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Imagine the same shooting star soaring over Miley, Cory, Zack and Cody. What do you think they would wish for? Wishes can be powerful, wishes can be useful, but even the best wish can go amiss. Hannah, Cory, Zack and Cody all wish their lives could be different, but no one thinks about the consequences when a shooting star lights up the night sky. Miley Stewart (aka Hannah Montana) has had enough of the double life. Being a superstar pop princess all day, every day, would be totally awesome, right? Cory sees moneymaking opportunities in every corner of the White House when he becomes Mr. President. But while he's busy wheeling and dealing, oh, yeah, there's also that little business about running the country. And for regular guys Zack and Cody, living the swanky and "suite life" isn't enough -- they want to be superheroes! As Miley would say, "Sweet nibblets!" Laugh out loud as the stars get themselves out of hilarious disasters, plus join HANNAH MONTANA costar Jason Earles for an exclusive feature about helpful wish-making hints in "I Wish I May, I Wish I Might: A Guide To Making Wishes." It's everything you've wished for, all in one stellar DVD!
It's common knowledge that wishing on a shooting star guarantees a wish come true, but Miley Stewart (Hannah Montana), Cory (Cory in the House), and Zack and Cody (Suite Life of Zack and Cody) are about to find out that impulsive wishes often result in unintended consequences in Wish Gone Amiss. The ever-scheming Cory wishes himself into the presidency in "Gone Wishin'" only to discover that the responsibilities of the Presidency are enormous, especially when robotic aliens threaten to replace all of his cabinet members and take over the world. Miley Stewart's wish that she could leave her secret identity behind and be Hannah Montana all the time lands Hannah in the lap of luxury, but the cost to her family's individual and collective happiness is huge. Zack and Cody wish themselves into superheroes, but soon find out that with super powers come evil villains like Moseby the "Meanager" and super responsibilities. Each of these three fantastical episodes relies on a heavy dose of the comically ridiculous for maximum entertainment while offering an important message about responsibility and an appreciation of one's own circumstances. (Ages 5 and older) --Tami Horiuchi