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This theatrical movie based on the television series (which was also based on a popular multiform robot toyline) did not go over very well at the box office. The movie takes place in 2005, twenty years after the television series, and chronicles the efforts of the heroic Autobots to defend their homeworld Cybertron from the evil Decepticons. Both factions are seething with anger, and that hatred has blinded them to a hideous menace headed their way. That hideous menace is the colossal planet known as Unicron, who has been ready to consume anything that stands in its way. The only thing that can stop Unicron is the Autobot Matrix of Leadership, which is possessed by the Autobots and which the Decepticons, through Unicron's orders, plan to take away from them.
It is the year 2005. The battle between the Autobots and the Decepticons has escalated through their homeworld Cybertron, which the Decepticons have conquered. Without Optimus Prime after a conflict on Earth takes his life, the Autobots must face a destiny which they know nothing about. Megatron and a group of forsaken Decepticons have been reformed by the ultimate transformer, a planet consuming demon known as Unicron into even deadlier warriors. Galvatron, Scourge and Cyclonus must destroy the Autobot Matrix of Leadership for Unicron's glory or suffer the horrific destruction of Cybertron. However, Optimus Prime has decreed that an Autobot will rise from his rank and use the power of the Matrix to light the darkest hour of the Autobots. With Hot Rod facing responsibility for Prime's death, he feels he may be able to use the power of the Matrix to turn the tide of the Cybertronian Wars and stop Unicron. Until all are one, the future of the Autobots and the Decepticons is uncertain.
This movie really beats the series, in my opinion. Being a movie, they can be more free to what they show. The movie is much darker, complex, and sinister than the series. ***SPOILERS*** Many Autobots are killed, showing the evil of the Decepticons. Starscream (my fav character) shows his true hatred for Megatron, and dumps him out into space. As someone else mentioned, it contains many quotable lines. "First we crack the shell-- then we crack the nuts inside!" Sure they use profanity, but tastefully. The animation is top-notch, in my opinion.<br/><br/>This movie is rather violent compared to the series, as so many Autobots die, and Starscream even shoots his foot to get out of a serious predicament.<br/><br/>Also, the Chinese-like gang of robots the Autobots meet up with are neat. They learned to speak English through television, and their speech is cluttered with advertisement-like jumbo. ie- "We repair your friends good as new! 90 day warantee!" or "We destroy Unicron, removes all toughest stains!"<br/><br/>10/10.
Dig: I have just seen this movie for the first time tonight, at the age of 23. Yessum, I'm an old man....too old to watch this kind of smeg. I'll tell y'all, this blew my hair back. I don't know why I loved this so, but the six pack of Mickey's certainly didn't hurt. I picked up the DVD version, unedited, as a comparison to Bride of Frankenstein in a paper I'm writing. I was expected some sort of cheesy mid-eighties esoteric nostalgia circle jerk. I actually found this to be a great time. Fun conceit, entertaining pop music, brilliant catchphrases, and even wonderful animation. Now I'm not into sci-fi, the thought of robots battling each other does not really warm me over. But, my God, every second of this movie made me happy. I'll be damned if that isn't all that matters. If you care I gave it a 10/10.
Kranix, Arblus and Unicron.<br/><br/>Starscream's ghost and Unicron's head later return alive in the cartoon's 3rd season. Bombshell's, Kickback's and Shrapnel's clones also survive. Dirge, Thrust and Ramjet likewise appear alive later on, rendering their apparent demise in the movie erroneous. In fact, many of these dead characters have cameo appearances either in the movie or in the show—all animation mistakes. After creating Cyclonus, Unicron also reformats another Transformer to act as his armada. This supposed armada consists of a single robot who is never seen or heard of after his creation. It's probably an error in the script and animation. The Autobot Matrix of Leadership was created for the movie, and thus did not exist prior to it in the Transformers cartoon continuity. This is arguably one of the biggest and most blatant plot holes in the cartoon's run, as the Matrix becomes a central artifact after the movie, but was never alluded to in the preceding two seasons, not even when we saw the chest cavity of Optimus Prime (where he supposedly kept the Matrix), nor when the Decepticons managed to nearly destroy or capture him. In the movie's original script, there is no such thing as a Matrix, and only later was it added to the story, but no explanation was given as to why such an important item of power just suddenly appeared out of nowhere. Unicron's origin is revealed in the <a href="/title/tt0086817/">Transformers (1984)</a> Season 3 episode <a href="/title/tt0809064/">"Call of the Primitives"</a>. He was created by a strange gnome-like ancient entity called Primacron, at the dawn of the galaxy. Unicron later rebelled against him and left his creator behind. This origin story is notable for being ignored by each end every subsequent Transformers media. Unicron's "true" origin is related in the Marvel Generation 1 comic series, which depict him as an ancient god of evil and destruction who's capable of traveling across dimensions and thus different Transformers series. This is the topic of heavy discussion among Transformers fans, and has been so for decades. The movie's visuals are somewhat vague on the matter, but they do reveal the following:<br/><br/>• After Unicron reformats Megatron's body into Galvatron, Thundercracker becomes Scourge, which is a safe bet, with him being in the middle of the scene.<br/><br/>• Two Sweeps, identical in design to Scourge but in the background, are created from the husks of either Shrapnel and Kickback or their clones.<br/><br/>• Bombshell (or his clone) becomes Cyclonus.<br/><br/>• Skywarp in the background is changed into Cyclonus's Armada.<br/><br/>But the answer isn't as easy as this. Cyclonus's "Armada" is shown to be composed of a single robot, one who doesn't ever appear after this shot—in the rest of the movie, he is replaced by a third Sweep. Further, many fans feel that it's simply "wrong" for Cyclonus, the new Decepticon second in command, to be created out of Bombshell, a minor Insecticon character (or even one of his many clones), and that it would be more appropriate for him to be created out of Skywarp. This would make thematic sense, seeing as Thundercracker, the blue Seeker became the blue Scourge, thus it would follow that Skywarp, the purple Seeker (and also a much more important, not to mention popular, character) would become the purple Cyclonus.<br/><br/>It would also make sense for the Sweep henchmen to be born out of the Insecticons, seeing as both groups are relatively minor characters and the Insecticons had the ability to clone themselves—likewise, many new Sweeps appear during the course of the series, and some are explicitly shown to be destroyed, so new ones have to come from somewhere. If we assume that the Sweeps inherited the Insecticons' cloning ability, these new Sweep characters could easily be explained.<br/><br/>Yet the storyboards of the movie clearly reveal that Bombshell's the one who gets turned into Cyclonus, further, they also depict more than a single robot as his Armada.<br/><br/>Complicating matters even more is that not even the people at Hasbro or TakaraTomy (the creators and owners of the Transformers brand) are sure of the answer. Both the Universe Featuring the Wreckers comic (2001) and IDW Publishing's comic adaptation of the movie (2006) follow the movie's visuals by making Bombshell become Cyclonus and Skywarp become the Armada—who, unlike in the movie, is actually shown being destroyed in the comic adaptation, explaining his absence from the rest of the story. However the character descriptions made for the Australian Madman Entertainment (2003) and UK's Metrodome (2005) DVD releases clearly claim that Cyclonus was made out of Skywarp, and the DVD's Sony edition also showed Cyclonus replacing Skywarp on the cover. TakaraTomy's Macrocosmic Seekers story likewise claimed that Cyclonus used to be Skywarp.<br/><br/>But Cyclonus has more origins to offer! His profile in The Transformers Universe (1986) states that Cyclonus was formed out of the parts of several different Decepticons. Some later releases of Cyclonus toys would follow this description. The early Marvel Transformers comics add yet another former identity into the mix: according to these, Cyclonus was once a Decepticon called "Life Spark". This actually is a misinterpretation of a line from the movie's original script, where "Life Sparks" were the spirits of Transformers, analogous to the Sparks introduced much later in <a href="/title/tt0115108/">Beast Wars: Transformers (1996)</a>.<br/><br/>In the original movie draft, Megatron would have survived the trip to Cybertron and would have been present at the Decepticon Hall of Heroes (where Starscream's coronation takes place in the finished movie). Here, during the functioning Decepticons' struggle for leadership, a statue would have crushed Megatron, his Life Spark emerging from his body and drifting off into space, along with a number of other Life Sparks of long-dead Decepticons whose urns got damaged during the fight. Unicron would have created Galvatron, Cyclonus, Scourge and the Sweeps from these Sparks, of which only Megatron would have been known by name. So, according to early script drafts, nor Skywarp, nor Bombshell, nor any of the other damaged Decepticons would ever have made it to Unicron!<br/><br/>Curiously, some aspects of this discarded scene did end up in the actual movie—for example, Thundercracker, Skywarp and the Insecticons are still depicted in certain scenes as being separate and still living characters, even after they've supposedly been turned into Galvatron's troops. During Starscream's coronation, as Galvatron and his gang arrive, they can be seen running away from Cyclonus as he lands, and on the Planet of Junk, one of the Insecticons even has a speaking role! These can be explained as simple animation errors (of which the movie had many) and in the Insecticons' case, they could be the clones of the originals, or the originals themselves if we assume that Cyclonus and the rest were created out of the clones.<br/><br/>As can be seen, it's a very complex matter, and maybe it's best if we chalk it up as simply one of the thousand plot holes and continuity issues that plagued the early Transformers mythology. One common question that fans often have about the movie is why Ultra Magnus, who has been blown into pieces, could easily be repaired whereas Optimus Prime dies after his midsection is injured. We see during the fight between Optimus and Megatron that Prime receives many hits in the same area, as Megatron batters, cuts and blasts him with a gun. Prime's body simply sustained too much damage to be repaired. Meanwhile Magnus explodes into many small, but otherwise intact parts, allowing the Junkions to repair him easily. This scene was better explained in the movie's original script, where instead of exploding, Magnus is merely pulled apart. The scene had to be redone after it's been deemed too violent, but since Magnus's rebuilding remained an important part of the story (his toy had to be promoted, after all), he had to survive somehow, and as such, the explosion doesn't damage his parts, only separates them. The universal greeting has varying transliterations. Fans commonly spell it as "Bah weep gragnah weep ninni bong", however official sources use the following variations:<br/><br/>• "Bah-weep-Graaaaagnah wheep ni ni bong"<br/><br/>• "Bah Weep Graaagnah Wheep Ni Ni Bong"<br/><br/>• "Bah Weep Graaaagnah Wheep Ni Ni Bong"<br/><br/>• "BAH-WEEP-GRAAAGHNAH WHEEP NI-NI BONG"<br/><br/>• "Bah-weep-graaaahnah wheep ni ni bong"<br/><br/>• "Berwip crawna-wi pinibon" (in Japan) One relatively common misconception about the movie is that there exists an extended version which included more violent character deaths and Optimus crumbling to dust. These are all unfounded rumors that most likely stem from older fans misremembering or confusing scenes from the movie. It is true that there are "uncensored" versions of the movie, but this does not refer to violent scenes that got deleted being reinstalled into the film, but the uses of the profanities "shit" and "damn" being left intact. However, these profanities were actually part of the original movie as it had originally been released to public. Thus, it's the censored versions which are the true alternate editions in this case. It is also true that the original scripts and storyboards featured much more violence than what actually ended up in the movie, but these scenes never got animated and as such can't be part of any alternate cuts. The music that plays during Optimus' death does go on for a few additional seconds that the movie version cuts, but yet again, there is no evidence that the scene itself would have been originally longer, and the rumors of Prime crumbling to dust have never been confirmed. a5c7b9f00b