Miyazaki's hordes of animators haven't penetrated beyond the skin; the moving creatures feel inarticulate and jerky, almost weightless, particularly when played against painterly background mattes.
Mononoke-hime (1997) 720p YIFY Movie
On a journey to find the cure for a Tatarigami's curse, Ashitaka finds himself in the middle of a war between the forest gods and Tatara, a mining colony. In this quest he also meets San, the Mononoke Hime.
IMDB: 8.498 Likes
- Genre: Animation |
- Quality: 720p
- Size: 650.30M
- Resolution: 1280*720 / 25fps
- Language: English | Japanese
- Run Time: 134
- IMDB Rating: 8.4/10
- MPR: PG-13
- Peers/Seeds: 25 / 390
The Synopsis for Mononoke-hime (1997) 720p
While protecting his village from rampaging boar-god/demon, a confident young warrior, Ashitaka, is stricken by a deadly curse. To save his life, he must journey to the forests of the west. Once there, he's embroiled in a fierce campaign that humans were waging on the forest. The ambitious Lady Eboshi and her loyal clan use their guns against the gods of the forest and a brave young woman, Princess Mononoke, who was raised by a wolf-god. Ashitaka sees the good in both sides and tries to stem the flood of blood. This is met be animosity by both sides as they each see him as supporting the enemy.
The Director and Players for Mononoke-hime (1997) 720p
The Reviews for Mononoke-hime (1997) 720p
Reviewed byStephen HunterVote: /10
I just thought its just the another kid stuff before I saw that movie. But I am really in shock and all my attention sink to the movie when I watch it . I drop my mouth down and I really can't speak while I was watching this Mononoke and Ashitaka nightmare adventures until the end.
After enjoy watching the movie, I got many thoughts, philos and knowledge of what we are living for and what we believe in. In this movie, for my point of view, nobody is a bad guy and a good guy.
Everyone live on what they believe in and express on they are living for. All the characters have different strength and different way of living but they all are same in just one thing, its called "HOPE".
They live what they hope for and eager on what they believe. I would nearly cry as the climax is on way too high and after that this story of all meanings is about war and peace, love and hate, positive and negative. Its totally what its called "master-piece of ART" and many appreciate to everyone who create this.
Disney animation has linear detail, economical drawing, and extremely sophisticated motion. In a word, it's classical. Japanese animation has vertical detail, heavily etched backdrops that verge on being overdesigned, but rudimentary motion. Japanese animation is baroque. (Disney cartoons tend to have better draftsmanship, but this is inessential to the difference in style.) The styles could hardly be more fundamentally opposed, and you like either one or the other. It's hard to have a strong taste for both. To lay my cards on the table, I like the Disney style: I consider it more subtle and versatile, and at its best it lives and breathes like no other kind of animated image. Still, the Japanese style has its strengths.
It's essentially a static art: silence and stillness are what it conveys best. It's interesting to compare "Mononoke" with "The Emperor's New Groove". The latter film is unusual for Disney in that silence and stillness are used with surprising frequency, but the effect is always unstable: stillness is a kind of dissonance, something requiring resolution. The moments of silence and stillness in "Mononoke" are consonant and complete in themselves. There are some lovely static tableaux in which the dialogue - if there is any - has as much time as it needs to breathe.
The Japanese style is also good at conveying a sense of place. (Disney can do this also, but neither as quickly nor as economically.) Usually it's an urban place. Think of definitive anime, and most Westerners think of "Akira" and "Ghost in the Shell", which are very urban indeed. (My personal favourite in the genre is "The Crimson Pig", which, if not quite so urban, is heavily technological.) "Mononoke" is different. Most of the action takes place in the untamed, and I mean untamed, wilderness; now and then we enter a village. Surprisingly, even these settings are solidly realised. A single drop of water falls from a pine tree and lands on someone's face, and at once we feel that we are in the middle of a dense, damp, green forest.
The story is deeply weird, in the best Japanese tradition - in particular, in the tradition of this particular director - and intensely sad. The hero's quest is fulfilled, in a sort of a way, but the film does not end in triumph. Instead of thinking "good, X happened", we think, "oh well, at least X happened". -I must admit I was surprisingly unmoved. Something about "Mononoke" distanced me; it may have been the facelessness of the central hero, it may have been the overall style; if the latter, it may have been entirely my fault, which is why I'm unwilling to commit myself to any kind of criticism. All I know is that, much as I admired parts of "Mononoke", I am unable to love it.