They’re the best Anime that 2000 has to offer! We counts down the best anime to come out this year, including the likes of Digimon Adventure 02 Movies, Crayon Shin-chan Movie 08: Arashi wo Yobu Jungle, Doraemon Movie 21: Nobita no Taiyou Ou Densetsu, and more!
5: Digimon Adventure 02 Movies
English: Digimon: The Movie
Japanese: 映画 デジモンアドベンチャー０２
MAL Score: 7.11
Years after a young boy in America loses one of his Digimon friends, an evil viral Digimon successfully kidnaps the original Chosen Children. Their younger friends must race against time with their Digimon partners to discover the source of this new menace, and perhaps solve a years-old mystery.
First of I really really hated that guy named Wallace, he literally made me scream a couple of times out of anger for how annoying he is.
But what was also really annoying was the music. . . the ELEVATOR MUSIC ruined the whole fighting experience. . .
Only thing I could enjoy were the visuals, but still . . . 3/10
This movie has the unfortunate luck to be the last part in the English dub of the Digimon movie, and thus labeled a black sheep. “Our War Game” is admittedly hard to top, but when Saban Entertainment made the attempt to link that movie to this, things got messy and more confusing rather quick. I have to at least throw them a pity bone that they had their reasons for why they did this, and they made do with what they had. Nothing they could’ve done would’ve made this any better, although it definitely could’ve been a lot worse. Both versions of the movie have problems, it’s just the English dub gets bashed more even though I personally feel they at least made it slightly more tolerable. I’ll explain when I get there.
Note: the English dub definitely has a different plot than the original does, but I will bring up both versions here, even if it’s to point out differences.
Story (6): A young American boy named Willis (a dub rename from “Wallace”) has twin Digimon, Gummymon and Kokomon, but the latter vanishes under mysterious circumstances while they’re playing in a field of flowers at a summer home in Colorado. Years later, the DigiDestined are taking a much-deserved break after the defeat of the Digimon Emperor when Kari and T.K., visiting Mimi in New York, witness her disappearance. The other five of the original DigiDestined still in Japan also vanish, being spirited away by a corrupted Kokomon, now Endigomon. After running into Willis and Terriermon’s confrontation with Endigomon, T.K. and Kari begin their long travel across America to Colorado, and they tell Davis and the others to meet them there. The trio also run into Willis, and have their own run-ins with the corrupted Digimon, who has been chasing after the boy without recognizing the grown-up Willis, all while going on hitchhiking road trips to Colorado in the hopes to confront and calm the increasingly-berserk Digimon. In the meantime, the disappeared DigiDestined have found themselves in a cold, presumably-nonexistent environment and are slowly decreasing in age as a delusional Kokomon searches for his friend among them.
The movie is really nothing more than a road trip across America to the West with the occasional scuffle with Endigomon before having the final, climatic battle in the second half. It honestly doesn’t feel like a Digimon movie with this sort of plot/execution, even though it’s not a bad idea to show corrupt Digimon, especially one that’s partnered with a DigiDestined. It’s just that unfortunately (whether this is a good thing or not), we don’t get an explanation for why Kokomon became corrupted. The dub, in attempt to link this with “Our War Game”, explained in Willis’ exposition that the DigiEgg that came out of the computer had been infected with the same virus that corrupted Diaboromon, and Kokomon caught it, even though Endigomon in actuality came to being because of its loneliness. It’s lame, but it’s at least an explanation for why Kokomon had gotten spirited away in the dub.
Speaking of what the dub did, remember how I said I felt Saban made it a little bit more tolerable, even IF the pacing felt a jumpy? Well, that’s because most of the padding was removed—and “Hurricane Touchdown!!” has more padding than the “Golden Digimentals”. Looking at the original, most of it could’ve been left in, especially when it came to the six DigiDestined disappearing into the void and when Willis and Davis are talking in the forest (although that moment in the dub just feels like a funny Davis moment, and I secretly love those), but it must not have “fit in” with the “virus link”, or they just HAD to put in the Angela Anaconda short and felt no more could be added to the duration. Even so, some of that padding didn’t add much to Willis and Terriermon’s characters even though some of that padding was them talking about things that don’t really go anywhere. Slow moments are fine, but when it goes nowhere, it’s hard to sit through, and they could be cut from the film and nothing would be lost. And to briefly point this out, the hitchhiking was rewritten to be the result of “relatives of Yolei” running into them, since hitchhiking has become discouraged, at least in America (and I imagine in 2002 it was still common even in the countryside which is where most of the film takes place, but it was slowly being more and more frowned upon).
The second half of the “Golden Digimentals” are what people remember most when thinking back to this film, and it’s truly the most memorable part, mainly when the final evolved form, a corrupted Cherubimon, comes in. The fight scenes aren’t bad, probably could’ve been more balanced out between the Digimon, though they at least showed how much difficulty there was when it came to fighting Cherubimon. But that’s not what everyone remembers, no. It’s the deus ex machina involving Angemon and Angewomon briefly Warp Digivolving to their Mega levels for the sake of activating the Golden DigiEggs; I don’t know how, but they do. So in the movie, we got to see Magnamon again, and that’s cool, but at least in the series, there was build up to it. There was nothing in this film that at least foreshadowed the Golden DigiEggs to come into play (unless you want to stretch it out and say “Well, Cherubimon’s a Mega!”). But who cares, it’s Magnamon, and he and Rapidmon save the day!
Oh, and while we occasionally cut back to the original six DigiDestined in the nothingness, even getting to see them as young children (back to the same age as when they witnessed the Greymon and Parrotmon battle at Highton View Terrace), we don’t see them again after Kokomon checks them out. Apparently they went back to normal after all was over and done with, but we don’t even get an after credits scene of them. So I’m just going to assume they were all erased from existence. Thanks a lot, movie.
Art/Animation (8): This was the visual red flag in the English dub that it was an entirely different movie. The previous two were all directed by Mamoru Hosoda, whose art-style is distinctive. That’s not to say Shigeyasu Yamauchi’s is all bad, it’s still smooth, and the characters are animated rather well. The style was just indeed vastly different, and somewhat jarring, but with the movies by themselves, it fits fine. There are no complaints here about how it looks, and the sceneries all look nice with either the majority or all of the backgrounds done in watercolor. I can’t say for sure if it fits the Colorado/Midwestern look, or at least back in 2002, but it’s definitely not Japan, nor the Digital World.
Sound (6): The English dub’s soundtrack mostly consists of pop/rock songs, it’s standard Saban dub-fare. Whether those songs fit the movie or not rests entirely on the viewer; I personally don’t care for them in most cases. The original score consists mostly of Western-style atmospheric music that’s remindful of Trigun. And that was distracting, to be honest, as it never goes beyond this style. I get it, the setting’s in America, particularly in the Midwest-further-West, and it has a nostalgic feel to it. However, when that same piece of music is being used for the fight scenes, it was hard to tell if it fit the mood. There was one moment near the end where a song does come in while the Digimon are proclaiming they’ll always protect their partners and Magnamon and Rapidmon release Cherubimon, but I can’t tell you if it works, especially when the music style is still the same.
At least the song during the ending credits is by Ai Maeda, and she was stellar as always. That song fits better than the “Kids in America” cover in the English dub.
Characters (6): While Davis is in more of the movie than the others, the DigiDestined and their Digimon are the same as in the series, so the only ones really worth mentioning here are Willis, Terriermon, and Kokomon. To get Willis out of the way, he’s boring, both in the original and in the dub, even though there’s apparently character development that I couldn’t catch. There’s nothing to his character that makes him really stand out other than he had twin Digimon and he lives in America where he goes back-and-forth between Japanese and English (in the original—it’s rare for him to slip into Engrish territory, actually, have to give the voice actress credit for that). He did crack more sarcastic quips in the dub, but that’s to be expected with Saban, and he doesn’t stand out from that, either. Willis also had this thing for Yolei and apparently Kari because I guess he likes Japanese girls? He had a Japanese girlfriend, but that was his only reasoning, even though that was how he learned Japanese (which is funny because at least one time on the phone to his mother, he was speaking Japanese when he normally spoke English). Oh, and Terriermon kept making remarks he’s a momma’s boy even though we can see that each time he calls her up. We can assume he’s the same age as Davis and the others, so why his mother let him travel by himself is beyond me.
Terriermon is your typical Digimon partner, always saying he’ll be by Willis’ side no matter what, and that he’ll always protect him. Voiced by Aoi Tada in the original and Mona Marshall in the dub, they’re both good performances and probably the best in the film (and weirdly coincidental, they both would reprise their roles as another Terriermon in Tamers). What makes him a little different is he’s a twin, so he would talk about Kokomon here and there in trying to assure Willis that he did nothing wrong, and that it was no one’s fault Kokomon became corrupt. Like with the other Digimon, Terriermon’s pretty much Willis’ foil, so I suppose they balance each other out fine. Keeps Willis from being a nobody, that’s for sure.
Kokomon is the antagonist who came to be probably not of his own free will, but from his loneliness. Well, at least when he was Endigomon, he was lonely, it’s not known how it extends to when he was still Kokomon. He just all of a sudden gets corrupted, and he has no memories but of him playing with Willis as a child. Apparently he was kidnapping anyone with a Digivice in the search for Willis, but we only get to see the original six DigiDestined get spirited away by him (or by whatever’s actually possessing him). He Digivolves up into his Mega level during the course of the second half when he becomes threatening, consumed by a “dark heart”, as Kari mentioned. This could make for an interesting villain, or at least a lackey of whatever was the true evil behind it all, but when you pit him up again Diaboromon, he’s not as threatening, or even as memorable outside as Cherubimon. He suffers this in the English dub because of it, whether he deserves it or not. But by himself, he’s okay, albeit tragic.
Enjoyment (5): Even with the cheesiness of the Saban dub, I don’t care for this one. The original may only be an hour long total, but from the way I kept looking at the clock the entire time, it felt longer due to its padding and slow moments. I don’t hate it, I just don’t like watching it in either version. I know it’s not a good idea to compare it to “Our War Game”, however, the English dub didn’t really give much of a choice in that regard. And considering the twin films aren’t considered canon to the timeline, nothing will be missed, let alone gained. Sure, there was a CD drama that DID take place in the same “canon”, but I have no personal interest to seek that out even if things get explored more.
Really, this was more for Digimon fans than the average movie-goer, and that could’ve been the biggest contributor to why the English dub of the movie doesn’t have good reviews (ignoring the splicing of the three movies). I found “Revenge of Diaboromon” a better Zero Two movie than this, to be frank, but there are still fans who do like this film, and I can’t take that enjoyment away from them. I just personally couldn’t really get into it, and I’d more-or-less advise a “skip if you want to” than a recommendation.
Well, there are no words in this world that can describe how bored I as watching this movie. The character Wallace is the most boring and annoying guy ever and the music and sound effects are just pathetic. Why the hell would you use elevator music in the main fight scene of the movie? Angewomon finally evolves into Holydramon and gets a 5 second airtime before she gets one taped by the most poorly developed virus digimon ever. Can’t help but laugh at this ngl xd
I’ll give it a 4 just cause I got to see Holydramon :)))
4: Crayon Shin-chan Movie 08: Arashi wo Yobu Jungle
Japanese: 映画 クレヨンしんちゃん 嵐を呼ぶジャングル
MAL Score: 7.22
An adventure set in a south island. Shinnosuke with his parents and friends joined a tour with the preview of Action Kamen’s new movie ‘South Sea Millennium Wars’ on a luxury liner, but a funky guy who names himself Paradise King and his slave gang of gibbon monkeys took away all the adults to a south island. Gotaro Go, an actor playing the role of Action Kamen, with Shinnosuke, fights a martial-arts battle and air battle against Paradise King.
(Source: Manabu Tsuribe)
3: Doraemon Movie 21: Nobita no Taiyou Ou Densetsu
English: Doraemon the Movie: Nobita’s the Legend of the Sun King
Japanese: 映画 ドラえもん のび太の太陽王伝説
MAL Score: 7.28
Doraemon and its friends open a hole in the time and they’re travel to the Country of Mayana, a lost Mayan civilization in the jungle. There, Nobita will know its perfect double, prince Thio, heir to the throne. Both will decide to interchange papers to try to save to the Country of Mayana of the claws of the infernal Ledina witch and her evil forces.
The soundtrack was so amazing overall and was probably the best soundtrack from a doraemon movie that i have seen.
The story honestly was not boring and i usually complain about the unrealistic scenes but this one was so good and totally worth it.
Although i only gave it an 8 it still great because some of the other ones were below average and rlly boring in the end and felt like they were desperately trying to drag the movie on.
Im so glad that Tio (who is like nobita) wasnt a non athletic dumb character. Thats one of the strong points of the movie that i love.
Its great how Tio was a kinda rude but nice person that was athletic was the “ancestor” of Nobita and proves that its not the generation that makes nobita so dumb but the fact that he just doesnt want to study.
There was a lot of comedy that I loved throughout the movie and most moments didnt feel like absolute filler.
Overall an 8 for the amazing soundtrack, plot, art, characters.
I found this movie to be a great and spectacular movie that I recommend and I rlly hope this gets remade (with the old soundtrack)
2: Digimon Adventure: Bokura no War Game!
English: Digimon: The Movie
Japanese: デジモンアドベンチャー ぼくらのウォーゲーム！
MAL Score: 7.77
This movie takes place after the Adventure series ends. It begins when a new Digimon Egg is found on the internet, and manages to penetrate into almost every computer system in Japan. When the egg hatches, it’s identified as a new kind of Digimon, a Virus-type. It sustains itself by eating data from various system, and starts wreaking havok in Japan. As it consumes more and more data, it continues to evolve. And Taichi and Koushiro decide it’s time to stop it.
They’re off, sending Agumon and Tentomon through the internet to fight off this new enemy. But, with the Virus controlling systems like the American military, all too soon, this digital menace may become all too real. Calling in the help of Yamato and Takeru, they hope that they can stop what’s already begun, and maybe save this world a second time.
Summer Wars had nearly two hours to work with, so it made sense to fill that space with a much larger cast, whose complex interwoven plot lines took that film in a number of different directions. Bokura no War Game feels effortless in comparison, and is the more focused of the two; at only forty minutes in length, it has to be. With that in mind, the creators made the smart decision to only involve a handful of the cast from the main series.
Taichi and Koushirou are the central protagonists here, and their chemistry is the main reason that the film is so enjoyable to watch at the surface level, as they act very casually and naturally together. There’s a great deal of humor between the two of them, and between the cast as a whole—nothing of the laugh-out-loud variety, but enough to keep the film from feeling too heavy.
And, although this is a direct sequel to Digimon Adventure, only cursory knowledge of that series is required to fully enjoy this film. You’ll catch on soon enough that there’s this group of friends who’ve made connections with certain Digimon partners in the past. Anything past that is for the fans to be concerned with, as no direct mentions to the main series’ plot are ever made.
Regardless, Bokura no War Game feels very different from the series. Characters are now animated with lifelike mannerisms and realistic movements, qualities rarely seen of them in the series. Hosuda’s influence is very noticeable, most evident in the single-tone shading of the characters and their rather blobby proportions. Additionally, almost every shot here feels purposefully framed, resulting in a film that’s consistently pleasant to look at.
It’s also here where Hosuda begins to show his apparent love for modern technology, especially from a visual perspective; there’s no shortage of telephones, cell phones, computer screens, clocks, keyboards, or other mundane electronics occupying the shots. They feel like a very physical and real part of the world that the characters live in—as they should in this modern age. These elements are contrasted with shots of the more rural countryside and of households where this technology isn’t so prevalent. Yet, both elements seem to compliment each other more than anything else, as if to remind us of how quickly technology has progressed; it’s incredible to think that a vast and complex network such as the internet does actually exist alongside much simpler ways of life, as shown here.
Being that this is a Digimon film, battles will be fought between digital monsters, and here the internet is their battle ground. Imaginatively, the internet is depicted as a web of large spherical structures, all lined with psychedelic designs and filled with floating debris. Characters in this space are either drawn with orange-colored outlines, or with no outlines at all, making them stand out in visually interesting ways. The admittedly dated Windows XP-styled messaging prompts are also used to great effect while inside the net, materializing in midair for the characters of the real world to communicate through. As a whole, this creates a very distinct and striking aesthetic—one that Hosuda would continue to use in later works such as Summer Wars.
The battles fought between the Digimon in this trippy internet world are quick, exciting, and creative, often making good use of the setting. The fights are Dragon Ball-esque, for lack of a better term, featuring characters zooming across the screen at high speeds, firing projectiles and throwing hard punches. All of the actions have a nice weight to them, so you’ll feel the impact of every hit. The talented animators, choreographers, and sound designers definitely deserve major props for that.
The soundtrack of Bokura no War Game is mostly orchestral, save for the few returning J-rock tracks from the series, which are always nice to listen to. The soundtrack otherwise gives the film a particularly old fashioned sort of vibe; the more lighthearted scenes are accompanied by whimsical woodwinds, bells, and swells of strings, while the more intense scenes feature great thematic interplay between bursts of brass and sharp staccato strings. The angelic choir near the end is worth noting, as well.
Perhaps the best quality of this film is how it effectively builds tension and momentum. What starts out as a lazy morning for Taichi, snowballs into a frantic race against the clock to stop the detonation of a nuclear missile—all within a few hours. Help is always just out of reach for our heroes, while the main villain, a computer virus that has taken control of the internet, is always one step ahead. Stakes are raised by the minute, and in a multitude of layers. Hosuda highlights this tension by constantly cutting back and forth between unrelated events that are happening in parallel, the culmination of which ends up feeling very satisfying. While the pace of the film is slow-building, it’s also ever-accelerating, much like the rapidly approaching nuclear missile of the story itself. This results in an unexpectedly powerful emotional scene near the end—one that would undoubtedly feel hammy if left in the hands of a lesser director.
Ever since this film, it seems Hosuda has been fascinated by the turn of the century and the ways that society will continue to interact with newer technology, whether that be for better or for worse—fitting, then, for this film to have been released in the year 2000. If you can believe it, despite having Digimon in the title, this film manages to feel very grounded and relevant. The fantastical Digital World makes no appearance here, and instead it’s the internet as we know it that becomes the main stage for the plot and for the film’s themes. There’s also no inclusion of a hypothetical virtual reality like the OZ network of Summer Wars. A real point is made here about how even now, society is reliant enough on the internet and its related networks that if things were to go haywire, chaos would ensue. It feels like a warning sign to the present, not one to a possible future.
However, that would all be meaningless if the film itself weren’t just simply enjoyable to watch. It’s got heart, personality, and style, and its relatively short length is sure to keep your attention the whole way through. There’s a reason I keep coming back to it; there’s also a reason Hosuda keeps coming back to it.
The story is rather quickly developed, handled, and solved with very little lulls between movement. Though there are only three battle scenes, Taichi and Koushiro are dealing with the effects of the viral Digimon in the real world which keeps them and the audience on their toes while they look for new strategies one after another as they are thwarted at every turn. Though it is quite formulaic in its execution, it certainly isn’t boring, and though there are plenty of inconsequential sidestories, they all add something to the immediate action required throughout the movie as parallels.
Everyone’s back, though not everyone is part of the main plot. Some contribute through the above-mentioned sidestories while others fight. The characters, already established, stay true to who they were in the series with very few exceeding development. Relationships are remarkable though, as Taichi and Sora seem to have progressed theirs, slight as it is.
Of course, it’d just be another Digimon episode if it weren’t for the phenomenal animation. If the style looks familiar, don’t be surprised. Directed by Mamoru Hosada, better known for his latter work, Toki wo Kakeru Shoujo, the movie features fluid, detailed animation and a gorgeous metaphorical style for the Internet as it becomes the battlefield for the Digimon against the latest threat. If there is only one reason to give this movie a look, even if you’re not a Digimon fan, it’s to check out the animation which for its day and age is close to quality bar none.
Performances are all good, and the BGM is rather dignified, so much so it may be surprising to those of us who grew up watching the dub. It’s all quite fitting, especially in the climactic sequence where, spoilers aside, it adds something wonderful to it all.
There’s a lot to enjoy about the Digimon franchise; the surprisingly mature execution, the partnership between the kids and their Digimon, and more, but this movie stands out in technical quality above all others. Combined with tight and well-paced execution, it’s a movie no Digimon fan should miss, and maybe even one for purveyors of quality animation all-around.
Overall, I give Digimon Adventure: Bokura no War Game a 7 out of 10.
This takes place after Digimon Adventure ended and it deals with a digimon who is on the network, eating data and growing powerful.
Through the movie there is a lot of tension and good moments of suspense as the plot moves forward, but I have to say that the writers were really lazy at times; leaving out so many characters like Sora, Mimi, Jyou and Hikari off the main plot is a bad gesture, especially considering how the anime was so well recognized for being able to handle 8 characters at once. Granted, they all get believable excuses for their absence, yet you can feel how the writers just wanted to minimize the amount of characters as much as possible. Aside from that, the plot develops and it’s fairly enjoyable, still the ending is quite anti-climactic and may leave you frowning; ok, it’s not that bad, but it ended quite abruptly and as such a story with so much potential kind of feel like it works, but it works at half of its power.
As I said in the story section, the writers minimized the amount of characters to just 4: Taichi, Koshiro, Yamato and Takeru, and of those 4 Taichi takes the spotlight, with Yamato and Koushiro having some moments too. For a 40 minutes movie, it has many good moments; these are characters that are quite beloved and really likeable, and among them Taichi gets some extremely good moments in the film, and not just him; whenever we see each character frustrated it feels real, whenever we see them nervous, anxious or anything at all it works because it carries on well with their previous development in the anime series, and as such the character work is great, almost reaching to outstanding.
Sound: There are great tracks in the movie, the very same ones used in the anime plus some new ones. In general, they are all as well scored as in the anime and the timing is also impressive, though there is a moment when Brave Heart runs in a loop and become annoying, but it’s just some mere 15 seconds or so.
As a whole, I’d say the movie is worth watching, it’s very good and quite entertaining, still I’m not sure if I would call it a must see: Digimon fans will likely enjoy the movie, but there’s no doubt that most of us can feel that, while being quite good, it never really tried to be as good as it could be.
1: Detective Conan Movie 04: Captured in Her Eyes
English: Case Closed Movie 4: Captured In Her Eyes
MAL Score: 8.03
On a rainy afternoon, the Detective Boys witness a murder across the street. Barred by traffic, the culprit slips away and Conan Edogawa is left a single clue by a dying detective. Days later, another detective is found murdered in a parking lot, leaving the police rattled. Suspicious that the culprit is one of their own, everyone in the police department without an alibi is suspect. But despite being on high alert, they are outmaneuvered and suffer yet another attack—this time with Ran Mouri finding herself in the crossfire.
Traumatized, Ran wakes in the hospital with retrograde amnesia, remembering nothing about her life. Soon released, she struggles to remember her past and grows fearful of not regaining her memories before being targeted by the killer for what she witnessed. As she is guarded by friends and family, it is up to Conan to piece together the clues and find who the murderer is before they strike again.
Captured In Her Eyes is the best movie of Detective Conan. Shinichi confessed that he likes Ran. Ran lost his memory and no matter how Shinichi wanted to appear to her as Shinichi and comfort her…thinking of it just made it harder for him. And also that Haibara almost confessed to Shinichi…that part is really something. The thrill, the excitement, the romance, the mystery being revealed…I really like it so much!
It’s so painful even for a great detective like himself not to be able to help the one you consider the most important in the world…but because of the unexpected situation he got himself into, he made a really big sacrifice. Shinichi doesn’t want to hurt Ran and that made it a lot difficult for him especially when he sees that the only one Ran felt nostalgic about after losing her memory is his picture. And in here, Conan got saluted by a high ranked officer of the police department. It’s really good!
A lot of the emotion comes from Ran losing her memories after a traumatic experience with the murderer. The fact that Conan can’t do anything as Shinichi to help her is a very cruel thing to undergo. But despite that, Ran is still still just as much her awesome self as she was with her memories. The fact that she still chooses to keep a positive outlook after the incident is probably one of my favorite things about her and why I love this movie so much. One of my favorite parts about this movie is the finale in Tropical Land, which is home to some of the most imaginative environments in a Detective Conan movie. Combine that with a well-polished art style and what you have is a movie that’s both fun and good to look at.
The movie itself, while interesting, is admittedly kind of slow. Having to wait while Conan plays catch-up with the audience is one of the least exciting moments in the film. Also, the case itself isn’t that very interesting to solve, with the first clue about the culprit being heavily reliant on Japanese wordplay. It’s very clear that the movie was more focused on Ran’s amnesiac experience than the mystery itself. By no means is that a bad thing, as a lot of the emotion comes from everyone dealing with her loss of memories. If you are looking for a movie with a great mystery to solve, this may not be the one for you.
Captured in Her Eyes is one of my favorite Detective Conan movies. While the case itself isn’t much to write home about, the fun character moments and polished visuals are what keeps this movie highly rated for me.
Did YOUR favorite anime make the cut? Let us know in the comments below!
1. Detective Conan Movie 04: Captured in Her Eyes
2. Digimon Adventure: Bokura no War Game!
3. Doraemon Movie 21: Nobita no Taiyou Ou Densetsu
4. Crayon Shin-chan Movie 08: Arashi wo Yobu Jungle
5. Digimon Adventure 02 Movies