Pokémon: Lucario and the Mystery of Mew

Pokémon: Lucario and the Mystery of Mew

When Pikachu is taken to the Tree of Beginnings by the playful Mew, Ash Ketchum and friends are guided to the tree by Lucario, a time-displaced Pokémon who seeks answers regarding the betrayal of his master.

In the legendary past, before Poké Balls were made; an aura-guiding hero Pokémon named Lucario sensed two groups of armies about to clash, and a threat of a massive war in front of Cameron Palace in Kanto that would leave no survivors. He transferred this message to his master, the legendary hero Sir Aaron, while he was being attacked by a violent group of Houndoom. During the battle, his sense of sight was lost and he was rendered unable to see. He used the detection of his Aura, and so with the offensive Aura Sphere, he eliminated them. Though by the threat, the queen of Cameroon, Lady Rin was resolute to die with her civilians, and so Sir Aaron made a choice. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Pokémon: Lucario and the Mystery of Mew torrent reviews

Scott C (au) wrote: A sobering companion piece to the film, 'Once'. Reminds me a bit of the way 'Before Sunset' related to 'Before Sunrise'.

Tom B (us) wrote: Creepy, but flawed man's ordeal. This is a brilliant but boring film. The idea and concept is a cocktail mix inspired by Misery and Deliverance. This French film again pushes extreme themes, as a singer's van breaks down, in you guessed it an odd village, things go wrong big time " hence the ordeal. The mechanic offers him a room while he repairs the van, but it soon emerges that all isn't what it appears. Yes it is creepy and well shot and acted, but there are a few major flaws stopping this being anything but just another above average Euro thriller. It's main problem is that it is hard to connect or care about the main character and his 'ordeal'. Plot spoiler " the mechanic is longing for his absconded wife, so captures the man who breaks down and makes him into his wife. There are also local gangs of inbred pig lovers to add to the odd, creepy mix.

Keith W (ag) wrote: The plot is good but there's a lot of overacting by the lead female, and a lot of lack of logic scenes. Beautiful cinematic visuals. It was an okay supernatural thriller.

Maha M (br) wrote: Not bad not good, one thing thou Charlize looked absolutely gorgeous.

Andrew L (gb) wrote: Violent, some humor, action packed amazing stunts gives this film a great thumbs up. Hung as always directs great action and knows how to cast his actors. Simple story, but action is all it needs for this film. Worth the watch.

Momin K (jp) wrote: Epic. Though a tad too long

Cha t (br) wrote: REALLY young De Niro. wow.

Kevin J (kr) wrote: Dorothy Dandridge was the first black woman nominated for an Academy Award in Best Actress category, 47 years before Halle Berry won the award.

Scott S (ag) wrote: Holiday (1938) -- [8.0] -- George Cukor directs from the play by Philip Barry (The Philadelphia Story), giving Katharine Hepburn and Cary Grant a chance to shine in this screwball romance. There's not a Hepburn/Grant pairing I don't like, and this one comes with a great supporting performance by Lew Ayres as Hepburn's sobriety-impaired brother. Grant plays a somewhat Bohemian man who falls in love with a rich socialite woman (Doris Nolan), only to realize he shares much more in common with the woman's non-conformist sister (Hepburn). The centerpiece of the film is a long, charming sequence in which all the characters have an impromptu party in a long-forgotten room full of childhood toys. After they mockingly draw the battle lines between the money grubbers and free spirits, Hepburn's father unexpectedly intrudes. He attempts to bring reality crashing down around the heathens. I love it when the droll Ayres makes an uncomfortable break for it, muttering, "Please walk, don't run, to the nearest exit." The characters work like a charm for me, and it's unexpectedly moving when Hepburn, having denounced her family on her way out the door to freedom, promises to come back and 'rescue' her brother (Ayres). All in all, one of my favorite screwball comedies.

Em W (mx) wrote: For some reason I fell in love with this movie as a kid.

Andrew M (fr) wrote: What's the point of a coming-of-age story if the subjects that come of age are so unlikeable? Such is the problem with Palo Alto, the directorial debut of Gia Coppola, based on the memoir by James Franco. Following the intersecting stories of three troubled teens in the titular California city, these struggles should allow for some degree of empathy, but they just don't. It's hard to become invested in a trio of characters whose lives allow them to attend parties, get drunk and smoke weed on a regular basis, and generally have life well-off for them. When the characters face consequences for their constant rebellion and mischief, they mope around for how bad their life is, and then immediately go back to doing the same things they were reprimanded. In a similar vein, it's hard to relate to a questionable relationship between student and teacher, or an alcoholic who mindlessly gets himself in more trouble, or a borderline psycho whose personality rides not only the line of being dangerous, but is extremely obnoxious. There's no character here to truly immerse ourselves into, and that serves as a detriment to what could be a free-floating slice-of-life film about a section of the country that many might not be all that familiar with.The problem is trying to pinpoint why this story doesn't work. Surely it's not the direction of first-timer Gia Coppola, who shows the same technical skill of aunt Sofia. It's likely not Franco's source material, a series of semi-autobiographical short stories that, in theory, could work as a sort of Dazed and Confused esque tale of teenage troubles intertwining. It's not the acting: the three leads, Emma Roberts, Nat Wolff, and Jack Kilmer (son of Val, who has a very minor role of his own), all fit their roles well, but are simply stuck playing very unlikeable characters. Perhaps it's Coppola's adaptation of Franco's work itself. Maybe it's an accurate portrayal of the Palo Alto teen lifestyle, but when accuracy takes away from levity, it takes away more than it gives an in-depth look at such lifestyles.