This parody of Frosty the Snowman is chock full of symbolism, metaphor, innuendo, and hidden meanings, while on the surface it has an easy to follow, straight-ahead message. Just saying that so you know you can enjoy it on many levels.


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Frosty the Snowman
doesn’t have the climate blues
He supports the prez in all he says
and the rest is just fake news

Frosty the Snowman
thinks the liberals are snowflakes
that they brainwashed all the scientists
to try and raise the stakes

Others tried to prove to him
his species won’t survive
but he won’t budge from his belief
til he’s no longer alive.

Oh, Frosty’s not stupid
he just doesn’t ever read
And it’s just Fox news that he ever views
So he’s never up to speed

it’s not just him and Trump that say
that climate change ain’t real
Most of Congress scoffs at Cortez
and the Green New Deal.

This is an issue
that is neither left nor right
it’s about survival for us all
and we all must join the fight

This is an issue
that is neither left nor right
it’s about survival for us all
and we all must join the fight


Frosty the Snowman

“Frosty the Snowman” by Steve Nelson and Jack Rollins is a popular Christmas song written by Walter “Jack” Rollins and Steve Nelson, and first recorded by Gene Autry and the Cass County Boys in 1950 and later recorded by Jimmy Durante, releasing it as a single.

It was written after the success of Autry’s recording of “Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer” the previous year; Rollins and Nelson shipped the new song to Autry, who recorded “Frosty” in search of another seasonal hit. Like “Rudolph”, “Frosty” was subsequently adapted to other media including a popular television special by Rankin/Bass Productions, Frosty the Snowman.

The television special follows a group of school children who build a snowman called Frosty and place a magic hat on his head, which makes him come to life. But after noticing the high hot temperature and fearing that he would melt, Frosty, along with young girl named Karen and a rabbit named Hocus Pocus, must go to the North Pole to be safe from melting.

Arthur Rankin, Jr. and Jules Bass wanted to give the show and its characters the look of a Christmas card, so Paul Coker, Jr., a greeting card and Mad magazine artist, was hired to do the character and background drawings. The animation was produced by Mushi Production in Japan, with then-Mushi staffer Osamu Dezaki among the animation staff. Durante was one of the first people to record the song when it was released in 1950 (at the time the song had slightly different lyrics); he re-recorded the song for the special.

Rankin/Bass veteran writer Romeo Muller adapted and expanded the story for television as he had done with Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer.

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2 Responses

  1. Lauren

    Frosty the snowman was a jolly happy soul. With a corncob pipe and a button nose. and two eyes made out of coal. Frosty the snowman is a fairy tale they say. He was made of snow but the children. know how he came to life one day. There must have been some magic in that. old silk hat they found.

  2. Frank Koelbl

    I have some lyrics for a couple of parody songs. If you’re interested, let me know.