Girlfriends, but not in America
Sailor Moon is an animated TV series (there have also been some movies) originally produced in Japan in the 1990s. I've never watched it myself -- it's a kids' show -- but the title character is a sort of superhero alter-ego of an ordinary high-school girl, Usagi Tsukino, who leads a group of similar girl warriors with various super powers. The girls, who are named after planets (Sailor Mercury, Sailor Venus, etc.) fight a wide variety of villains, monsters, and other menaces. It's apparently not too different from the Saturday morning cartoons that air in the US, except that two of the heroines, Sailor Neptune and Sailor Uranus (pictured above) are clearly depicted as a lesbian couple. As far as I know, this was not considered terribly daring or controversial in Japan, even in the 1990s.
Sailor Moon was enormously popular in Japan and gained a significant fan base in some other East Asian countries, Europe, and even the US. That's where the "interesting catch" comes in. In the English-dubbed version made for the US market, the lesbian relationship between Neptune and Uranus was completely censored out and the two were instead depicted as cousins, to account for the occasional displays of affection between them. Apparently the broadcasters felt that what was accepted elsewhere would prove too upsetting for Americans. They may have been right, given our wingnuts' hysterical reactions even today whenever they so much as imagine they're seeing some hint of unconventional sexuality in pop culture.
Whether Elsa ever gets a girlfriend or not, remember that much of the world has long been unconcerned with the ridiculous taboos which so obsess the Bible fetishists in the US.