Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack (2001)

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Godzilla Films
Godzilla vs. Megaguirus
GMK
Godzilla Against Mechagodzilla
Toho Company, Limited Monster Movie
The Japanese poster for Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack
Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah:
Giant Monsters All-Out Attack
See alternate titles
Directed by Shusuke Kaneko
Produced by Hideyuki Honma, Shogo Tomiyama
Written by Keiichi Hasegawa, Shusuke Kaneko, Masahiro Yokotani
Music by Kow Otani
Distributor TohoJP
TriStar PicturesUS
Rating Not Rated
Budget ¥1,200,000,000
Box Office ¥2,710,000,000
Running Time 105 minutes
(1 hour, 45 minutes)
Designs Used GMKGoji, GMKMosuLarva, GMKMosuImago, GMKBara, GMKGhido
Rate this film!
4.66
(44 votes)

Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack (ゴジラ・モスラ・キングギドラ 大怪獣総攻撃,   Gojira, Mosura, Kingu Gidora: Daikaijū Sōkōgeki?) is a 2001 tokusatsu kaiju film produced by Toho, and the twenty-fifth installment in the Godzilla series, as well as the third in the Millennium series. The film was released to Japanese theaters on December 15, 2001.[1]

Plot

Admiral Taizo Tachibana is speaking to a group of JSDF soldiers about the greatest threat they have ever faced: Godzilla. In 1954, Godzilla appeared and laid waste to Tokyo, and was later finally killed by the JSDF Tachibana warns that even though the creature was successfully defeated, the JSDF need to be prepared. Recently, a giant monster similar to Godzilla attacked New York City, and ever since then sightings of giant monsters around the globe have skyrocketed. Tachibana dismisses the troops, and is informed by another officer that an American nuclear submarine has disappeared in the waters off Guam. The JSDF deploys the research submersible Satsuma to search for the sub. The Satsuma finds the sub's wreckage, with what appear to be huge claw marks in its hull. Suddenly, a violent wave causes the Satsuma's sister craft to crash into a rock and explode. The Satsuma's operator then catches a glimpse of huge glowing dorsal plates passing behind nearby rocks.

Meanwhile, Yuri Tachibana, the Admiral's daughter, is filming a fake documentary about a monster that supposedly lives near Mount Myoko. Yuri and her film crew are approached by the headman of a local village, who tells them to stop filming immediately. Yuri tries to convince the man that the documentary could attract publicity to the village, telling him to imagine if Godzilla appeared in the village. Suddenly, a small earthquake strikes the area, which is enough to sway the headman to allow filming to continue. Later, Yuri is at a restaurant with her coworkers, where she laments the fact that as a woman she feels she isn't allowed to pursue the stories she wants. One of Yuri's friends, Teruaki Takeda, arrives at the restaurant and tells Yuri about a legend involving three guardian monsters that defended Japan in ancient times. Sometime later, Takeda brings Yuri, now extremely drunk, back to her and her father's apartment. Takeda is greeted at the door by Admiral Tachibana, who apologizes for his daughter's behavior and brings her inside. Back at Mt. Myoko, the village headman is sitting in a car with his wife, telling her about the publicity the documentary will bring to their village. They are interrupted when a group of motorcyclists arrive and circle the car. The bikers damage some nearby property, including a small shrine, and then drive away. The bikers drive through a tunnel, which suddenly collapses and buries them all alive. A truck driver witnesses the event, and sees the head of a huge monster inside the tunnel. The next morning, the JSDF arrive and use D-03 Missiles to try and dig the bodies from the rubble. Investigators question the truck driver about the incident, and he claims that it was caused by Godzilla. Another incident occurs at Lake Ikeda, where a group of teenagers on a road trip have robbed a nearby convenience store and set up camp on the lake shore, in the process destroying another shrine. A few of the hooligans try to take a dog out into the lake in order to drown it, but their boats are overturned and they are all pulled underwater. A huge brown larva then surfaces from the lake. In the morning, a huge cocoon has appeared on the lake's surface, while the teenagers' bodies are trapped in a smaller cocoon.

Yuri, Takeda and another coworker visit a police station in the area, where a strange old man has been detained for defacing shrines. Yuri meets with the man, who claims that Godzilla will soon return to seek horrible vengeance against Japan for all of the atrocities committed by the nation during World War II. He states that no weapons can stop Godzilla, but if the three Guardian Monsters are awakened, then maybe together they can defeat him. In the Bonin Islands, Godzilla comes ashore during a typhoon and causes severe property damage. The JSDF is alerted to the incident, and immediately begins searching the waters around Japan for Godzilla. Yuri and Takeda visit Admiral Tachibana to tell him about the Guardian Monsters, but he dismisses the story. Tachibana then recalls his childhood, when he was present as Godzilla raided Tokyo in 1954. Tachibana lost both of his parents in the attack, and is still haunted by the memories of Godzilla and the cries of the monster's victims. In the Aokigahara forest near Mount Fuji, a suicidal businessman tries to hang himself from a tree with his tie. The man stands atop a fallen shrine, only for the ground beneath him to collapse and cause him to fall into a cavern. Inside he sees a giant three-headed dragon seemingly frozen in ice. The man promptly travels to the police station to tell of what he saw, but the police don't believe him. Just then, an earthquake strikes, and the monster from Mt. Myoko surfaces. The creature frees the mysterious old man from the police station, and begins wandering through the countryside. Concurrently, Godzilla surfaces from Yaizu harbor and comes ashore. Godzilla rampages through a nearby town, and uses his atomic breath to obliterate a crowd of civilians. The JSDF is initially unable to tell which monster is Godzilla, but Yuri and Takeda identify the monster from Mt. Myoko as Baragon, one of the three Guardian Monsters. They determine that Baragon is going to try and fight Godzilla. Eventually, both monsters converge in a forested area and begin fighting. Baragon tries to outmaneuver Godzilla by burrowing underneath him, but Godzilla gains the upper hand with his brute strength. Godzilla begins stomping Baragon into the ground, then blasts him with his atomic breath when he tries to flee. Godzilla blasts Baragon a second time, causing the monster to explode. Godzilla then continues his march across Japan, heading straight for Tokyo once again.

The JSDF tries unsuccessfully to stop Godzilla with fighter jets, as their weapons have no effect against the creature, and they are promptly destroyed by his atomic breath. When Tachibana asks how the JSDF was able to kill Godzilla in 1954, a superior informs him that Godzilla was actually killed by an experimental chemical weapon, whose inventor has since died. The government chose to cover up the truth and have the JSDF claim credit for the monster's defeat, so as to reassure the public. Yuri takes a bicycle and follows Godzilla, videotaping him from a safe distance. As Godzilla approaches Yokohama, the cocoon on Lake Ikeda splits open and the imago form of Mothra, another Guardian Monster, emerges. The old man travels to the cavern in Aokigahara and awakens the final Guardian Monster, Ghidorah, who travels to Yokohama as well. The JSDF places battleships in Tokyo Bay and sets up a defense line in Yokohama in preparation for Godzilla's arrival. When Godzilla arrives, he is attacked by Mothra, who fires poisonous stingers into his face. Godzilla fires his atomic breath at the giant insect, but Mothra is able to evade it. One blast of Godzilla's atomic breath misses Mothra and strikes the Yokohama Landmark Tower, killing the soldiers stationed inside. Mothra attacks Godzilla from behind, landing on his head and scratching his face. Ghidorah then arrives in the city and enters the battle, biting Godzilla and discharging electricity through his bite. Godzilla is able to overpower both monsters, biting down on Ghidorah's neck and then slamming him onto a building, and blasting Mothra away with his atomic breath. As Godzilla prepares to finish Ghidorah with his atomic breath, Mothra flies into the way and absorbs the blast, sending her flying several blocks away. His enemies subdued, Godzilla turns his attention to the JSDF, and promptly wipes their forces out with his atomic breath. As Godzilla prepares to destroy the battleship on which Admiral Tachibana is, Mothra tries to attack him from behind, only for Godzilla to turn around and completely destroy her with his atomic breath. However, Mothra's energy flows into the unconscious Ghidorah, reviving him as the Thousand-Year-Old Dragon, King Ghidorah. King Ghidorah takes flight, surrounded by a golden shield of energy. Godzilla fires his atomic breath at King Ghidorah, but the dragon's shield deflects it. King Ghidorah then releases a ball of energy at Godzilla, blasting him out of the city and into the bay.

As King Ghidorah battles Godzilla in the bay, Admiral Tachibana enters the Satsuma to try and successfully fire a D-03 Missile at Godzilla underwater. Yuri reunites with Takeda and the two of them go onto the Yokohama Bay Bridge to film the battle. The Satsuma fires a missile, but Godzilla pulls King Ghidorah's neck into the way, knocking him out. A stray blast of Godzilla's atomic breath destroys the bridge, sending Yuri and Takeda falling into the bay. An ancient stone falls out of Yuri's pocket, and re-energizes King Ghidorah, who flies to the surface. When Godzilla surfaces, King Ghidorah begins blasting him with gravity beams fired from his mouths. After withstanding several hits, Godzilla absorbs the energy from King Ghidorah's gravity beams and combines it with his atomic breath, then destroys King Ghidorah with a spiral-wrapped atomic beam. The spirits of all three Guardian Monsters materialize in the sky, then flow into Godzilla, causing him to sink underwater. While underwater, Godzilla swallows the Satsuma, with Tachibana still inside. Tachibana is knocked unconscious and the sub is damaged, but he regains consciousness after seeing a vision of Yuri. Tachibana then fires a D-03 Missile into a wound on Godzilla's chest inflicted by King Ghidorah from the inside. Godzilla surfaces and prepares to fire his atomic breath at Yuri and Takeda, but the missile drills through his chest wound and explodes, expanding the wound and causing Godzilla to roar in agony. Godzilla promptly charges his atomic breath again, but when he tries to fire it it instead fires from the wound on his chest. Godzilla tries again, and the same thing happens, causing him to fall back underwater. As Godzilla sinks to the sea floor, the Satsuma manages to escape from the monster's body. Godzilla charges his atomic breath again underwater and tries to fire it at the Satsuma, but the pressure from his previous attempts builds to critical levels and he explodes. The JSDF celebrates as Godzilla completely disappears from all tracking systems. After learning that Yuri is okay, her boss Haruki Kadokura decides to try and arrange an interview with the old man Yuri interviewed, but a coworker tells him that the man, Hirotoshi Isayama, has been dead for almost 50 years, and has disappeared completely from the interview tape. The Satsuma surfaces, and Tachibana exits the craft. As Yuri runs to embrace her father, he warns her to stay back, as he hasn't checked the radiation levels. Yuri salutes her father, who looks out at the sea and tells Yuri not to thank him, but his comrades and the three Guardian Monsters.

Meanwhile, on the sea floor, Godzilla's disembodied heart begins to beat continuously.

Staff

Staff role on the left, staff member's name on the right.

Cast

Actor's name on the left, character played on the right.

  • Chiharu Niiyama   as   Yuri Tachibana
  • Ryudo Uzaki   as   Taizo Tachibana
  • Masahiro Kobayashi   as   Teruaki Takeda
  • Shiro Sano   as   Haruki Kadokura
  • Takashi Nishina   as   AD Aki Maruo
  • Kaho Minami   as   Kumi Emori
  • Shinya Owada   as   Katsumasa Mikumo
  • Kunio Murai   as   Masato Hinogaki
  • Hiroyuki Watanabe   as   Yutaka Hirose
  • Shingo Katsurayama   as   Tokihiko Kobayakawa
  • Toshikazu Fukawa   as   Adjutant Miyashita
  • Masahiko Tsugawa   as   Chief Cabinet Secretary
  • Hideyo Amamoto   as   Hirotoshi Isayama
  • Nobuaki Kakuda   as   Commanding Sector Officer
  • Takafumi Matsuo   as   Mototsu Station Police Officer
  • Kazuko Kato   as   School Teacher
  • Katsuo Nakamura   as   Yaizu Harbor Fisherman
  • Koichi Ueda   as   Village Headman
  • Yoichi Atsumi   as   Man in Hostel Bathroom
  • Yukijiro Hotaru   as   Suicidal Man
  • Masaya Takahashi   as   Bicycle Shop Owner
  • Koichi Kawakita, Masaaki Tezuka   as   SDF Officers
  • Ai Maeda, Aki Maeda   as   Twin Girls in Yokohama
  • Mizuho Yoshida   as   Godzilla, Man in Yaizu Harbor Office
  • Akira Ohashi   as   King Ghidorah, Man in Yaizu Harbor Office
  • Rie Ota   as   Baragon, Woman in Yaizu Harbor Office
  • Toshinori Sasaki   as   Baragon

Appearances

Monsters

Weapons, Vehicles, and Races


Gallery

Main article: Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack/Gallery.

Soundtrack

Main article: Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack (Soundtrack).

Alternate Titles

  • GMK (Abbreviated Title)

Theatrical Releases

View all posters for the film here.

  • Japan - December 15, 2001[1]   [view poster]Japanese poster

U.S. Release

American GMK DVD cover

Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack premiered in the U.S. at the Pickwick Theater on July 19th, 2003, as part of G-FEST X. Its U.S. television premiere was on August 31st, 2003, when the Sci-Fi Channel aired an 88-minute version of the English dub.[2]

The film was released on DVD in the United States by TriStar Pictures in 2004. The subtitles included in this release use the English dub's script, which often deviates from the Japanese dialogue. An extreme example is the scene where King Ghidorah is struck by a D-03 Missile intended for Godzilla. In the Japanese version, a soldier exclaims "Fuck!" while in the English dub, he strangely shouts, "Excellent!" Sony's 2014 Blu-ray release of the film fixed this particular error.

Reception

GMK is a film that has split fans for several reasons. For those who like it, they enjoy its music, story, and characters, and how it made Godzilla terrifying once again. Those who dislike the film point to the role-reversal of King Ghidorah and Godzilla, Godzilla being pure evil, and the brutal deaths of all of the three monsters Godzilla faces.

Box Office

The double feature of Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack and Hamtaro: Ham Ham Big Land Adventure made $1.9 million in Japan during their opening weekend. The pairing went on to earn roughly $20 million, with an attendance of 2,400,000, making GMK the eighteenth most-attended Godzilla film and the most successful of the Millennium series.

Video Releases

Universal Laser & Video DVD (Year Unknown)

  • Region: 3
  • Discs: 1
  • Audio: Japanese (2.0 Mono), Cantonese (2.0 Mono)
  • Special Features: None
  • Notes: Includes traditional and simplified Chinese subtitles. Out of print.

Toho DVD (2002)

  • Region: 2
  • Audio: Japanese

TriStar DVD (2004)[3]

Madman DVD (2005)

  • Region: 4

Toho Blu-ray (2009)

  • Region: A/1
  • Audio: Japanese

Sony Blu-ray (2014)

  • Region: A/1
  • Discs: 2
  • Audio: Japanese (DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1), English (DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1)
  • Special Features: Teaser trailer for Godzilla, Mothra, and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack and trailer for Godzilla Against Mechagodzilla
  • Notes: Packaged with Godzilla Against Mechagodzilla.

Videos

GMK Japanese trailer
'Photoshoot at GMKs Tokyo International Film Festival premiere
'Stage greetings from the cast and crew at Godzilla vs. Megaguiruss Tokyo International Film Festival premiere

Trivia

  • Shusuke Kaneko's original script for this film, titled Godzilla X Varan, Baragon and Anguirus: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack, while still similar to the finished product, featured several notable differences. This draft featured Anguirus and Varan as two of the Guardian Monsters along with Baragon, as well as different JSDF weaponry like Maser Cannons and the Gotengo. When Kaneko presented the script to Toho, they asked him to work the monsters Mothra and King Ghidorah into the film for marquee value, likely due to the poor box office performance of Godzilla vs. Megaguirus. Kaneko accepted on the condition that he could still include Baragon in the finished product, and replaced Anguirus with Mothra and Varan with King Ghidorah. This is partially the reason for the vastly different portrayals of Mothra and King Ghidorah compared to their previous incarnations.
  • The incarnation of Godzilla in this film has no pupils. Kaneko intended his version of Godzilla to be evil, and felt that Godzilla's eyes shape the audience's perception of the monster. While many fans enjoy this interpretation of Godzilla, many other fans felt that Mr. Kaneko's approach to Godzilla diverged too far from Ishiro Honda's approach to Godzilla, as an allegory to the atomic bomb. Other fans were also outraged of Kaneko's unsympathetic outlook on the creature. Honda's original Godzilla was made out to seem as much of a victim of the consequences of the h-bomb as his own victims he killed within his rampage. Kaneko's Godzilla by contrast is a nigh-invincible impersonal evil and does not draw any sympathy from the audience. The film also places a more heavily increased focus on the people murdered during Godzilla's rampages than any other film before it, further vilifying Godzilla.
  • Godzilla's atomic breath returns to its original blazing-blue color in this film, having been colored hot orange similar to the spiral ray in the previous two films.
  • This movie is especially notable for the changes made to the monsters. Apparently, the changes to these monsters were made in order to make Godzilla seem stronger, as Kaneko wanted his version of Godzilla to be the most powerful monster in the film.
    • King Ghidorah is typically portrayed as the villain in previous Godzilla movies; this movie has him as a hero. In fact, King Ghidorah is actually portrayed a few meters shorter than Godzilla; previous incarnations of the character were much, much larger, and towered over Godzilla. This is a result of him replacing Varan from the film's original draft. This role reversal is controversial among fans.
    • Mothra was also revamped. Like King Ghidorah, Mothra is portrayed as being far smaller than normal. Her poison scale and hurricane wind attacks were removed, and were replaced with a shotgun-like burst of projectile stingers fired from her abdomen. This new attack of Mothra's proved to be deadly enough to topple the much larger Godzilla. She also could transfer her spiritual energy to another monster if she was destroyed, like her comrade, Baragon. In addition, Mothra's fairy servants, the Shobijin, do not make an appearance in the film. However as a reference or tribute to the Shobijin, a couple of twins is seen while Mothra flies over Tokyo.
    • Baragon was altered as well. His heat ray, which is comparable to Godzilla's atomic breath, was removed. However, Baragon obviously still retains his burrowing ability. Like Mothra, Baragon is also able to transfer his spirit to the other guardians if he is defeated.
  • Fuyuki Shinada, who designed the monster suits for this film, was disappointed that Varan, his all-time favorite monster, wasn't going to be in the film, so he compromised by putting some of Varan's facial features on King Ghidorah's three heads.
  • During the scene where the Satsuma uses its thermal imagery on King Ghidorah, the King Ghidorah suit used in Rebirth of Mothra III is used in place of the new suit created for this film.
  • At the beginning of the film, Admiral Tachibana mentions that a large reptilian monster recently attacked New York. One of the soldiers asks another next to him if the New York attack was Godzilla, with the other replying that the Americans seem to think so, but their guys "have their doubts." This is a joking reference to the 1998 American film and its version of Godzilla, which were incredibly controversial and widely disliked among fans and by Toho themselves.
  • Actress Kaho Minami, who stars in the film as captain Kumi Emori, is married to actor Ken Watanabe, who plays Ishiro Serizawa in Legendary Pictures' Godzilla.
  • Actresses Ai and Aki Maeda cameo as the two twin girls who witness Mothra fly over Yokohama. Ai Maeda portrayed Ayana Hirasaka in Kaneko's earlier film Gamera 3: Revenge of Iris, in which her younger sister Aki portrayed the young Ayana in flashback scenes.
  • Mizuho Yoshida, Akira Ohashi and Rie Ota, who portray Godzilla, King Ghidorah and Baragon in the film, respectively, all make a cameo as people in a port office who witness Godzilla rise from the sea.
  • Actor Yukijiro Hotaru, who portrayed Inspector Osako in each film of Shusuke Kaneko's Gamera trilogy, appears as the suicidal man who discovers King Ghidorah in this film.
  • During the scene where King Ghidorah is revived by Mothra's energy, a sign with the Warner Bros. logo can be seen on top of a building.
  • Miniatures from the Yokohama set used in this film appeared in the 2003 film Kill Bill: Volume 1, standing in for Tokyo.[4] Toshio Miike directed the brief shoot in Nikkatsu Studio, which was arranged by Shinji Higuchi.

External Links

References

This is a list of references for Godzilla, Mothra and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack. These citations are used to identify the reliable sources on which this article is based. These references appear inside articles in the form of superscript numbers, which look like this: [1]

Era Icon - Toho.png
Era Icon - Millennium.png
Movie
Era Icon - Godzilla.png
Era Icon - Baragon.png
Era Icon - Mothra.png
Era Icon - King Ghidorah.png



Comments

Showing 14 comments. Remember to follow the civility guidelines when commenting.

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avatar

Son of Gorgo

13 days ago
Score 0
All in favour of a cinematic universe of GMK and the Heisei Gamera trilogy?
avatar

Toa Hydros

2 months ago
Score 1

My Thoughts: GMK

By FAR the best installment in the Millennium series, and one of the best entries in the series as a whole. GMK is among those films that works on almost all fronts: The human characters are likable and relatable, the plot is interesting, and the monster action and effects are top notch. Granted, not all of the CG effects are entirely convincing, though they aren't quite as as bad as the swimming scenes from Godzilla 2000 and vs Megaguirus.

I love just how badass Godzilla is in this film. Nothing even comes close to stopping him, and he deals out more punishment than I've ever seen in a single film. Not even King Ghidorah, arguably Goji's most powerful foe, can overcome him.

Some people might be a bit confused by Godzilla and Ghidorah's hero/villain role reversal, and the movies does take a little bit to get going, but it's more than worth it. Highly recommended.
avatar

Garfzilla

8 months ago
Score 0
My opinion: This film is a mix between greatness and dissapointment. It had a great plot, cool designs, and while it's not the best, it's still quite a good film. However, it would have been good if they used Varan and Anguirus.
avatar

Deathrock9

8 months ago
Score 0
In the comment below this one, you said this movie is terrible, yet in this comment you are saying it is good? Kind of confusing.
avatar

Magara M&E

8 months ago
Score 0
juxtapose
avatar

Garfzilla

8 months ago
Score 0
I'm a weird person.
avatar

Garfzilla

9 months ago
Score 0
I don't care what people think about this film, it's still terrible. It ruined the aspects of Mothra, Godzilla, and Ghidorah for me. And people complain about Ghidorah's Heisei origin! Such a stupid movie.
avatar

Deathrock9

9 months ago
Score 0
Sure, the blatant changing of their origins to shove Mothra and Ghidorah into the film isn't the best (it would have been much better if they used Varan and Anguirus like they originally wanted to), but it is still a well-written movie. The soundtrack is great, the acting is good and the special effects were also pretty good for a Japanese movie in 2002.
avatar

Garfzilla

8 months ago
Score 0

Sure, maybe. But i feel about it another way. Check this for reasons:

http://godzi...y_i_hate_GMK
avatar

Magara M&E

8 months ago
Score 0
You really have bad reasons for hating these movies. Heck! Why are you even here if you hate the movies so much? SpammingMonkey!
avatar

Garfzilla

7 months ago
Score 0

Uh, I like: Godzilla (1954)

King Kong vs. Godzilla (To an extent)

Godzilla vs. Mothra

Ghidorah, the Three-Headed Monster

Invasion of Astro-Monster

Son of Godzilla

Destroy All Monsters

Godzilla vs. Hedorah (To an extent)

Godzilla vs. Megalon

Godzilla vs. Mechagodzilla

Terror of Mechagodzilla

Godzilla vs. Biollante (To an extent)

Godzilla vs. King Ghidorah

Godzilla vs. Mechagodzilla 2

Godzilla vs. Spacegodzilla (To an extent)

Godzilla vs. Destoroyah

Godzilla 2000: Millennium

Godzilla vs. Megaguirus

Godzilla Against Mechagodzilla (To an extent)

Godzilla: Final Wars

Godzilla (2014)

Ands, judging by the trailer, I think I will like Godzilla: Resurgence. So, I like most of them. That a reason? If not, I also like Gamera, and many others. And, like I said a million times, there are many aspects of GMK that I like, or even love!I just don't like how the movie came out. Please stop attacking me.
avatar

Garfzilla

7 months ago
Score 0
Okay, so I take it back. But the title is still ridiculous.
avatar

KaijuFan01

9 months ago
Score 0
GM (Good Movie)
avatar

Kaiju4EVER

9 months ago
Score 0

My opinion on this film:

This film is a masterpiece, but they could have at least made King Ghidorah survive the end of the movie: 10/10