In 1924, Hidesaburō Ueno, a professor in the agriculture department at the University of Tokyo, took in Hachikō, a golden brown Akita, as a pet. During his owner's life, Hachikō walk with him in the morning and greeted him at the end of each day at the nearby Shibuya Station. The pair continued their daily routine until May 1925, when Professor Ueno did not return. The professor had suffered from a cerebral hemorrhage and died, never returning to the train station where Hachikō was waiting. Every day for the next nine years the dog waited at Shibuya station. Hachikō Monogatari is a melodramatic film that tells the true story of friendship, trust and affection of Japan's most faithful dog "Hachi", whose bronze statue, to this day, stands watch over Shibuya Station, Tokyo.
Joshua D (au) wrote: Not a horrible watch, I just cant stand movies without a point.
Gregory M (es) wrote: I really feel that Disney animated movies are not made only for female or male audiences.I don't say this to defend myself,I'm just a great fan of Walt Disney I have to watch all the movies no matter what.But I really believe that the messages in any of the industry's movies are referring to both genders.This fairy movie broadens our imagination!It makes you wonder if really fairies are responsible for the changes in the seasons.But anyway I loved the messages in this particular fairy movie.They had a somewhat environmental meaning.The animation was great and I found it really entertaining!It was a nice movie.P.S:I'm still waiting to watch how Tinker Bell met Peter Pan!I'm counting on you Disney!
Anna T (us) wrote: Unexpectedly amazing. The themes that shone through - epic. Really enjoyed this. (Especially Priyanka! Scary!)
Anna P (us) wrote: One of my late Sicilian grandmother's most beloved movies, and a sentimental favorite. I had totally forgotten Amy Irving's character was a bookseller!
Michael W (it) wrote: You need to watch this. Then follow it up with the drowning pool.
Anna L (jp) wrote: Boy, what a riot that was.
Eduardo C (kr) wrote: Life in a small town village in 1970's Scotland is repressive due to the dysfunctional Christianity that pervades the town like a social plague. In it resides Bess McNeil (Emily Watson), a fragile, deeply spiritual young woman who shows signs of mild mental illness. When she gets married she she exhibits a severe, excessive emotional attachment to her husband. What happens between them will blow your mind and disturb you, and it would be wrong to reveal here what happens, but it's not a soap opera, it's all very believable. The film is intensely anti-religion, as it should be. A MASTERPIECE.