Fatal Fury: The Motion Picture

Fatal Fury: The Motion Picture (餓狼伝説 -THE MOTION PICTURE-, Garō Densetsu: The Motion Picture?) is a 1994 Japanese animated feature film based on the SNK video game series Fatal Fury originally released in Japan on July 16, 1994. It was directed by character designer Masami Ōbari and follows the same continuity as the preceding two TV specials, Fatal Fury: Legend of the Hungry Wolf and Fatal Fury 2: The New Battle. The movie features an all new storyline centering around original characters, although many of the characters from the first two Fatal Fury specials make extensive cameo appearances thorough the film.

The original Japanese ending theme is "Yoake no Legend" ("Legend of Dawn"), performed by Kazukiyo Nishikiori. For the North American release, the song was given English lyrics and retitled "Oh Angel," performed by Canadian singer Warren Stanyer.

Read more about Fatal Fury: The Motion Picture:  Plot, Voice Cast, Cameo Appearances, SNK References

Other articles related to "fatal":

Fatal Fury: The Motion Picture - SNK References
... can be seen in the backgrounds of various Fatal Fury games ... The video game Terry is playing is Fatal Fury Special, in which the movie is very loosely based on and Terry is using himself while fighting CPU controlled Andy, his brother ...

Famous quotes containing the words motion picture, picture, motion and/or fatal:

    The motion picture made in Hollywood, if it is to create art at all, must do so within such strangling limitations of subject and treatment that it is a blind wonder it ever achieves any distinction beyond the purely mechanical slickness of a glass and chromium bathroom.
    Raymond Chandler (1888–1959)

    She sang a song that sounds like life; I mean it was sad. Délira knew no other types of songs. She didn’t sing loud, and the song had no words. It was sung with closed lips and it stayed down in one’s throat.... Life is what taught them, these Negresses, to sing as if they were choking back sobs. It is a song that always ends with a beginning anew because this song is the picture of misery, and tell me, does misery ever end?
    Jacques Roumain (1907–1945)

    As I walked on the glacis I heard the sound of a bagpipe from the soldiers’ dwellings in the rock, and was further soothed and affected by the sight of a soldier’s cat walking up a cleated plank in a high loophole designed for mus-catry, as serene as Wisdom herself, and with a gracefully waving motion of her tail, as if her ways were ways of pleasantness and all her paths were peace.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The talk of sheltering woman from the fierce storms of life is the sheerest mockery, for they beat on her from every point of the compass, just as they do on man, and with more fatal results, for he has been trained to protect himself, to resist, to conquer.
    Elizabeth Cady Stanton (1815–1902)