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Question: Write an alternative take to Disney's Frozen (2013 film), where Olaf the snowman is the main protagonist, with Sven the reindeer and his human owner Kristoff being secondary characters supporting Olaf, a talking female fire salamander named Flare (a sidekick to the main protagonist), and Elsa as the film's main antagonist/villain.
Title: Frozen Flame An alternative take on Disney's Frozen could start with the origin of Olaf, a snowman gifted with life through Elsa’s uncontrolled, magical abilities. However, in this version, Olaf becomes the main protagonist, Elsa's magic being revealed as something more menacing and dangerous - leading her to become the film's primary antagonist. The movie would commence with Olaf’s creation during Elsa’s childhood, but with a twist. Elsa's inability to control her powers results in her accidentally transferring parts of her consciousness into Olaf, making him sentient. This event surprises both Elsa and Anna, and Elsa, frightened by her unpredictable powers, starts isolating herself, leading her down a darker path. As Elsa grows older and more isolated, her powers become more potent and uncontrollable. Fearful for her family and kingdom's safety, she escapes to the mountains, leaving Arendelle in perpetual winter, essentially the same as the original Frozen storyline. However, in this alternative plot, Anna does not chase after Elsa. Instead, Olaf, now aware and understanding of Elsa's potential threat, takes up the challenge to bring her back. Olaf, inspired by Elsa’s stories of heroism as a child, decides to persuade her to control her icy abilities and to return to Arendelle. Olaf's journey is no easy feat; he's a fragile snowman journeying through an eternal winter, but his strong sense of responsibility towards Elsa and the kingdom gives him the strength. Along the way, he encounters Flare, a spunky, talking female fire salamander. Despite their clashing elements, Flare decides to help Olaf on his noble quest, providing warmth and guidance. They also meet Sven and Kristoff. Initially, Kristoff is reluctant to accompany a snowman and a fire salamander, but intrigued by their mission and the promise of adventure, he decides to join the unlikely duo. Sven, ever loyal, follows his human. Meanwhile, Elsa, wracked with guilt and fear, has allowed her magic to become very dangerous, creating treacherous obstacles in Olaf's path. Anytime Elsa feels threatened, her magic responds, and it becomes harder for Olaf and his gang to reach her. The climax of the film is a dramatic showdown between Elsa, who lets her magic run amok, and Olaf, who tries to appeal to the personal bond they share. Flare, Sven, and Kristoff support Olaf, showing Elsa she isn't alone and that she doesn’t need to fear her powers. The climax rests on the concept of familial love and acceptance, as in the original movie. The story ends with Elsa learning to manage her abilities and return to Arendelle whilst warmly accepting Olaf’s sentient existence as a part of herself. Olaf, now the known hero of Arendelle, is accepted into the castle as a permanent member, alongside Flare. The alternative take retains the essence of Frozen's theme - love and acceptance - but spins it around with different protagonists and an antagonist.
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