Mayim Bialik, Frozen

Frazer Harrison/Getty Images; Disney

We're going to go out on a limb here and say that Mayim Bialik is among the minority. Why? The Big Bang Theory star is shamelessly confessing her distaste for the wildly popular Disney flick Frozen

In a new blog post on Kveller.com titled "Why My Sons and I Hate the Movie Frozen" the 38-year-old actress details her disdain for the animated film after declaring that she's about to "lose more fans" than when she called herself a "proud liberal Zionist during Operation Protective Edge." 

And while that may indeed be true, considering Elsa is a pretty popular gal (although so is Amy Farrah Fowler!), the erstwhile Blossom star decided to let it go, sharing her true feelings about the film while admitting that she doesn't care for musicals "really at all." 

Strike one for Frozen

Mayim Bialik, Emmy Awards 2014

Jason Merritt/Getty Images

Her first issue with the highest-grossing film of 2013? The "plot and feminism."

"Sure, it's sort of hidden, but the search for a man/love/Prince is still the reigning plot line in the movie, as it is with pretty much all movies for young people which are animated," Bialik writes. "The sister's desire to marry this guy she just met, and the other sister getting mad at her–we still have a plot about the identification of a woman being based on her desire and search to meet a man.

"Of course, in general, in the Universe, heterosexual women tend to want to meet men and I am one of those women," the Emmy-nominated actress, who also holds a Ph.D. in neuroscience, continues. "My issue is not that. My issue is that this is a movie geared to small children who I don't think need to be focusing on that as the main driving plot of a movie, especially when it's not a literary or historically-based fairy tale. And these characters are young; certainly not old enough in my socially conservative opinion to be searching for mates!" 

While Bialik is no stranger to controversy, we must admit, the TV star does have a point, and she went on to slam the Disney darlings of today (in case her previous post bashing Ariana Grande didn't get the point across) who are portraying a sexed-up image in the pop music world. 

Mayim Bialik, SAG Awards

Mark Davis/WireImage

"I've had just enough already with this finding a man business in most every kids' movie," she adds. "Disney classics were all about this and look where it's gotten us! Naked billboards of singers and women still not paid equal pay for equal work and ridiculous standards of beauty and body image and campaigns such as "Why I Don't Need Feminism" and tons of other things proving we still have a ways to go." 

But of course that wasn't the only beef that Bialik had with the flick. Her next topic of criticism? The denouement and what she sees as male bashing. 

"Denoument is French for the unfolding of a story–the final unraveling, as it were," she explains. "What happens in Frozen? The Prince/hero turns out to be a scheming villain. He pretended to love her and then he double crosses her and she gets the lesson taught to her not to trust those nasty scheming conniving men. Because you know, men can't be trusted? Meh.

"I know, you're confused by me," she writes, "Yeah, take a number. First I claim to be a feminist and now I claim to be against male-bashing. That's because feminism doesn't equal male-bashing. And this movie isn't empowering because it shows that a Prince is a jerk and should not have been trusted. That's weird, too. It's just confusing." (Again, girl has a point.)

Mayim Bialik, InStyle After Praty

Matt Sayles/Invision/AP

"All of the talk I've heard about Frozen revolves around how it goes against all the stereotypes of princess movies," she continues. "And in some ways it does; it shows one sister trying to convince the other sister not to trust this guy she just met. Then the guy turns out to be a villain and the sisters need to rely on each other, using their love to transform and save them ultimately. It's a lovely notion, but it was just not executed well at all in my opinion." 

As for her third and final topic of concern? Well, that would be the issue of "women as dolls." Bialik notes how the men are drawn to "look like they have the proportions of human beings" while the leading ladies, according to Mayim, are animated in an entirely unrealistic fashion. 

"They have ginormous eyes. Like really ridiculously big. Teeny-tiny ski slope noses. Exaggerated delicate ski sloppiness, actually," she writes. "Barbie doll proportions of their bodies in general: tiny waists, ample busts, and huge heads. They look like dolls. They don't look like the same species as the male characters even! What's up with that?! My sons thought the females looked like BRATZ dolls, truth be told. I kind of agree." 

Bialik concludes the post by admitting that, "I know everybody loved Frozen and that I am going to get so much hate for this. But I'm just keeping it real, yo." 

What do you think of Bialik's candid thoughts on the Disney flick? Tell us in the comments! 

PHOTOS: Meet the Frozen cast of Once Upon a Time

We and our partners use cookies on this site to improve our service, perform analytics, personalize advertising, measure advertising performance, and remember website preferences. By using the site, you consent to these cookies. For more information on cookies including how to manage your consent visit our Cookie Policy.