'Frozen' director knows you're sick of 'Let It Go'
SOFIA THE FIRST - 'Sofia the First: The Floating Palace' - Sofia and her family take to the high seas for a royal vacation in the first-ever 'Sofia the First' primetime special, 'Sofia the First: The Floating Palace,' premiering SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24 (7:00 p.m., ET/PT) on Disney Channel and THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28 (7:00 p.m., ET/PT) on the 24-hour Disney Junior channel. The undersea adventure, in which Sofia is magically transformed into a mermaid, features a special appearance by Princess Ariel from 'The Little Mermaid,' voiced by Disney Legend Jodi Benson who reprises her iconic role from the animated film. The special also introduces a new character named Oona, a young mermaid voiced by Kiernan Shipka ('Mad Men'). (Image by Disney Junior via Getty Images)
PRINCESS ARIEL, PRINCESS SOFIA
The Walt Disney Co. Snow White character acts in 'Mickey's Soundsational Parade' in the Main Street, U.S.A. area of Disneyland Park, part of the Disneyland Resort, in Anaheim, California, U.S., on Friday, May 24, 2013. Walt Disney Co., the world's largest entertainment company, said this month fiscal second-quarter profit rose 32 percent, beating analysts' estimates as guests splurged at theme parks in California and Florida. Photographer: Patrick T. Fallon/Bloomberg via Getty Images
NEW YORK - MARCH 14: A person dressed as Princess Tiana (C) is joined on stage by all of the princesses of Disney movies during Princess Tianaï¿½s official induction into the Disney Princess Royal Court at The New York Palace Hotel on March 14, 2010 in New York City. She is seen with people dressed as characters (L-R) Princess Jasmin, Snow White, Mulan, Aurora, Prince Naven, Cinderella, Princess Bell, Pocahantas and Ariel (Photo by Jemal Countess/Getty Images)
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Is it time to "let it go"?
It's been more than a year since the release of Disney's billion-dollar animated blockbuster Frozen and now, its initial allure may be wearing off. After producing one of the year's biggest hits in "Let It Go," Frozen director Jennifer Lee admitted that she's found herself having to apologize for the Oscar-winning ballad.
"A year ago, I'd meet people who, when they found out who I was, they'd say, 'Oh, we love the songs! We sing them all the time,' " she told The Hollywood Reporter. "Now they're like, 'Yep, we're still listening to those songs.' I've gone from, 'Thank you,' to, 'Sorry!' "