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Digimon: The Movie (2000)

Three different stories involving digital creatures collide together.

Writers:

(original concept), (adaptation) | 4 more credits »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
...
Kari / Young Kari (voice)
...
Young Tai / Tai (voice)
Bob Papenbrook ...
Red Greymon (voice)
...
Parrotmon (voice)
Dorothy Elias-Fahn ...
Tal's Mom (voice)
Michael Sorich ...
Miko / Big Agumon / Gargomon (voice)
Peggy O'Neal ...
Botamon (voice)
...
Sora / Male Student (voice)
...
Koromon / Kuramon (voice)
...
Truck Driver 1 / Tentomon / Phone Voice 1 / Kabuterimon / MegaKabuterimon / Floyd the Barber / Barney / Cabbie / Kid 3 (voice)
Bob Buchholz ...
Truck Driver 2 / Male Customer / Phone Voice 2 / Voice Mail Operator / Uncle Al / Andy / Squad Leader (voice)
Philece Sampler ...
Mimi / Cody / Matt's Grandma (voice)
Mona Marshall ...
Izzy / Terriermon (voice)
Michael Lindsay ...
Joe / Greymon (voice)
...
Matt (voice)
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Storyline

The film is an edited version of three different Japanese short films, which have been combined together. There is narration by a continuing character, Kari. The first segment of the film revolves around the first encounter with a digimon and a fight that occurs between their digimon and another. The two kids, Kari and Tai, raise a fast-growing digimon from an egg to a large, dinosaur-like digimon, which escapes from their house and then has an encounter and a battle with a parrot-like digimon. The second segment mainly involves Tai and another digiDestined friend of his, Izzy. A computer virus sweeps across the internet, effecting a digiEgg, and thus creating an infected digimon. This infected digimon begins to start eating computer information and data, and the two protagonists attempt to stop the digimon, but fail. After the infected digimon manages to get into the American information system and launch two nukes, one at japan and one at Colorado, Tai and Izzy get help from ... Written by Leo

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

New Monsters. New Battles. Now on the Big Screen.


Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG for action violence | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

 »
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Details

Country:

|

Language:

Release Date:

6 October 2000 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Digimon: Digital Monsters - The Movie  »

Box Office

Budget:

$5,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend:

$4,233,304 (USA) (6 October 2000)

Gross:

$9,628,751 (USA) (5 January 2001)
 »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

When the Digi-Egg emerges from the computer in the first part, the text in the background is from Psalm 109. See more »

Goofs

The Lopmon and Terriermon featured on the cover and poster art were drawn incorrectly. Some errors include wrong colorings, swapped markings, an incorrect number of horns, and incorrect shading. See more »

Quotes

Tai Kamiya: So we have to sit here and watch this thing eat the world out of house and homepage?
See more »

Crazy Credits

In the Japanese version of segment 1: During the credits, Tai (season one style) is standing in a field with his eyes closed. Butterfly (the slightly different version) begins to play in the background. Taichi looks up to see Greymon. He reaches up and hugs him. The camera zooms out to Butterfly and then the scene finally fades to black. See more »

Connections

References WarGames (1983) See more »

Soundtracks

All My Best Friends are Metalheads
Written by Chris DeMakes, Vinnie Fiorello (as Vinny Fiorello), Roger Manganelli
Performed by Less Than Jake
Courtesy of Capitol Records
Under license from EMI Capitol Music Special Markets
Used by Sarcastic Sugar Music
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more (Spoiler Alert!) »

User Reviews

 
Funny, enjoyable, and is really just three episodes
30 January 2002 | by (Calgary) – See all my reviews

It took me forever to figure it out, but after enough searching, I found out why.

I found that the movie was a lot like the show, so close that it seemed like they had just thrown three episodes together. The only reason I put up with this, these three 'episodes' were effectively on their own and were referred to briefely in the series (well, 2 of them were).

It ends up that I was half right. after searching, I found out that it isn't three episodes strung together, but currently there are some 6 digimon 'movies' released in Japan, and three of them are in this single movie that we saw in the western world. It seems that the Japanese form of a movie is 30 minutes long (how this works is beyond me).

Outside that, it was enjoyable. I had fun watching it, taping it and watching it again, and catching all the jokes they had. It's what makes the series enjoyable, and it sure saved the movie.


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