The main (female) characters in this movie are princess sisters named Elsa and Anna. Elsa has magic powers that enable her to create ice and snow from her fingertips. As a young child, Elsa accidentally hurt her younger sister, Anna, with her magic. So she was forced to remain in her bedroom, while Anna constantly asked to play/build a snowman with her. Elsa had to refuse these requests, in order to not harm her sister again. But then, of course, the parents die, which leaves Elsa and Anna alone, with no one but each other. Three years pass, and Elsa is crowned queen. But during her coronation party, Anna makes her upset and she accidentally releases her magic and runs away. The rest of the movie is Anna's quest to go find her.
The question we've all been waiting for: does this film pass the Bechdel Test? Yes, with flying colors. Frozen contains 1) two women, who 2) talk to each other, about 3) something more than a man. Elsa and Anna have numerous conversations about her powers, and the eternal winter Elsa caused (which she then had to fix). But, there are not really other important women in this film other than Elsa and Anna. Furthermore, they also have many conversations about a man Anna became engaged to the day she met him.
However, both female protagonists are very smart, independent, and strong-willed. While many people may think half-way through that Anna has to be rescued by a man she meets in the snow, she is the one leading the adventure.
Note not about Frozen:
What I've noticed about the Bechdel Test is that the answers to the question of the passing (or failing) of a film are usually "yes, but..." There is never just a straight answer "yes." I believe that this is because the Bechdel Test doesn't address every potentially sexist or feminist aspect of a film. It just addresses the one part of two females talking to each other about something other than a man. These two women could be talking about nail polish (American Hustle), or their children, or what they did all day while their husbands were at work. The Bechdel Test, in my opinion, is too vague. While it's still a big step in the film industry, it definitely could address more aspects of a movie.