Watch Gekijouban Poketto monsutâ Adobansu jenerêshon: Myuu to hadou no yuusha Rukario putlocker
||IMDB Rating: 7.1/10 from votes
||Release: 6 August 2008 (Netherlands) /
||Genre: Action, Adventure, Animation, Family, Fantasy
||Director: Kathy Pilon,
||Stars: Amy Birnbaum, Andrew Paull, Dan Green, Darren Dunstan, Eric Stuart, Erica Schroeder, Ikue Ohtani, Jason Griffith, Kayzie Rogers, Madeleine Blaustein, Mike Pollock, Rachael Lillis, Sean Schemmel, Suzanne Goldish, Veronica Taylor
||Synopsis: In the town of Lohta, a festival is thrown praising "Aaron the Wave Leader Hero" who, according to the legend passed down through the town's generations, stopped a war centuries ago by using the power of "the Tree of the World's Origin." Satoshi and Pikachu participate in a battle to decide this year's hero and after their victory, they are chosen as the "Wave Leader Hero." A grand dance party is held in the castle to celebrate the victor, but suddenly the phantom Pokemon Mew appears and takes Pikachu. Soon afterwards, the Wave Leader Pokemon "Lucario" is freed from his centuries-long seal and meets Satoshi. Satoshi must solve the various mysteries of where Pikachu is, what Mew's after, what the secret of the legend of the Wave Leader is and how it ties in with Lucario's hidden past as he makes his way to "the Tree of the World's Origin" with Lucario.
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Watch Gekijouban Poketto monsutâ Adobansu jenerêshon: Myuu to hadou no yuusha Rukario - Alternative Versions.
This is a review of the latest in the long lasting line of feature
films that have spawned off the widely recognized Pokemon franchise.
How does it stack up, against its Pokemon-movie brethren, and against
other movies in general? Let's find out, shall we? When we start up the
movie, we are introduced to the kingdom of Orudoran, some centuries
previous to main character Ash's time. A cataclysmic war has broken out
across the barren landscape, one that threatens to destroy the kingdom.
We are also introduced to Sir Aaron and his Pokemon apprentice,
The main premise of the film builds off of the events that take place
in its first few minutes; that is, Sir Aaron tells Lucario that he is
forever abandoning the kingdom, never to return, and imprisons the
confused Pokemon inside of his crystal staff.
After the opening title, we jump ahead a few hundred years, where Ash
and his sidekick pals are attending a festival at Orudoran palace, held
every year in honor of the legendary guardian, Sir Aaron. Wait, what?
Yeah, you see, the legend held at this point in time suggests that Sir
Aaron was able to find some way to stop the war that would have
otherwise destroyed the place. Our young hero Ash accidentally provokes
the sealed Lucario enough for it to emerge from the preserved crystal
staff altogether, and as you may expect, it is very confused to have
awakened so many years later. The body of the film consists of Ash's
journey to a fossilized wonder called the Tree of Beginning, where
Pikachu had been taken by the ever popular Mew.
The story itself is fresh and welcome to the series on all accounts.
There are some well choreographed twists and a convincingly apocalyptic
scene that builds up to the movie's sincerely touching conclusion. If
you can stomach another painfully lengthened "Pokemon remorse" scene,
similar but (thankfully) about a quarter as long as the one found near
the end of the first movie, this is a magnificent story befitting the
world of Pokemon quite well.
A large part of appeal an anime gets is determined by how it presents
itself graphically. "Lucario" is a monumental upgrade in terms of...
well, everything in terms of animation, really, for the series,
including previous feature films. The graphical presentation is
astounding with detailed, smooth character animation, fantastic
background images, and some neat effects. By far the biggest update to
the scene is the broader use of 3D rendering, which is used widely from
moving 3D models of people to rendering full 3D environments. Near the
beginning we are treated to a scene where a Tailow (a small bird
Pokemon) is flying around a fully 3D rendered Orudoran castle. The
blending of 2D hand-drawn anime and 3D rendering effects is crisp and
clean, and it works very well with the show. With as much as is used,
it never feels like overkill.
The movie's soundtrack is equally intriguingly above-par. A full
orchestra provides a stunning array of background music and makes this
seem like an authentic, medieval adventure. Good composition and
orchestration all around, and it really adds to the experience to hear
it loud. You'll want to turn your volume up for this one. Sound effects
are also very well choreographed, with animation-matching foot steps
and the like. There are, as well, some novelties in the sound
department, the obvious of which are the vocations of "Regirock",
"Regice", and "Registeel". These will send shivers down your pants, and
get my vote for producing the first truly "out of this world" sound
from a Pokemon I've ever heard. I'm going to reiterate about the
soundtrack: I liked it so much, I imported the CD from Japan. It's that
The acting is... well, Pokemon. These are all the old voice actors, so
you know pretty much what to expect. I will say, to newcomers of
Pokemon, that these actors are truly excellent. Especially in this
feature, it seems as though they gave an extra little something, and
the screenplay seems to have been thought of to a greater extent than
previous feature attempts, as well. Ikue Ootani pulls off an extremely
believable "crying Pikachu" here, which must have been hard to do, and
from all fronts, you'll receive top notch performances by Taylor,
Lillis, Stuart, and Blaustein (Meowth). A very enjoyable English dub.
This film establishes itself as a children's adventure, but there are
some sincerely touching moments and some real laughs along the way. I
know I'm not the only one who lowers my head and shakes it when Brock
goes hopelessly head over heels for the series's next pretty girl, and
at one point near the end I broke out in laughter when Ash catches long
separated Pikachu in his arms. A euphoric cry of delight turns slowly
into a pleading yell of despair as he realizes that he is falling down
a chasm of indiscernible height. Things like that make this an already
good package even better.
Overall, "Lucario and the Mystery of Mew" is an excellent endeavor by
Pikachu Project. I wasn't sure what to expect, but I sure as hell
wasn't expecting this, and that's what made it even more special. It
may be a little on the childish side, granted, but don't let that keep
you from watching this film. You see that "8/10" score up at the top of
the page? That's not comparing this movie to other Pokemon films.
That's comparing it to the world. And you know what? It deserves that.
It deserves that all the way. This is a great children's film to begin
with, sure, but after adding a thought out story, a memorable
soundtrack, and a wonderful cast performing their roles with
perfection, you have a masterpiece in animation. I give "Pokemon:
Lucario and the Mystery of Mew" a well deserved 9 out of 10 (A).
Tags for Gekijouban Poketto monsutâ Adobansu jenerêshon: Myuu to hadou no yuusha Rukario Full Movie
, Andrew Paull
, Dan Green
, Darren Dunstan
, Eric Stuart
, Erica Schroeder
, Ikue Ohtani
, Jason Griffith
, Kayzie Rogers
, Madeleine Blaustein
, Mike Pollock
, Rachael Lillis
, Sean Schemmel
, Suzanne Goldish
, Veronica Taylor
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