I still have frozen Super 8mm film from the late 1970s and 1980s as well as later in my freezer. I occassionally get in frozen stored EKTACHROME 160 film for processing and it still looks good, as does the stuff I have stored frozen. There's some contrast loss and some filmspeed loss with film 20 years + stored frozen, but still very usable. With B&W stored frozen, you could most likely use it 50 years from now and get acceptable results, if you had a running camera at the time to shoot it with. Color Neg films cold stored from 2009 will be fine. Back in the US Air Force we had a cold vault for filmstock and tested it annually. Even films set aside for training, camera tests, and machine processing tests, were still fine even after 10 years in the cold. Color correction varied a bit more, which was the only indicator that the film might be older. Go ahead and shoot with confidence. - - - Lastly, I would allow the film to come up to room temp slowly, put it into the fridge for a few hours, then at room temp overnight. Open the film envelope in a non-high humidity are if possible. Tap the cartridge flat surface with label upward down onto a tabletop a couple times. Wipe some silicone (sprayed onto a clean white flannel cloth first and letting the propellant evaporate first) onto the film gate and even the film in the cartridge gate. Also, you can push down the film an inch to make sure it's not stuck, or more if necessary, and takeup any slight slack via winding the film core clockwise a bit. Usually, if the film wants to jam, it's after opening it as the emulsion will swell due to the higher humidity. Good luck!