Snowman olaf mascot costume
Rental Price For Olaf $150 Price Includes Shipping and handling If you Pickup Mascot Locally In Bergen County NJ Price is $100 Dollars
This is the Actual Mascot you would be renting Just Call Us or email us the date you are interested we will ship you olaf mascot costume with a prepaid return label you have 72 hrs to ship mascot back to us from rental date
This deluxe Olaf Masoct costume including: body, head, suit, gloves, shoes (tail).
Total weight of the costume include the head is only 4-6lb usually.
Material: EPE Head , perfect vision , light weight, breathable& washable.
Outter Fabric:Short hair velvelt
Lining Material: Polyester taffeta
Filling Material in body: Polypropylene cotton.
Package: in thick carton , carton size about 95*58*50cm .
The body of the outfit is machine washabel, and the head can be dry clean
As a snowman Anna and Elsa built together as kids, Olaf represents innocent love and the joy the sisters once had when they were young before being split. He isn’t just funny, he’s also got a “big role to play representing the innocent love in the scale of fear versus love.” It wasn’t until he meant something to the girls that he resonated with us,”, “Olaf couldn’t just be thrown in, he had to have a purpose” and that one of his purposes was to be the embodiment of the sisterly relationship that had gone cold. “When Anna and Elsa were very little, and before Elsa’s powers accidentally hurt Anna, they played. They’d sneak away and play with her powers. And you see them roll the snowman. He’s not magical. He doesn’t come to life. But they name him Olaf and he likes warm hugs.” “It inspires the look. And so when Elsa is singing “Let It Go” obviously the first thing she goes to is the last moment she was happy. And it was that moment. And so he’s imbued with that. He’s innocent love.” The continuous themes that can be seen throughout the movie revolve around the power of love and fear. Olaf, on one end of that spectrum, represents the most innocent kind form of love. It is possible that he resembles some of the characteristics of Anna’s younger self. This provides a connection between the sisters’ happy past and their ability to remember that love in difficult times. Overall his character provides much of the comic relief found in the film, while conveying lovable innocence and purity. “And so he was just a lot of fun, and emotionally he’ll bring a lot that we weren’t able to show you yet, too. So he’s funny in the kids-state-the-obvious kind of way.” (Lee) “And he can say very poignant things too.” (Buck)
In very early versions of the film, Olaf was originally written as one of the guards at Elsa’s castle when the concept of Elsa controlling a legion of menacing snowmen was still in the story. Buck talked on this scrapped character setting, “We always talked about she was trying to learn about her powers. So we talked about it like it’s the first pancake. You know that pancakes get burned on the bottom that you throw out. Well, that’s Olaf. Olaf was her first pancake.” In order to keep the character from getting too complex, the directors wanted him to have a childlike innocence. According to Lee, “When you’re a child the awkwardness and the funny shapes you make with the snowmen, the heads are never perfect” and that’s how they came up with the ideas when thinking what kids would think of a snowman.
Gad also did plenty of improvements for Olaf during the recording sessions. But the directors were very careful not to risk the character taking over the story.“Olaf was very much a sketch until we had Josh Gad, and then we would just get in the room and play and we’d have a lot of fun and that’s really how we found his voice specifically and how he looks at the world. It really was working with Josh that did that.” “It was a lot funnier than I expected, thanks largely to Josh Gad’s surprisingly well-written deluded snowman character” (Del Vecho). Gad’s studio performance was videotaped, and animators used his facial expressions and physical moves as a reference for animating the character.
Hyrum Osmond, one of the film’s animation supervisors, served as the character lead for Olaf. Del Vecho described him as “quiet but he has a funny, wacky personality so we knew he’d bring a lot of comedy to it.” Osmond himself admitted that “My personality’s a bit like Olaf.”
The filmmakers developed a new software called Spaces to aid artists in deconstructing Olaf and rebuilding him as part of the animation process. “It was kind of an animator’s dream,” Osmond enthused. “You have a character that can come apart. We said to the animation crew, ‘Just have fun with it.'” “The fun part of Olaf, we learned early on that his body parts can fall apart and we knew that we would want to take full advantage of that. You will see quite a bit more of that in the movie in a surprising way.” (Chris Buck). “Olaf has become his own sort of standout comic character and the animators are having fun animating him. There’s a lot of squash in there – I mean, a lot – and he’s the only character we can throw off a cliff and have him come apart on the way down, still survive and be happy. We have the contrast of Olaf being a Snowman but loving the idea of Summer” (Del Vecho)
Disclaimer: Please Note** the characters that we offer are NOT name brand copyrighted characters. The characters that we represent our are own creations. Any resemblance to nationally known copyrighted characters is incidental and unintentional. It is not our intention to violate any copyright laws. Please be aware when booking a mascot that we do not represent any copyrighted characters