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Godzilla Vs. Destoroyah

2010

NR CC

A radioactive Godzilla(r) emerges from his own ashes to face the deadliest challenge yet: the Oxygen Destroyer in this high-tech, high-powered Godzilla(r) thriller.

Starring:
Takurô Tatsumi, Yôko Ishino
Runtime:
1 hour, 42 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Science Fiction, Action, Horror
Director Takao Okawara
Starring Takurô Tatsumi, Yôko Ishino
Supporting actors Yasufumi Hayashi, Megumi Odaka, Sayaka Osawa, Saburô Shinoda, Akira Nakao, Masahiro Takashima, Momoko Kôchi, Shigeru Kôyama, Ronald Hoerr, Kôichi Ueda, Takehiro Murata, Shelley Sweeney, Akihiko Hirata, Kenpachirô Satsuma, Ryo Hariya, 'Hurricane Ryu' Hariken, Rik Thomas
Studio TriStar Pictures
MPAA rating NR (Not Rated)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By A Customer on December 29, 1999
Format: VHS Tape
This, the 22nd Godzilla film, has a fine plot, with some good effects. I first saw this film on November 2nd, 1999. I had recorded it on Halloween when AMC aired their Godzilla-thon. The characters aren't as bland as those in the previous film. Godzilla, who is dying,does something odd: he cries when Destoroyah kills his son. This proves that even giant monsters can have emotions. In the opening sequence, Godzilla attacks Hong Kong (how'd he get there?) The title itself is impressive, with the word GOJIRA rising onto the screen, then exploding, with the Oxygen Destroyer falling into the back. Then the Japanese title appears, followed by the subtitled American title. An interesting addition is the Super-X 3, with it's "freezer weapons".These weapons appear again when the army attacks the Destoroyah creatures. I can't believe it takes them 50 minutes to figure out that Destoroyah is a creature that is composed of anti-oxygen, not micro-oxygen(duh!) Godzilla Jr. is more like a cross between Baby and LittleGodzilla rather than a near-adult Godzilla. But even though I knew Godzilla would die, it was still very sad. I have been a fan since '93, and I almost cried when he died. But,as Roger Corman said at the end of the Godzilla-thon,"Death is not always the end".
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By A Customer on January 5, 1999
Format: VHS Tape
That was the only written text on the teaser poster in 1995. This movie was released in by Toho in Japan, and is quite possibly my favorite of the twenty-two Godzilla films produced by the studio. Godzilla becomes a more serious threat to Japan when his atomic heart begins to overheat. The self-defense force is paralyzed when they discover that if they attack Godzilla, the monster could have a nuclear meltdown. The antagonist monster, Destroyah, is a menacing beast capable of reuducing the King of Monsters to a slimy skeleton.
Toho stays away from CGI effects and prefers to use the traditional "suitmation" prevalent in Japanese monster films. If you ask me, I prefer the traditional techniques. Many of the recent Godzilla films have just been released on video, and any fans of the ORIGINAL Godzilla should see these films. Toho has made history with the biggest star of all time, and their final film is an excellent installment in the series. Every monster fan should watch this film.
(This film is the direct sequel to Godzilla vs. SpaceGodzilla )
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Format: VHS Tape
This is the last film of the Heisei line of Godzilla films, and is awesome as such. While it pales in comparison to the original "Gojira" and 1999's "Gamera 3," it is certainly one of my favorite Godzilla movies. In this movie, a burning mad (literall) Godzilla arrives at, and destroys, Hong Kong (not Japan, for the first time in the Heisei series), while Akira Ifukube's awesome music plays in the background. From the opening sequences alone (including the title sequence), you know that you are in for something different. The next scenes until the arrival of Jr. in Tokyo follows the story of where Godzilla will strike next, what happened to Little Godzilla from the last two movies, and what is up with the giant red crab-like creatures attacking Tokyo. When the crabs converge into one giant creature, Godzilla Jr. arrives in Tokyo and the two fight. Jr. is badly wounded, but he manages to (seemingly) kill Destroyer. Then, Godzilla arrives and communicates with his son until Destroyer is reborn in an awesome scene. Destroyer then grabs his first foe (Jr.) and proceeds to drop him from hundreds of meters up onto a building, mortally wounding him. Godzilla mourns the death of his son, until Destroyer attacks him from behind, laughing at Godzilla's sadness (making Destroyer the only Godzilla, if any monster, foe that you truly start to hate). After this, an epic battle takes place that isn't just a beam war like the previous few movies were. Finally, Godzilla hits 1200 degrees and dies as Destroyer is finally killed by a freezer attack. Ifukube's haunting and powerful music along with a silence of all other noise creates a powerfully sad scene. However, through the radioactive fog after the meltdown, we suddenly see the silhouette of Godzilla Jr.Read more ›
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A Kid's Review on August 16, 2002
Format: VHS Tape
This is the 22nd film in the long-running, enourmously-popular Godzilla series. It is the second best, the first best being, with no doubt, Godzilla (1954) (The original cut without Raymond Burr).
The Plot: Bass Island, the place where Godzilla and Little Godzilla live, is destroyed in a nuclear blast. Godzilla absorbs too much radiation and starts glowing red and orange. Also, his eyes and breath are red and orange. He attacks Hong Kong, and the title shows*. Meanwhile, a swarm of crustacean-like monsters are created from the after-effects of the Oxygen Destroyer. They eventually morph into one big monster called Destroyer and attacks Tokyo. It turns out that Little Godzilla turned into Godzilla Junior, a smaller version of Godzilla who has pure atomic breath, not atomic bubbles like he had in Godzilla vs. Spacegodzilla (1994). So, Junior and Destroyer battle. Godzilla shows up when Destroyer gets even bigger and they fight to the end. Also, Kazuki Omori (who wrote the film) threw in the Super X III, a big, fat plane that fires freeze missiles and freeze lasers. And, Godzilla will meltdown! By the end of the film, I was crying.
*This film has the coolest title sequence. Godzilla, in Japanese writing, shows up on the screen and explodes. Then, the Oxygen Destroyer appears and spurts out bubbles. Then, the title, in Japanese, and the subtitle shows up with a flaming city in the background.
The acting, special effects, dialogue and music are all great. The music is by Akira Ifukube, and it is most likely that he'll never compose for a Godzilla film again.
Some people call this film Godzilla vs. Destoroyah, but they call the monster Destroyer in the film. Also, the name Destroyer is cooler than Destoroyah.
This is an extremely good movie. If you love Godzilla, you'll love this film.
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