozen's songs, it take us through multiple time periods, and emotions, from the beginning to the end.

We Know the Way: Sung by the great Opetaia Foa'i and Lin-Manuel Miranda, who co-wrote much of the Moana soundtrack, the song comes in two parts. One part is a combination of Samoan and Tokelauan, and the other half is written in English. It's a great piece that uses native languages of the South Pacific in order to properly set the story. It's a wide, sweeping, and open song that feels like you're traveling the wide open ocean.

How Far I'll Go (Reprise): While the original rendition of the song is girl conflicted about what the right choice is, the reprise to "How Far I'll Go" is a woman who has made her choice. She's both excited to be setting off on her journey and determined due to its nature. There's no turning back from this moment and you can feel it in the way Moana sings.

I Am Moana (Song of the Ancestors): At her darkest point, Moana is visited by the spirit of her grandmother. Finally, Moana's torn soul -- that wants to help her and also travel the sea -- finds peace by realizing that she can do both. She understands who she is now, and she chooses to continue her journey. It's an incredible song that will stir something inside you every time you hear it.

We Know the Way (Finale):Moana's finale piece is a return to the voice of Lin-Manuel Miranda in a triumphant finale song that seems Moana and her family traveling the oceans looking for new islands to settle. Moana's people have entered a new era in their lives and Moana is the reason.

An Innocent Warrior: "An Innocent Warrior" probably isn't a song you're going to sing in the car unless you're fluent in several polynesian languages, but the fact that you don't know the words doesn't make the song any less beautiful. Played as Moana has her first encounter with the ocean as a living entity, we see the baby Moana having fun playing with the water, but while she is playing the lyrics of the song tell us about the journey that stands in front of the girl and how important it will be.

Logo Te Pate: Another song you can't sing along to unless you speak Tokelauan, "Logo Te Pate" is the montage song that plays over a collection of scenes that shows Maui training Moana to become a wayfinder. It's an upbeat number and the lyrics, even if you don't understand them, give you a feeling of excitement. We know things are looking better for our heroes.

Know Who You Are: All of Moana is about the title character finding out who she is. In the end, success in her quest comes from helping somebody else find themselves. Te Fiti, whose heart Moana needs to restore, is also the monster who has been blocking Moana's path. The young girl finally realizes this and we get a soulful song that's liable to bring a tear to your eye.

Tulou Tagaloa: The first song of Moana is only played over the opening Disney logos, and isn't technically part of the movie, but it is part of the soundtrack, and it's a lovely (albeit brief) tune. Translated from Samoan, the lyrics are about welcoming you so that you may witness and understand how beautiful this world is, make this song the perfect way to start the story of Moana.

Which One Is Better?

This certainly is a tough call. With Frozen you have one of the most iconic songs that Disney has ever produced in "Let it Go" and if we were judging based on which soundtrack at the best single song, that would determine our winner.

However, when taken as a complete soundtrack, the edge has to go to Moana over Frozen. Everything on the Frozen soundtrack feels like something that would belong at home on the Broadway stage, and of course, Frozen is now a successful Broadway show as well as a movie, and while that's not a bad thing by itself, Moana's soundtrack just has more variety.

In addition, the fact that the lyrics to many of Moana's songs include actual Polynesian lyrics, gives the songs a better sense of place. No matter when or how you hear the soundtrack to Moana, you feel like you've been transported back to the movie when you hear somebody sing in Tokelauan.

Both Frozen Moana have soundtracks that will undoubtedly stand the test of time. But in my opinion, Moana's is ever-so-slightly better.

This poll is no longer available.

CinemaBlend’s resident theme park junkie and amateur Disney historian. Armchair Imagineer. Epcot Stan. Future Club 33 Member.

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Embrace 'How Far I'll Go,' the 'Let It Go' of Moana

I saw Moana over the weekend. It’s a thoroughly entertaining, quality kids movie with minimal pee jokes, though it did not move me likeeitherInside Out or Zootopia. That’s probably because—as was expressed on many platforms when the film was first announced—it sits in the canon of always much-discussed Disney Princess movies, which are generally plagued with the trappings of their genre. In this regard, the most important thing about Moana, for all its faults, is that even animated it’s very nice to see a confident girl of color having an adventure. Also, it works as a beautifully animated allegory about climate change.

All this is to say that regardless of the lessons Disney films may or may not send new generations, they are a particular kind of commodity, with octopus arms that spread far past the singular entity. A key part of their machine is the music, and in Moana, many of the songs are performed by lead actress Auli’i Cravalho, most notably, the Lin-Manuel Miranda-penned single “How Far I’ll Go,” which—given how successfulMoana has been in just the week it’s been in theaters—is set to be the breakout hit of the movie. You realize immediately that it has all the hallmarks of “Let It Go,” the inescapable track from Modern Disney Princess movie Frozen: the swelling sound, the fact that both were written by songwriters with musical theater backgrounds, the empowering lyrics (“One day I’ll knowww, how far I’ll gooo.”)

Like “Let It Go,” “How Far I’ll Go” has been released as a single, though its predecessor had a bit of a leg up on the charts, since it was sung by Idina Menzel, not an unknown. Both songs also got pop versions released—“How Far I’ll Go” was recorded by Alessia Cara, while Demi Lovato recorded “Let It Go.”

Menzel’s “Let It Go” became one of the top singles of 2015, and while Moana was just released, Cravalho’s “How Far I’ll Go” has already made it to #6 on the iTunes charts (Cara’s has not had as much success). This is all to say that while it seems unlikely that “How Far I’ll Go” will reach the ubiquity of “Let It Go”—will anything, ever?—if the children in your life still can’t let it go, and they haven’t yet been turned onto this song, well, here it is.


Auli'i Cravalho - How Far I'll Go (from Moana/Official Video)

Disney Fans: Here's the Weird Connection Between ‘Moana' and ‘Frozen' that You Probably Missed

No one knows how far we'll uncover the deep secrets of Disney movies, that is.

If you're anything like us, you've sung "Let It Go" in the shower more than a few times, decided whether you're an Anna or an Elsa and made your BFF watch Moana with you (while you belted out all the songs by heart, of course). And one theory we came across made us do a double-take, mainly because we totally missed it. 

According to Reddit user Petertwnsnd, there are actually at least two connections to the kingdom of Arendelle and tale of Frozen *woven* into Moana (literally)...but they're hard to spot. See, one of the tapestries in Moana actually contains an embroidered image of the snow monster that guards Elsa's castle. Marshmallow, the giant snowman who chases Elsa, Kristoff, Olaf and Sven back down the mountain can be clearly scene in the tapestry in Polynesia...WTF?! This must mean that Frozen's story is a legend in the world of Moana, and that the Motunui people worship/fear/both. 

snow monster frozen


And then, when demigod Maui is trying to get his powers back with his hook and transform into an eagle, he accidentally morphs into a reindeer that looks awfully similar to Sven, the lovable reindeer sidekick to Kristoff from Frozen.

sven crab frozen moana



And frozen same song moana

Into the Unknown (Disney song)

2019 song by Idina Menzel with the Norwegian singer Aurora

"Into the Unknown" is a song recorded by American actress and singer-songwriter Idina Menzel and Norwegian singer-songwriter Aurora from the 2019 Disney film Frozen II, with music and lyrics composed by Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez. The song received Academy Award, Critics' Choice Movie Award, Golden Globe Award and Satellite Award nominations for Best Original Song, but lost each award to "(I'm Gonna) Love Me Again" from Rocketman.


Anderson-Lopez and Lopez, who wrote the songs for the 2013 animated film Frozen, reprised their roles for the sequel Frozen II. They also helped develop the story alongside Chris Buck, Jennifer Lee, and Marc E. Smith. Once a foundation for the story emerged, Anderson-Lopez and Lopez marked out points where songs would be used to move the story forward. The pair needed a song for a major moment for Elsa. Initially, the pair wrote a song called "I Seek the Truth" for the moment. At this point, the concept of Elsa hearing and following a mysterious voice had not been conceived yet. When this plot point was developed, the pair went back to the scene and wrote "Into the Unknown".[1]

Menzel first sang the song in her dressing room backstage at an off-Broadway play, with Anderson-Lopez and Lopez bringing in a keyboard to provide the music.[2]


”It's an anthem that kids, and adults, can really relate to - that sense of, you're being called to go do something, but you don't know what it is or where it's going to lead you ... It sort of says, ‘Follow your calling.'”[3]

— Clark Spencer, president of Disney Animation Studios, Los Angeles Times

The song is Elsa's "flagship number", and prominently features a siren call that serves as the film's musical motif that Christophe Beck weaves throughout the film score.[2] The call is derived from the Latin sequence Dies irae, but is delivered in a manner inspired by the Scandinavian music form kulning.[4]

Within the narrative of the film, the song details Elsa's inner conflict over deciding whether or not to leave Arendelle and track down the source of a mysterious voice she keeps hearing.

International versions[edit]

On its theater release, the movie numbered 48 dubbings worldwide, to which an Indonesian and Malay version was added the following year, with the song Into the Unknown counting 47 versions overall: Charlotte Hervieux's recording of the song was used in both French versions released in Europe and Canada, although the rest of the dubbings were independent. Among the dubbings released, a version in Tamil, Telugu and Northern Sami was recorded for the sequel, even though the first movie has never been dubbed into these languages.[5] As it happened in Moana with a Tahitian,[6]Māori[7] and Hawaiian version,[8] the Sami version was an exceptional dubbing made specifically for the movie, given the inspiration it took from Sami culture.[9][10]

As was done for Frozen, Dutch musical actress Willemijn Verkaik sang both for the Dutch and German-language version, while Spanish singer Gisela performed both the Catalan and European Spanish version.[5]

On December 13, a multi-language video of the song featuring 29 of the 47 existing versions was published on Disney's Vevo channel.[11] On February 9, 2020, Menzel and Aurora performed the song during the 92nd Academy Awards together with nine of the song's international singers singing in nine different languages: Maria Lucia Heiberg Rosenberg in Danish, Willemijn Verkaik in German, Takako Matsu in Japanese, Carmen Sarahí in Latin American Spanish, Lisa Stokke in Norwegian, Kasia Łaska in Polish, Anna Buturlina in Russian, Gisela in European Spanish and Gam Wichayanee in Thai.[12]

  Highlighted versions were released later than 2019


Critical reception[edit]

The song was presented to the public as the "Let It Go" of Frozen II.[2]Slate argues that the song was "engineered to deliver the same euphoria of internal struggle followed by cathartic release."[13]The Daily Telegraph suggested that it had the same catchy qualities as its predecessor but that time would tell if younger fans of the film would accept it as a hit.[14]



Weekly charts[edit]



Credits adapted from Tidal.[34]

  • Earl Ghaffari - editing
  • David Boucher - mixing, recording engineer
  • Andrew Page - music production
  • Tom Hardisty - recording
  • Kevin Harp - recording engineer
  • Dave Metzger - recording arranger
  • Joey Raia - recording engineer
  • Gabe Guy - assistant recording engineer
  • Nathan Eaton - assistant recording engineer
  • Zach Hancock - assistant recording engineer
  • Paul McGrath - assistant recording engineer
  • Jack Mills - assistant recording engineer
  • Juan Pena - assistant recording engineer
  • John Prestage - assistant recording engineer
  • Adam Schoeller - assistant recording engineer
  • Morgan Stratton - assistant recording engineer

Panic! at the Disco version[edit]

Most dubbings played the English version, performed by American rock band Panic! at the Disco, over the end credits.[35] However the song numbers 12 more versions in other languages. The Japanese and Korean versions opted for two female vocalists,[36][37] while the version used for the Mandarin version made for China was sung by an ensemble.[38] The Hindi, Tamil and Telugu versions were all performed by Indian singer Nakul Abhyankar,[39][40][41] who also dubbed Kristoff in Tamil[42] and Telugu,[43] and sang Weezer's version of Lost in the Woods into all three languages.[44][45][46]


Weekly charts[edit]



Credits adapted from Tidal.[34]

  • Claudis Mittendorfer - mixing
  • Rachel White - recording arranger
  • Suzy Shinn - recording engineer
  • Steve Genewick - assistant recording engineer


  1. ^Guerrasio, Jason (November 24, 2019). "The hit 'Frozen II' song 'Into the Unknown' wasn't originally in the movie". Business Insider Australia. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  2. ^ abc"'Frozen 2': Inside Idina Menzel's unglamorous first take of 'Into the Unknown'". Los Angeles Times. November 23, 2019. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  3. ^"Forget Elsa's 'Into the Unknown.' Anna sings the best 'Frozen 2' song". Los Angeles Times. November 26, 2019.
  4. ^Cohn, Gabe (November 29, 2019). "How to Follow Up 'Frozen'? With Melancholy and a Power Ballad". The New York Times. Retrieved November 30, 2019.
  5. ^ abc"Elsa". CHARGUIGOU. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  6. ^"'Moana' to be First Disney Film Translated Into Tahitian Language". Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  7. ^"Moana in Māori hits the big screen". RNZ. September 11, 2017. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  8. ^"Disney's Moana to make World Premiere in ʻŌlelo Hawaiʻi at Ko Olina's World Oceans Day, June 10". Ko Olina. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  9. ^Milligan, Mercedes (July 19, 2019). "'Frozen 2' Will Get Sámi Language Version". Animation Magazine. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  10. ^Verstad, Anders Boine (July 19, 2019). "Frost 2 kommer på samisk". NRK (in Norwegian Bokmål). Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  11. ^ abVarious Artists - Into the Unknown (In 29 Languages) (From "Frozen 2"), retrieved December 13, 2019
  12. ^McPhee, Ryan (February 10, 2020). "Watch Idina Menzel and 9 Fellow Elsas Sing Frozen 2's 'Into the Unknown' at the Oscars". Playbill. Retrieved February 10, 2020.
  13. ^Graham, Ruth (November 5, 2019). "Frozen 2 Is Here, and It Has a Song Every Bit As Annoying As "Let It Go"". Slate Magazine. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  14. ^Vincent, Alice (September 30, 2019). "Into the Unknown: Frozen 2's attempt at Let it Go shows a new, grown-up Elsa (but is just as catchy)". The Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  15. ^"ARIA Australian Top 40 Digital Tracks"(PDF). Australian Recording Industry Association. January 13, 2020. Retrieved January 11, 2020.
  16. ^"Idina Menzel feat. Aurora – Into the Unknown" (in Dutch). Ultratip. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  17. ^"Idina Menzel Chart History (Canadian Hot 100)". Billboard. Retrieved January 7, 2020.
  18. ^"Metro Radio Chart (International) - Week: 51". Metro Broadcast Corporation. Retrieved December 21, 2019.
  19. ^"Official Irish Singles Chart Top 50". Official Charts Company. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  20. ^"Idina Menzel Chart History (Japan Hot 100)". Billboard.
  21. ^"Billboard Japan Hot Overseas" (in Japanese). Billboard Japan. January 13, 2020. Retrieved January 8, 2020.
  22. ^"Top 20 Most Streamed International & Domestic Singles In Malaysia". Recording Industry Association of Malaysia. Recording Industry Association of Malaysia. Retrieved December 15, 2019.
  23. ^ ab"NZ Hot Singles Chart". Recorded Music NZ. December 9, 2019. Retrieved December 7, 2019.
  24. ^"Official Scottish Singles Sales Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved November 30, 2019.
  25. ^ ab"RIAS International Top Charts Week 49". Recording Industry Association (Singapore). Archived from the original on December 10, 2019.
  26. ^ ab"Digital Chart – Week 49 of 2019". Gaon Music Chart (in Korean). Retrieved December 12, 2019.
  27. ^"KKBox西洋單曲週榜(2019-11-22~2019-11-28)" (in Chinese). KKBox (Taiwan). Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  28. ^"Official Singles Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved January 4, 2020.
  29. ^"Idina Menzel Chart History (Hot 100)". Billboard. Retrieved December 10, 2019.
  30. ^"Idina Menzel Chart History (Kid Digital Song Sales)". Billboard. Retrieved November 26, 2019.
  31. ^"Top 100 Songs". Rolling Stone. November 29, 2019. Retrieved December 27, 2019.
  32. ^"Canadian single certifications – Idina Menzel – Into the Unknown". Music Canada. Retrieved September 30, 2021.
  33. ^"British single certifications – Idina Menzel & Aurora – Into The Unknown". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved November 6, 2020.
  34. ^ ab"Frozen (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) / Various Artists (Credits)". Tidal. Retrieved May 5, 2020.
  35. ^Shaffer, Claire (November 22, 2019). "Panic! at the Disco Shares 'Into the Unknown' From 'Frozen 2'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
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  37. ^ abTAEYEON - Into the Unknown (From "Frozen 2"/Official Video), retrieved December 1, 2019
  38. ^ abSuper Vocal - Into the Unknown (From "Frozen 2"/Audio Only), retrieved December 1, 2019
  39. ^ abNakul Abhyankar - Nee maaya val lo (End Credit Version) (From "Frozen 2"/Audio Only), retrieved December 1, 2019
  40. ^ abNakul Abhyankar - Izhukkum Maayoll (End Credit Version) (From "Frozen 2"/Audio Only), retrieved December 1, 2019
  41. ^ abAnjaan jahaan (End Credit Version), retrieved December 1, 2019
  42. ^Nakul Abhyankar - Maan Mele Manidhan Keezhe (Ditty) (From "Frozen 2"/Audio Only), retrieved December 1, 2019
  43. ^Nakul Abhyankar - Maaye na mari naa premale (Ditty) (From "Frozen 2"/Audio Only), retrieved December 1, 2019
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Frozen and Moana Mashup: How Far I'll Go with Let it Go Instrumental

The dog was breathing heavily, she felt his breath over her shoulder. The warm belly pressed against her, now moving away, now pressing again. As he departed, a faint cool breeze filled the space between her and him, and after dreams, a hot heat. She wanted to renounce all this, withdraw into herself, but could not.

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So that the sperm of men would drain from the vagina. She rolled over on her side and fell asleep with a surprised smile on her face. In the evening, Andrei woke up from the singing of his wife in the shower stall, Oksana came out naked and, wiping herself with a towel, sang. A popular hit.

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