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List of Pokémon Movies - All Pokémon Films
All Pokemon Movies and Films
Pokemon Movie List
Pokémon has a huge tv series, but what about the movies? I know almost everyone seen the first pokémon movie. I remember going with my two friends and getting the special movie event cards for pokémon the first movie. Not only was there special cards, but at the sametime Burger King had a special event - 6 14-Caret Gold Plated Pokémon Cards! I got the whole collection back then. Pokémon has changed and evolved itself over time. The movies get better and better and the variety of the pokémon grow larger and larger. Soon, I assume there will be a whole universe of pokémon. Since the first movie many others have come out, here's a list of all of them!
Pokémon the First Movie Trailer
- Pokémon: The First Movie (1998)
"Pokémon: The First Movie, originally released as Pocket Monsters the Movie: Mewtwo Strikes Back launched in 1998, its an animated film directed by Kunihiko Yuyama, the chief director of the Pokémon television anime series. It is the first pokémon movie created for the cute creatures. Because of how Pokémon can be translated, the title could also be Mewtwo's Counterattack."
- Pokémon: The Movie 2000 (1999)
"Pokémon: The Movie 2000, was released in Japan as Pocket Monsters the Movie: Revelation Lugia. This 1999 Japanese animated film directed by Kunihiko Yuyama as the second Pokémon movie, complementing the Orange Islands saga of the series and featuring several new Pokémon, including Lugia and Slowking. It seen a success at the same level as the first pokémon movie. Not only that, this movie has been seem more times then any other movie, thanks to CartoonNetwork."
- Pokémon 3: The Movie (2000)
"Pokémon 3: The Movie, originally released in Japan as Pocket Monsters the Movie: Lord of the "UNKNOWN" Tower ENTEI. This 2001 Japanese anime film directed by Kunihiko Yuyama as the third Pokémon movie. Released in Japanese theaters on July 8, 2000, the English version, Pokémon 3: Spell of the Unown was released on April 6, 2001. The final film was to be distributed by Warner Bros., produced by 4Kids Entertainment- after this it was taken over."
- Pokémon 4Ever (2001)
"Pokémon 4Ever: Celebi - Voice of the Forest, originally released in Japan as Pocket Monsters the Movie: Celebi A Timeless Encounter is a 2001 Japanese anime film directed by Kunihiko Yuyama and based on the television series Pokémon. This is the fourth official Pokémon film. Released in Japan on July 14, 2001."
- Pokémon Heroes (2002)
"Pokémon Heroes: Latios and Latias, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters the Movie: The Guardians of Altomare is the fifth movie in the Pokémon series. The original Japanese version was released on July 13, 2002, and the English version saw a very limited theatrical release on May 16, 2003, before being released to video and DVD in January 2004."
- Pokémon: Jirachi Wish Maker (2003)
"Pokémon: Jirachi Wish Maker, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Advanced Generation the Movie: The Wishing Star of Seven Nights: Jirachi is the sixth film associated with the Pokémon animated series, and is the first one featuring the characters from the Advanced Generation. Released in theaters in Japan on July 19, 2003. The English version was released directly to media by Buena Vista Home Entertainment on June 1, 2004. This was the second Pokémon movie (first was Mewtwo Returns) to be released imminently to DVD & VHS in the US."
- Pokémon: Destiny Deoxys (2004)
"Pokémon: Destiny Deoxys, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Advanced Generation the Movie: Deoxys the Visitor is the seventh film in the Pokémon series. It is the second film released under Pocket Monsters Advanced Generation in Japan. The original released in theaters on July 17, 2004. The movie had to be edited for American release as the Japanese version contained a few scenes that were considered too intense for American children, which fi not edited would result in the movies being rated T or R."
- Pokémon: Lucario and the Mystery of Mew (2005)
"Pokémon: Lucario and the Mystery of Mew, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Advanced Generation the Movie: Mew and the Wave Hero is an anime film directed by Kunihiko Yuyama as the eighth Pokémon movie. Released in theaters in Japan on July 16, 2005, followed by the Japanese DVD release on December 22, 2005. The English dub made its debut in the US on September 19, 2006 by VIZ Media.This is also the last film to have been dubbed in English by 4Kids Entertainment, with the original cast."
- Pokémon Ranger and the Temple of the Sea (2006)
"Pokémon Ranger and the Temple of the Sea, originally released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Advanced Generation the Movie: The Pokémon Ranger and Prince of the Sea: Manaphy is a 2007 Japanese anime film directed by Kunihiko Yuyama as the fourth and final Pocket Monsters Advanced Generation film, and the ninth Pokémon movie. As indicated by the title, elements from the Nintendo DS game Pokémon Ranger play a focusing role to this film. "
- Pokémon: The Rise of Darkrai (2007)
"Pokémon: The Rise of Darkrai, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Diamond & Pearl the Movie: Dialga vs. Palkia vs. Darkrai is a 2008 Japanese anime movie directed by Kunihiko Yuyama as the tenth Pokémon anime film. Released in Japanese theaters on July 14, 2007. In the US it was on tv from Jetex."
- Pokémon: Giratina and the Sky Warrior (2008)
"Pokémon: Giratina and the Sky Warrior is the United States title for the 11th Pokémon movie and the second movie in the Diamond & Pearl trilogy, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Diamond & Pearl the Movie: Giratina and the Sky Bouquet: ShayminDirected by Kunihiko Yuyama and written by Hideki Sonoda, it was released in Japanese theaters on July 19, 2008. The film premiered on February 13, 2009 in the USA on CartoonNetwork and was released on Region 1 DVD on March 31, 2009. This was the first film to be distributed by Universal Studios in North America. This is also the first anime film that Universal has ever distributed in history."
- Pokémon: Arceus and the Jewel of Life (2009)
"Pokémon: Arceus and the Jewel of Life, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Diamond & Pearl the Movie: Arceus: To the Conquering of Space-Time is a 2009 Japanese animated movie directed by Kunihiko Yuyama. It is the twelfth Pokémon movie. This film so far has earned US$50.2 million in Japan, making it the highest grossing anime movie of the year in Japan, beating Evangelion: 2.0 You Can (Not) Advance and Case Closed: The Raven Chaser.The English language dub was aired on November 20, 2009 in the United States on CartoonNetwork. This is the first time ever that a Pokémon movie has made its U.S. debut in the same year as its Japanese counterpart. "
- Pokémon: Zoroark: Master of Illusions (2010)
"Pokémon: Zoroark: Master of Illusions, released in Japan as Pocket Monsters Diamond & Pearl the Movie: Phantom Ruler: Zoroark is a Pokémon anime film, the thirteenth in the Pokémon series. Released in Japan on July 10, 2010. The movie's fictitious setting is based on various locations in the Netherlands and Belgium."
- Pocket Monsters Best Wishes!: Victini and the Black Hero: Zekrom and Victini and the White Hero: Reshiram (2011)
"Pocket Monsters Best Wishes! The Movie: Victini and the Black Hero: Zekrom||||Pocket Monsters Best Wishes! The Movie: Victini and the White Hero: Reshiram are the two versions of the fourteenth film in the Pokémon anime series. They are scheduled for release on July 16, 2011 in Japan. The movies are set to feature Victini the Victory Pokémon. A trailer for the films shows Zekrom and Victini. Up until February 14, 2011, only the film featuring Zekrom was being promoted actively. Later that month on February 15, 2011, it was announced that a second film featuring Reshiram would be released simultaneously in theaters with the Zekrom film. The movies plots will be similar when Reshiram and Zekrom enter the story of each film. This is the first time in anime history two movies will be released at the same time that are both somewhat different. Could this be a new movie trend?"
*All movie titles and dates are sourced from wikipedia. Paraphrasing has been done for all but the titles.