Godzilla: Tokyo S.O.S. (2003) 720p YIFY Movie

Godzilla: Tokyo S.O.S. (2003)

Gojira tai Mosura tai Mekagojira: T?ky? S.O.S. is a movie starring Noboru Kaneko, Miho Yoshioka, and Mickey Koga. One year after the fight between Godzilla and Mechagodzilla, the two monsters along with Mothra face off in a...

IMDB: 6.60 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Adventure
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1.10G
  • Resolution: / fps
  • Language: Japanese  
  • Run Time: 91
  • IMDB Rating: 6.6/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 0

The Synopsis for Godzilla: Tokyo S.O.S. (2003) 720p

Forty-two years after her first visit in Tokyo, Mothra returns to warn mankind that they must return Mechagodzilla, along with Godzilla's bones, to the sea, for the dead must not be disturbed. If not, dire consequences will follow. However, Godzilla is once again on the rampage, and Mechagodzilla is Japan's only defense.


The Director and Players for Godzilla: Tokyo S.O.S. (2003) 720p

[Director]Masaaki Tezuka
[Role:]Hiroshi Koizumi
[Role:]Mickey Koga
[Role:]Miho Yoshioka
[Role:]Noboru Kaneko


The Reviews for Godzilla: Tokyo S.O.S. (2003) 720p


Godzilla, Mothra, Mechagodzilla: Tokyo S.O.S.!Reviewed byMovie NuttballVote: 10/10

I am a huge Godzilla fan, I grew up with Godzilla, I just love seeing this awesome monster just destroy cities and fighting other monsters. I like his enemies as well but Godzilla is the Icon!

This Godzilla film is a great one. The story is very good and I really love the way Godzilla looks in this film. I love it when he roars and moves his tail. As for his enemies Mechagodzilla and Mothra, they too is awesome and arguably looks neater than the other Mechagodzilla and Mothra did in previous films. I love they when he roars. The fights between the two monsters is really good. The acting by the film's human stars are also good. The music is just excellent! I really love this Godzilla film for many reasons and its arguably the best! If you love Godzilla I strongly recommend that you do what I did and buy Godzilla, Mothra, Mechagodzilla: Tokyo S.O.S. today!

The monster, the mecha, and the moth: no wonder Tokyo needs helpReviewed byjamesrupert2014Vote: 7/10

A direct sequel to 2002's "Godzilla Against MechaGodzilla", this film opens with Mothra's twin-fairy familiars appearing at the home of Shinichi Chujo (Hiroshi Koizumi, last seen in this role in 1961's "Mothra") with a warning that unless the original Godzilla's remains (parts of which are incorporated into MechaGodzilla) are released into the ocean, Mothra will declare war on mankind; alternatively, if the mecha is decommissioned, Mothra will defend humans against incursions by Godzilla (last seen driven off by MechaGodzilla but still alive). When Godzilla reappears in Tokyo, Mothra does indeed attack him in her ineffectual way, blowing him about with the wind from her wings and, suicidally, sprinkling him with the scales that she need to stay aloft. At this juncture, MechaGodzilla is dropped into the fray. Both of mankind's defenders are defeated but, it is revealed, Mothra had laid an egg on a nearby island, which hatches releasing twin 'caterpillers', who quickly swim to Japan and attack Godzilla. As usual, the larval Mothras are more effective than the adult morph, biting the tip of Godzilla's tail (which he hates) and attempting to immobilize him with silk. What follows is the expected pyrotechnics, destruction scenes, and monster/human heroics, as attempts are made to resuscitate MechaGodzilla while Godzilla is distracted by the larva and the intrepid pilots of the "White Herons". As Godzilla films go, this one is pretty good, with great special effects (both CGI and models/suit-mation) and an entertaining story. Since MechaGodzilla was introduced in the previous film and Mothra is involved in this one, the usual kaiju pseudoscience is replaced by pseudo-spirituality (which seems inconsistent at times, as despite the fairies' warnings, both Mothra's larval and adult stages seem willing to accept MechaGodzilla's help in the fight). The deal the fairies make to Chujo would resonate in Japan, as the offer is essentially the choice between defending yourself or 'demilitarising' and relying on a powerful ally, issues the Japanese have been wrestling with since the end of the Pacific War in 1945. Once again, Toho brings back characters from the early kaiju films, which adds a nice touch of continuity of the Godzilla-verse (although collective kaiju amnesia is still at work, as previous interventions by Mothra (e.g. 1963's "Godzilla vs. the Thing") or MechaGodzilla (e.g. 1975's "Terror of MechaGodzilla") have been forgotten). The battle scenes (the raison d'être for everything else in the film) are very well done, especially destruction of Tokyo (the collapse of Tokyo Tower is a standout). The Mothra puppet looks much better than the wooly version in 1992's preachy "Godzilla vs. Mothra", as does the star-kaiju and his cybernetic twin. As usual, the mecha has to fire off all of its arsenal of cannon, missiles, masers, etc. before activating the weapon that might actually work, contributing to the collateral damage but making the movie more visually exciting. All of the standard Godzilla characters are back and the acting is typically melodramatic and over-the-top (I was watching a subtitled version but the tough-guy posturing and heroic sentimentality is unmistakable). The military mobilization scenes just get better and better as the series progresses (compare shots of tanks in this film with the wobbly plastic models rolling up to be melted in the '60's films). "Tokyo SOS", the 28th entry in the franchise, doesn't bring much new to the table, but is a well done and entertaining monster rumpus, although neophytes to the genre might be slightly put off by the new-agey spirituality as personified by the tiny, and now scantily clad, twin fairies. Unlike the preceding film, MechaGodzilla's name "Kiryu" is not used in the subtitles (but is spoken by the actors) and plot points involving the mecha's 'connection' with Godzilla and its reluctance to fight at times might seem inexplicable to viewers who have not seen the previous film.

recycled from the last oneReviewed bydr_foremanVote: 7/10

This is basically the same movie as Godzilla X Mechagodzilla - we have a similar team of Top Gun-style military bores piloting Mechagodzilla/Kiryu, and the same Prime Minister who is reluctant to launch Kiryu at first (but of course, he eventually gives the launch command during a swell of suitably dramatic music). The only new ingredient is Mothra, who gets a lovely new theme song but a terrible battle scene. You know, in the good old days, Mothra could kick Godzilla's butt, but lately she shows up, gets whomped rapidly, and is vaporized without much fanfare. Poor Mothra - she's gone from Godzilla's mightiest opponent to a world-class lame-o.

Certain effects shots are impressive, but the models are criminally primitive-looking, and the sometimes-exciting action scenes are unwisely intercut with boring scenes of the human characters talking about nothing much. The soundtrack, like the movie as a whole, falls under the category of nice try, but no cigar - the military themes evoke the great Godzilla music of the past, but are somehow flat and dull by comparison. I'm afraid that the gold standard for modern Godzilla movies remains "Godzilla, Mothra, and King Ghidorah: Giant Monsters All-Out Attack!" (a great movie to show people who are Godzilla neophytes) - but, come to think of it, even the twenty-year-old "Godzilla 1984" looks and plays a lot better than this lame duck.

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