In the turmoilous 18th century, young poor Hungarian aristocrat Jonas helps Szaffi, a young pretty gypsy Romani girl and the illegitimate daughter of a Turkish pasha, get the treasure that's owed to her by the right of inheritance.
1552, the great Turkish Empire wants to conquer Europe, and the world. The last stand is Hungarian Kingdom, and the castle of Eger. The brave soldiers decides they will fight till the end of their lifes.
In Budapest, two rival gangs of young boys lay claim to a vacant lot. The hostilities escalate yet never quite boil over into actual violence. Just when things do get out of hand, however, ... See full summary »
In the year 80 AMM (After Mickey Mouse) on planet X the crime-syndicated Cats try to erase the Mouse-population once and for all. A scientist of the mice, prof. Fushimishi seems to have ... See full summary »
This is a very big pain to me to say,but the concept of these tales adaptation is directly something too strange,after you've seen Heltay Gáspár's tales.I'am hate my self for this ,but in abroad,or in foreign countries,it would be better just to shown Gáspár's adaptations,cause those tales are logical stories.
Most of these tales just loosing logic,but only cause when the basic material was birth,that was entertaining for people can believe everything,cause they did not know what could be true ,or not.
Today when big-budget animation movies trying to be logical and those all for the whole family,and lot of these movies are the member of IMDb-top 250 list.
These type of story,and story-telling are not for my taste,at the moment.This could entertain only children,and just for a while.
Rather recommended: Tales from the Cupboard,or Heltay Gáspár animated story's.
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