- People on Twitter ask whose ancestors would’ve passed immigrant ‘wealth test’ Monday 6:54 PM
- Kobe Bryant helicopter crash mocked in teen’s TikTok video Monday 6:38 PM
- Chiefs, Bears, Packers have Twitter accounts hacked Monday 3:48 PM
- Washington Post reporter suspended amid backlash over Kobe Bryant tweet Monday 3:08 PM
- America is united in hating Ken Starr’s impeachment hat Monday 3:01 PM
- In ‘Cuties,’ the contradictions of growing up come to a head Monday 1:55 PM
- Racist tweets blame fruit bat soup for coronavirus Monday 1:25 PM
- What is the #ILeftTheGOP movement? Monday 1:21 PM
- The Grammys were weird and sad—but the Billy Porter hat memes offered some levity Monday 12:36 PM
- Auschwitz Museum calls on Facebook to ban Holocaust denialism Monday 11:59 AM
- YouTuber who said his girlfriend was dead now says he faked it Monday 11:42 AM
- Review: Kentucky Route Zero is one of the most magical games ever made Monday 11:00 AM
- Backlash grows against Clearview as lawsuit looms Monday 10:58 AM
- Tyler the Creator calls out the Grammys for racism over ‘Rap Album’ win Monday 10:25 AM
- Democrats call on John Bolton to testify after book bombshell Monday 9:56 AM
If you haven’t seen the greatest animated motion picture of this millennium, Frozen, literally what are you waiting for? The Disney movie has inspired color-changing bras, cosmetics, wedding gowns, and even an academic conference. Now, it’s inspired an adorable Little League team to prove that even princesses can play ball.
Oklahoma-based photographer Betsy Wagner-Gregory recently shared a portrait she took of a girls’ Little League softball team. But these girls weren’t your ordinary softball players, clad in jerseys and cleats. Instead, they paired Frozen-inspired dresses with their favorite gear.
The result speaks for itself.
It’s so damn cute. We just can’t let it go. (Sorry.)
H/T Hello Giggles| Photo via Betsy Wagner-Gregory/Facebook
Marisa Kabas is a lifestyle reporter and activist. Her work has been published by Fusion, Fast Company, and Today. She’s also served as an editorial campaigns director for Purpose PBC, a social movement incubator.