Video of Ukrainian Girl Singing ‘Let it Go’ Inside Bomb Shelter Viewed 3M Times

A video of a Ukrainian lady in a bomb shelter has gone viral after viewers have been moved by her rendition of the music “Let it Go” from Disney’s fashionable animated movie, Frozen.

The video has been seen over 3 million occasions on Twitter and confirmed the younger lady singing the Ukrainian model to a bunch of households sheltering from hazard.

The particular person recording the efficiency additionally filmed the reactions of the opposite folks across the room. Those within the bunker might be seen smiling and recording the lady’s singing for themselves.

The video was first posted on March 3 on Facebook by Marta Smekhova, based on a Mail Online report. In her Facebook publish, Smekhova detailed her encounter with the lady singing within the Kyiv bomb shelter.

She mentioned that identify of the lady singing was Amelia and he or she had goals of singing to giant audiences on a giant stage.

побачивши в одному з київських бомбосховищ, як діти малюють яскраві малюнки у напівтемряві, я, звичайно, не змогла мовчки пройти повз…зупинилася,…

“Seeing in one of the Kyiv bomb [shelters], how children draw bright pictures in half-darkness, I of course, couldn’t silently pass by,” Smekhova wrote within the Facebook publish, based on a Google translation.

“[I] stopped, praised, offered to do a little exhibition to somehow decorate this not so happy place.”

Smekhova mentioned that as she spoke to the youngsters within the shelter, Amelia, was notably talkative and mentioned she liked to sing.

Smekhova inspired Amelia to carry out to these within the shelter regardless of the loudness of the room.

“Everyone put their business aside and listened to a song by this girl who was just beaming light,” she wrote within the publish.

“Video made with the permission of the girl’s mother, [I] promised that many people will see [them], Amelia really wanted this.

“I confirmed this video to folks in numerous cities of Ukraine, it was seen by foreigners in numerous components of the world. Amelia, your singing left nobody detached.”

She closed her message with a plea to the Russians to reconsider their invasion of their country.

“Look, Russians, towards whom you’re preventing. Only a coward can battle towards civilians. [Taking] away childhood from defenseless kids,” she wrote.

The video has been overwhelmingly praised online by social media users since it began to go viral. Actress Idina Menzel, who played Elsa, the character who performs the song in the film Frozen, also acknowledged Amelia’s efforts.

“We see you, we actually, actually see you,” Menzel wrote on her Twitter page.

Other social media customers famous how shifting the efficiency was regardless of the tough state of affairs going through Ukrainians.

“The gut-wrenching visuals of children hiding in bomb shelters is all too similar to us here in Israel. Watch this little Ukrainian girl singing “Let it go” in a shelter,” Jerusalem Post journalist Emily Schrader tweeted.

“A video of a Ukrainian little girl singing “Let it go” in a shelter is shared by millions today,” comedian e-book creator Badiucao tweeted.

“It’s sad, beautiful, and also inspiring hope. I used the footage to make an image to show the whole shelter.”

“#WarDay 12. The courage of the children in the shelters is mind-blowing. Let it go lyrics inspire the whole shelter. I’m in tears at the unfairness,” Ukrainian MP Lesia Vasylenko wrote on twitter.

Fighting in Kyiv is raging on and the town’s mayor, Vitali Klitschko, mentioned he expects assist from international locations all world wide.

He insisted Ukraine doesn’t wish to return to the USSR and mentioned Ukraine would proceed to battle Russia for the “whole modern world.”

Newsweek has contacted Marta Smekhova for remark.

An picture of Amelia from the viral video that confirmed her singing in a bomb shelter in Kyiv. The video has been seen over 3 million occasions on Twitter and confirmed the younger lady singing the Ukrainian model to a bunch of households sheltering from hazard.
Marta Smekhova

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