Giratina and the Sky Warrior

Giratina and the Sky Warrior

When a new Pokèmon emerges able to create parallel dimensions, it's up to Ash Ketchum and his friends to stop a mysterious stranger from using its powers for evil!

The film opens with Shaymin as Dialga appears. Then, in the Reverse or Distortion World Giratina senses Dialga's presence, and flies up to the Real World to capture him. Dialga drinks, just as Giratina's portal opens up. Giratina then drags Dialga into the Reverse World. Shaymin is also catapulted into the Reverse World. As Dialga and Giratina fight, Zero observes the battle in his ship. Shaymin absorbs a dark gas and uses "Seed Flare," tearing a hole in the Reverse World and escaping. Dialga fires a laser at Giratina, enveloping her in a time loop and trapping her in the Reverse World. As Dialga escapes, Shaymin falls into a river. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Giratina and the Sky Warrior torrent reviews

Brett B (jp) wrote: A film packed with interesting ideas that never fully come together, ABATTOIR is nevertheless a compelling - if highly flawed - horror yarn. Boasting a truly unique, fresh premise (which, admittedly, is on the goofy side, but not offensively so), the film is ambitious, and attempts to juggle (with varying degrees of success) many different elements and components. It can't quite pull it off (ultimately it feels like it's trying to do too much), but it's never boring, and it certainly has a fair share of effective and cool moments. Rare for genre tales of this sort, the two lead characters (a plucky reporter and a hard-boiled cop) are fairly sharp people, both of whom feel like they could be plucked from a noir story rather than a horror one, with each of them being given some rather stylized (but fun) dialogue. At the end of the day, I applaud the movie's intentions, but I also think another couple of drafts might have streamlined things in ways which might have improved the overall structure and narrative progression.

James J (nl) wrote: Entertaining, inspiring, and educational. A perfect documentary that exposes the cruelty of declawing and gives hope to those who care about animals.

Aditya M (nl) wrote: What is noteworthy is, if a Punjabi was to see this page on Rotten tomatoes, the Punjabi Mel Karade Rabba would seem an American lingo spoken by a Punjabi lass, which would need no Google translation but would be like this : Dear God, make me meet Mel Gibson, I am Ms. Karade.

Pablo C (us) wrote: Seems to borrow a lot from The Raid, but it delivers it with a AAA budget and it's AWESOME. Lena Heady shows how versatile she is as usual. Top knotch action puts the movie up with the first Robocop and Terminator movies.

Jens S (fr) wrote: Spy thriller that is a little too slow and uneventful for it's own good. Yes, sometimes there is a well paced shock, and overall the investigation is interesting enough. But there is no real twist to it and it all ends somewhat anticlimatic. The cast is outstanding as far as names go, but most of them remain somewhat underchallenged thanks to the (intentionally) bleak look and pace of the film.

Robin H (fr) wrote: Stay away from this joke.

Matt S (mx) wrote: one of the best Eastwood films ever

Marc T (jp) wrote: If Second Chance Love is possible...

Sheryl K (ca) wrote: If this is a bad movie, I wonder how terrible the sequels are. Wow, once they got to the buddies stuff, those must be the worst movies of all time.

Bill G (fr) wrote: This is not a movie that I would consider to be some kind of masterpiece a la Lawrence of Arabia. Still, I enjoyed the movie and consider it very worthwhile to see. By the way, Rotten Tomatoes has the date of this movie wrong. They're saying 1998. No, this movie was released March 7, 1986, so they only missed it by 12 years.

Russell P (ca) wrote: Okinawa at its best.

Christian H (us) wrote: The most incredible, authentic tale of human perseverance, i have ever heard.See this film!

Andrew M (mx) wrote: In the Heart of the Sea is perfect proof that impressive technical aspects can only get you so far when it comes to filmmaking. In terms of this particular film, those aspects are, obviously, stunning: the scope of this 19th century whaling expedition is expansive and epic, with sweeping cinematography and costume and production design that feels intricate down to the smallest details. The immense whale at the story's core is beautifully crafted with CGI that oftentimes feels photorealistic, something so important for the tone of the movie. As a whole, it really shows Ron Howard's prowess as a technical director. On the other side of the coin, this is rather familiar territory in terms of narrative. Being the story that would eventually inspire Moby Dick potentially allows for some interesting dynamics between the Essex crew and their massive target, but with the whale's very limited presence, it isn't delved into very deeply. Of course, the whale doesn't necessarily need to be present for interesting character dynamics (case in point: Jaws), but the character relationships are relegated to the typical ones you expect from a survival-at-sea tale. Howard is skillful enough to make this story at least somewhat engaging, engaging enough to keep its two hour runtime moving forward constantly, but this is a tale that could use a bit more heart of its own.