Hirune Hime The Movie: Shiranai Watashi No Monogatari


Hirune Hime The Movie: Shiranai Watashi No Monogatari (DVD) Japanese Anime
  • Hirune Hime The Movie: Shiranai Watashi No Monogatari image 1
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Hirune Hime The Movie: Shiranai Watashi No Monogatari

Hirune Hime The Movie: Shiranai Watashi No Monogatari

  • Video
  • NTSC: Widescreen 16:9
  • Audio
  • Japanese
  • Subtitle
  • English, Chinese, Malay
  • Disc
  • DVD Disc
  • Region code
  • Region All
RM36.90    Add to Cart

  • Title : Hirune Hime The Movie: Shiranai Watashi No Monogatari / ひるね姫 〜知らないワタシの物語〜
  • Genre : Adventure / Fantasy
  • Running time: Appx. 111 minutes
  • Date of airing / In cinema : 2017
  • Listing date : 07 Apr 2018
  • Disc Qty : 1 pcs
  • Weight : 150(g)
  • Production country : Japan

  • Directed by
  • Kenji Kamiyama
  • Synopsis
  • This fender and genre-bending film takes us into the not-too-distant machine-driven future. Kokone should be diligently studying for her university entrance exams, but she just can't seem to stay awake. Aside from stealing precious study time, her napping is even more distracting, as it brings on strange dreams with warring machines that hint at family secrets that have been dormant for years. She can't ask her father, a hipster mechanic more talented and artful than his job requires, as he's always busy modifying motorcycles and cars in flights of fancy. What are these visions that lead Kokone at once closer to and farther away from her family? Like all the best anime, the film revels in multilayered fantasy to show how sometimes opposites—waking and dreaming, the past and the future—are far more intertwined than they appear.

  • Synopsis
  • This fender and genre-bending film takes us into the not-too-distant machine-driven future. Kokone should be diligently studying for her university entrance exams, but she just can't seem to stay awake. Aside from stealing precious study time, her napping is even more distracting, as it brings on strange dreams with warring machines that hint at family secrets that have been dormant for years. She can't ask her father, a hipster mechanic more talented and artful than his job requires, as he's always busy modifying motorcycles and cars in flights of fancy. What are these visions that lead Kokone at once closer to and farther away from her family? Like all the best anime, the film revels in multilayered fantasy to show how sometimes opposites—waking and dreaming, the past and the future—are far more intertwined than they appear.
Directed by
Kenji Kamiyama