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Battle Girl: Living Dead In Tokyo Bay

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Product Details

  • Actors: Cutie Suzuki
  • Directors: Kazuo Gaira Komizu
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: Japanese
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.66:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Synapse Films
  • DVD Release Date: February 23, 2010
  • Run Time: 74 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #157,411 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Battle Girl: Living Dead In Tokyo Bay" on IMDb

Special Features


Editorial Reviews

A meteor lands in Japan and the fallout creates a shield around Tokyo, encasing the city in a foggy darkness. A state of martial law is declared. People are in a panic as violent crime and corruption spreads throughout the region and punk gangs are ruling the streets. As if things weren't bad enough, a chemical reaction from the meteor unleashes a deadly virus and now the dead are coming back to life as flesh-eating zombies!

K-ko (played by Japanese wrestling sensation, Cutie Suzuki) is asked to help find survivors and given a bulletproof leather-and-blade Battle Suit to help her on her rescue mission. Punching, blasting and decapitating the zombie hordes with her armor and weapons, she discovers something even more evil... a sadistic military general who wants to use the zombies in his own plan for world domination! Directed by Kazuo Gaira Komizu, BATTLE GIRL: THE LIVING DEAD IN TOKYO BAY is gruesome, campy sci-fi fun, filled with wild special effects, a crazy new-wave synth soundtrack and enough gore to satisfy horror film fans!

Special Features:

  • New digital transfer from original vault materials in the original filmed aspect ratio of 1.33:1
  • Japanese Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo Sound
  • All-new video interview with director Kazuo Gaira Komizu (53 Minutes
  • Newly translated, removable English subtitles
  • Chapter Selections

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Matt M. Fichter on February 26, 2010
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I waited months to see this movie after I heard Synapse films was putting it on dvd. I really like most of the movies Synapse puts out like STREET TRASH, THE DEADLY SPAWN, & BRAIN DAMAGE are some of my fav horror flicks. So I bought this movie right away. Battle Girl looked like a cool cheesy horror/sci-fi movie and it's NOT! I didn't even finish watching this movie! Yeah, that's how boring it is. GORE? NO! ACTION? NO! COOL PLOT? NOT REALLY. K-ko ( Cutie Suzuki) a Japanese Pro Wrestler plays Battle Girl and let me say I have seen better acting in porn. WOW. Pro Wrestling in japan must be waaaaay different because this Battle Girl can't even throw a punch! I would hate to see her in the ring. lol.
If your looking for a Gory goodtime from japan get "RIKI-OH THE STORY OF RICKY" Synapse films should be ashamed of putting this crap on their lable. Save an hour of your life and just watch Godzilla.
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful By T. Hunt on February 14, 2011
Format: DVD
Battle Girl: The Living Dead in Tokyo Bay, (Batoru garu), is a 1991 film directed by Kazuo Gaira Komizu. If I had to pick one genre to describe it, I suppose I'd have to lean more towards horror, but this really does have a science fiction theme to it that may garner the movie a wider fan base. Either way, if there's any following at all, it's of the cult crowd.

In a nutshell, a meteor crashes to earth, namely Tokyo bay, which creates a sort of alien fog that resurrects the living. In the fallout, the area is taken over by zombies, villainous military personnel, and apocalypse-punks. Enter K-ko, (played by Japanese wrestler, Cutie Suzuki), who dons one of the more tackier suits in cinematic history to fight the legions of listed baddies.

The movie is just bad for a multitude of reasons. I won't bore you with the entire laundry list of failures, here, but I'll list a few because it's entirely possible they might actually be appealing to someone considering investing in the DVD.

The soundtrack is entirely synth and poorly orchestrated. Off and on, I actually caught brief bits and pieces that sounded an awful lot like snippets from Janet Jackson's, "Rhythm Nation 1814" album. Specifically, "Escapade". You may have seen this movie and find my observation completely unfounded, which is fine, but I'm sticking with my guns, here. Janet's album came out two years before this movie, so the timing is just right considering the travel time for pop music in that era. Also, to further support my theory, the video for Jackson's title song, "Rhythm Nation" holds a striking similarity to the foggy, industrial-style setting housed in Battle Girl.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By J. R. Trtek TOP 1000 REVIEWER on December 22, 2012
Format: DVD
If I had read them, I wouldn't have wasted an hour and a quarter on this muddled, aimless silly film. The premise is that a meteor lands in Tokyo Bay and a resulting mist combines with an unnamed heavy metal to create some kind of barrier as well as a contagion that causes the dead to rise as zombies. Young K-ko, daughter of the chief local military officer -- who's off on an unspecified rescue mission -- is given a battle suit and ordered to locate other survivors of the catastrophe. A fellow officer, however, has a scheme of his own, and complications ensure, sort of. The special effects can't even compete with many of those from films of the 1950s, and much of the film is given over to perfunctory dispatch of shambling zombies in suitable make-up whose main purpose is to grunt and cast shadows of themselves feasting on body parts. The hand-to-hand fight scenes are ludicrous, slow motion affairs in which each combatant seems to wait for the other to assume the correct position before they execute the next hackneyed move. The plot is rife with inconsistencies and non sequiturs, and the dialogue -- even allowing for translation effects -- is often simply ridiculous. Visually, there are a few nice moments, but precious few. A trio of what appear to be young gunrunners operating out of a bus might have been interesting, but they ultimately amount to nothing, in keeping with the movie itself. If you're thinking of buying this because it features a woman in black rubber body armor, think again. There's nothing to see here, folks. And nothing to hear from the one special feature, a very boring and useless interview with the director. This isn't even worth renting.
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