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March 1, 2012
For generations, the Thunderians have lived and thrived in the kingdom of Thundera. However, one night the kingdom is attacked by the Lizard army, led by the evil sorcerer Mumm-Ra and Grune the Destroyer. After Thundera is destroyed, a small band of surviving Thunderians led by the young heir to the throne Lion-O (who wields the powerful Sword of Omens) flees in order to seek out the Book of Omens, which is said to have the knowledge needed to defeat Mumm-Ra.
Even when they find it, they must keep the Book of Omens from falling into the wrong hands and find a way to defeat Mumm-Ra once and for all. After finding the book, the Thundercats discover that they have to find three stones of power before Mumm-Ra does. A fourth stone of power is revealed by the book near the end of the first season to be the Eye of Thundera itself, which is embedded in the Sword of Omens.
March 1, 2012
The series follows Ash Ketchum and his friends (human and Pokémon) that he makes on the way as he travels the world catching new Pokémon, battling Pokémon trainers, winning Gym Badges to enter tournaments, and thwarting the attempts of criminal organizations. The anime adapts a fair amount of video game logic from the original games, such as multiple lookalike characters in different regions and Ash being unable to carry more than six Pokémon with him at a time.
Ep 73 : www.mediafire.com/file/mump2lbvwjv
Pokemon Season 2
Pokemon Season 3
Pokemon Season 4
Pokemon Season 5
Pokemon Season 6
Pokemon Season 7
Pokemon Season 8
Pokemon Season 9
Pokemon Season 10
Pokemon Season 11
Pokemon Season 13
February 27, 2012
The Series was based on the 1997 blockbuster Men In Black and continued where the film left off, though with some minor changes.
Agent K remained an agent and partner to Agent J (although a Marvel Comics one-shot revealed that K’s memories were restored in an unseen case).
Agent L was moved to the lab inside MiB Headquarters. The headquarters itself was no longer under the ventilator building of the Brooklyn-Battery Tunnel, but now at what looked like a disused area under LaGuardia airport.
These differences are possibly addressed in one episode of the series, where it is revealed that every so often some writer or Hollywood-type learns of the MIB and makes a movie about them, possibly hinting that the live-action movie was one of these incidents.
There were some further differences in appearances in the characters in the cartoon. Agent L had blond hair, blue eyes and a different hairstyle,
Agent J did not have a mustache, Edgar bug (in a Flashback sequence) was given an appearance that resembled his look in the comic adaptation of the film instead of his movie appearance, and Zed in the movie had black hair and a goatee, whereas in the series he had white hair and no goatee.
Zed’s eyes were dramatically shaded in to give an impression of a lack of sleep. After season one, Agent K also received a facial redesign that made him appear younger, with the lines in his face removed, his eye color changed from brown to blue, and his hair was changed from gray-brown to regular-brown.
While the film had a semi-comedic tone, the series was more dramatic.
Ultimately, the basic plot formula was for the MIB to protect the Earth from harm, and this extended into keeping peace throughout the galaxy. Technology, as well as intergalactic politics and peacekeeping played a part, along with common criminal activity on a science fiction level.
pass : cms
February 23, 2012
Set in between the third film (Late 1880s) and second film (1892), Fievel, his friend, Tony and his sister, Tanya all get jobs at the local newspaper, where the audience is introduced to Nellie, who wants to be an important reporter, but only gets small assignments, as if she were a secretary to Reed, the newspaper’s editor.
Throughout the film, Tanya tries to win Reed’s heart, while Tony tries to get noticed by Reed and promoted to a reporter.
Like in the previous movies, where a mouse installation is directly below its human installation counterpart, the newspaper offices the mice work in is directly underneath the newspaper offices the humans work in.
Nellie gets a chance when she is assigned to report mice who disappear overnight into holes that open up on their floor all over New York. Reed makes up a, as Nellie calls it, “so-called monster” that lives under Manhattan and takes mice away during the night to add more excitement to the otherwise unimportant story, intending to sell more papers.
The night monster creates fears among the readers, as could be expected. Fievel begins having nightmares that cause him to lose sleep because of his fear of the monster; the film opens up with Fievel having a dream about being chased by what he thinks the monster looks like.
When, through Tanya, he is assigned the job of following Nellie and drawing up interperatations of what the monster looks like based on witness testimony, this makes his insomnia all the worse.
The heroes finally decide to investigate her by means of the “dog council” that meets at Central Park. They also search down one of the holes, which leads directly to a group of cats hiding in the sewers. Also, all the mice that had disappeared are being held in wood cages there, to be sold off to other cats and eaten.
The night monster itself, a mechanic device with ghastly flashing pictures and a circular saw, is revealed in full when it attacks the mice newspaper office and printing press to prevent them from printing the truth, which they had just discovered.
A great chase scene takes place throughout both the mouse and the human newspaper offices. Reed reveals that he was in love with Nellie all along, much to Tanya’s intense dismay.
When all the cats seem to be under control, the “dog council” appears just as they’re regaining consciousness and chase them all away, taking Madame Mousey with them.
The last scene takes place at the beach, where the audience is told that the “dog council” had chosen for the French poodle (who was the mastermind behind the night monster all along) a punishment worse than prison: returning her to her owner.
Mrs. Mousekewitz, Fievel’s mother, surmises saying that now that the mystery has been cleared up, Fievel may finally go to sleep, only to turn around and find him already asleep on the beach towel.
February 23, 2012
The story starts off in a New York setting sometime after the first movie, presumably between 1886 and 1889,
and has Fievel recalling a strange dream in which he and his family went west (a way of dismissing, or forshadowing the second American Tail movie, which underperformed at the box office).
Fievel and Tony discover that an ancient treasure lies underneath Manhattan when snooping around an abandoned subway (the Beach Pneumatic Transit system) and stumbling upon the remains of a dead mouse clutching a treasure map, deciding they must find it with the help of an archaeologist Tony knows: Dr. Dithering, along with fighting five villains as well.
The movie focuses on the relationship between the over-exploited workers of a sweatshop (in this case, a cheese production line) and the factory’s rich owners: Mr. Grasping (Ron Perlman), Toplofty (Tony Jay) and O’Bloat (Richard Karron). It also focuses on the plight of the Native Americans in the United States.
The treasure under Manhattan turns out to be a group of Lenape mice living a long distance beneath the surface (far below the sewers, riding in an underground pressurized train) that decided to hide when they saw how the first Europeans only brought war and disease with them and didn’t want to wait for the European mice to do the same to them.
An emotional scene ensues when Fievel must struggle with how cruel his own people the Europeans were (and still are at the time the film takes place) to the natives of America.
The sachem decides to send his daughter, Cholena, to the surface to see if they have “changed their ways.” Upon their return, Scuttlebutt (one of the members of the expedition to find the treasure) reports to the villains unbeknownst to the rest of the members of the expedition, who then decide to use this to their advantage.
The mouse NYPD Chief, McBrusque (Sherman Howard) and McBrusque’s henchman/Dr. Dithering’s associate, Scuttlebutt (John Kassir), who also report to the villains, engage in a bout of police brutality, burning down “every mouse house and rat hole” until they find her.
After the angry mouse mob try to capture Cholena and anyone else involved with her, Fievel and his friends decide to take Cholena back underground, but the police find out and go after them. Meanwhile, everyone finds out about Dr. Dithering’s friendship with the Indian and take him to the butcher shop for his punishment.
Papa tells everyone about how madness like this is why they all left for America and should work together to become friends with those different from them as the fellow Americans they are. Upon returning Cholena to her home and telling the chief what is happening, he gives them a bomb to collapse the tunnel connecting the Native Americans to the outside world. This floods it, together with the evil McBrusque and Scuttlebutt as they fall into a pit.
The movie ends with Fievel’s papa forming a worker’s union and the villains agreeing amongst themselves to negotiate “with that riff-raff” because otherwise, they’ll go on strike and make them go bankrupt while Tiger the cat, who is now the new police chief, watches them.
The last scene is Fievel seeing, through a foldable telescope, Cholena and her father disappearing into a hidden door at the foot of a statue, which pleases Fievel.