Maris is freelance bounty hunter/soldier whose sole aim in life is to become rich enough to never have to work again. This goal, unfortunately, proves elusive. Maris is from a world of ...
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A curse placed on Lum as an infant manifests itself in the present day, causing her to be taken to another dimension. Lum's husband, Ataru Moroboshi is turned into a hippo, and attempts to find Lum with the help of her friends.
17-year-old Shinichi Izumi is partially infected by a Parasyte; monsters that butcher and consume humans. He must learn to co-exist with the creature if he is to survive both the life of a Parasyte and human, as part monster, part person.
Maris is freelance bounty hunter/soldier whose sole aim in life is to become rich enough to never have to work again. This goal, unfortunately, proves elusive. Maris is from a world of super-strong beings and she is constantly having to pay for the damage she and her parents inadvertantlty cause wherever they go. Things start looking up, though, when Maris gets word of a wealthy prince in need of rescue... Written by
Jean-Marc Rocher <firstname.lastname@example.org>
My only copy is a laserdisk to VHS copy acquired 13 years ago, Japanese language only, and it's STILL one of my favorite anime!
The Rumik World anthology is worth getting. Rumiko is in many ways the Rod Serling of anime, capable of telling humorous, tender, and terrifying tales. If only Cartoon Network would bring her stuff over, instead of the lesser stuff they're showing.
A couple of notes--
The name change was forced by Warner Communications, who thought it too close to their character "Supergirl."
This is the first animated film to feature "out-takes." These were deliberately crafted for the video, as real out-takes are almost impossible. In fact, the closing credits flubs begins with realistic goofs (like hands caught when the frame is photographed, cels left out or reversed, etc.), then progresses to the kind of mistakes that can plague a real film (malfunctioning props, obstinate doors, missed blocking, etc.). These things are hilarious! Obviously the fame of her idea spread, as fake out-takes are now a regular part of productions from studios like Pixar.
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