Sometimes RPGs end up complicating even the most simple of tasks. Take Fox's Animation Domination Hi-Def Final Fantasy VII cartoon, for instance, in which Cloud attempts to live a normal life and shop for groceries. Hit the jump to see what happens.
Is it okay to creep on Pikachu in public? I'm sure Ash means well in the latest Pokémon Parody music video from Lorenzo Adams and friends. Have fun getting it out of your head after the jump.
After hitting us with Pokémon parodies of "Rack City," "Call Me Maybe," and the inescapable "Gangnam Style," Lorenzo Adams and friends are going for a haymaker with "Hitmonchan," a sucker-punching Poké-swing at PSY's latest song, "Gentleman." Judge for yourself if they landed the punches after the jump.
Broken Pixels recently unleashed a riches-flossing rap video that takes Trinidad James' "All Gold Everything" and gives it a Pokémon twist. Watch out, the video after the jump might inspire you to drop a ton of loot on your very own Pokéball gold chains.
PSY's "Gangnam Style" was pretty inescapable throughout the majority of 2012, as evidenced by the fact that it's even made its way to the world of Pokémon. Watch as Lorenzo Adams and co. get the final word on the phenomenon with "Gengar Style" after the jump!
If there was going to be a preachy post-apocalyptic "anime style" short attacking the fashion industry for polluting and exploitative labor practices, I would have preferred to see Kenshiro break out the Hokuto Shinken on some CEOs. Instead, for their "Detox Fashion" pseudo-trailer, environment activism group Greenpeace brings us Sweat Shop Katniss versus the fashion industry. Check it out after the jump.
Different folks get nostalgic for different aspects of Pokémon, and if your poison happens to be the anime series, you might want to check out Lorenzo Adams' latest YouTube clip, which parodies Carly Rae Jepsen's "Call Me Maybe" in the key of Pokémon, after the jump.
Of all the dire outcomes that could be imagined for an American remake of sci-fi anime classic Akira, Lumberjack Films may have envisioned the ultimate, nightmare scenario... a mumblecore indie movie. Check out the horror after the jump.
Pluto-kun first appeared in a promotional anime video produced by The Power Reactor and Nuclear Fuel Development Corporation (PNC) in 1993. The video "The plutonium story: Reliable companion Pluto-kun" was created to promote the safety of nuclear power plant and plutonium. It was criticized harshly because of its infantile optimism.