Son Goku Jr. is the grand-grandson of the legendary warrior Son Goku, unlike his predecessor he's not a brave fighter. He's constantly picked on by school bullies, his grandmother Pan sees this and she's worried, but even tough Goku is not a strong and powerful saiyan, he has a kind heart, and Pan loves him. When Pan gets sick Goku Jr. realizes he must do something if he doesn't want to lose Pan. Then he will remember about the legends of the Dragon Spheres. It was told they granted a wish to the bearer, Goku needs a magical wish more than ever.
Goku Jr. is the great-great-grandson of the legendary warrior Goku, but unlike his predecessor he's not a brave fighter. He's constantly picked on by school bullies--his grandmother Pan ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Susan P (de) wrote: I really liked this movie. I have seen lots of zombie movies, and I like that this one is different. Less action/gore, maybe, but beautifully shot and, since I am a Civil War buff, I liked the setting.Not every zombie movie has to be the same - nor should it be!
Damien S (gb) wrote: Add a review (optional)...
Jennifer F (nl) wrote: Fucking weird cowboy
Tori T (au) wrote: I thought it would be a typical tv drama i really enjoyed it; so much, in fact i ended up buying it on dvd still cry at parts
Lee M (ag) wrote: The film is indeed likable. But director Hugh Wilson, who co-wrote the script with Peter Torokvei, just skims the surface of potentially rich territory.
Matt H (de) wrote: The boarding school stuff is a little too much familiar territory, but the political backdrop is very compelling.
Ken S (mx) wrote: This dark and frightening film from Pink Floyd has some great visuals, great music, and some hard to watch footage. The film is disjointed and dark, just as you'd expect a Floyd movie to be. It is twisted. Some of the music changes are strange (Bob Geldof is a weird singer). and it doesn't flow as well as the album, but certain changes had to be made for a film version. I'll always prefer the live and album versions of the story (its a story that works better in abstracts I think), but when I popped this in again, I have to admit...the film is pretty good.
Dave J (ag) wrote: Thursday, January 27, 2011(1974) Mr. MajestykACTION/ COMEDY One of my few personal favorites starring action superstar Charles Bronson which the action has been altered around his tough sarcastic persona! Some of the best highlights include a nifty chase scene involving a Ford dodger pickup truck and some unique shooting sequences! Story loosely based from a Elmore Leonard novel and is never boring! 4 out of 4
Kyle M (ag) wrote: Well, Bergman finally disappointed me. This film, to me, feels very empty. It's not very interesting to look at and the emotions seem almost forced at times. No disrespect to the wonderful actors, however. I just feel like these situations aren't worthy of Bergman's touch. This was, of course, a televised release. I like to consider Fanny and Alexander as Bergman's final film.
Annelie M (it) wrote: This was so amazingly great! Great fight scene, firefighting scene, romance... I think I like it even better than Gone with the Wind!
Hannah J (br) wrote: This movie is so silly but I can't help but love it. And there are some really striking scenes, Lisa with the statue and David with the clocks for one ... anyway watch it if you can get your hands on it.
Sarah G (au) wrote: The best Die Hard movie because it's unrealistically-realistic.
Valeria L (it) wrote: Magically refreshing visuals, its in a callibre of its own. im in love with magic uniquenes of this adorable film,im soo over boring movies
Brad S (br) wrote: I really enjoyed this one. The story kept defying my expectations and Ryan Reynolds and Ben Mendelsohn made quite a pair, their scenes were so much fun to watch. I kept thinking I knew what turns the story would take, and kept being surprised. Recommended!
Robert B (kr) wrote: Mother's Day (Charles Kaufman, 1980)If you follow my reviews, you know I'm a big fan of crap-horror. I am not one, normally, to look for redeeming social value in anything I watch. And therefore, when I say something has no redeeming social value, that's not the same as Jesse Helms saying it. As far as I'm concerned, the Joe Bob trifecta of things that make a good movie-blood, breasts, and beasts-are enough to stand on their own as far as redeeming social value goes, as long as you give me the thinnest, stupidest plot to hold them together and a modicum of characterization. All of which is a long-winded preface to my saying that Mother's Day, Charles Kaufman's second and by far most famous movie, has no redeeming social value whatever. It's a slasher that tries to redeem its utterly generic structure by throwing in some redneck stereotype variants. Because, you know, that had never been done before (hey Charlie, 1972 called, it wants its Deliverance back). Which would be okay, and might have actually worked, had any of the film's characters actually had enough depth to make them anything but stereotypes. But no, cute college girls vs. rednecks, and one side has weaponry. You know how this is going to go, and Kaufman does nothing in the way of varying the structure with an eye toward unpredictability; you can probably plot out exactly how this thing is going to go before you even turn it on. Given how many times this has been done, and how many times it has been done better, there is absolutely no reason to watch this. 1/2