I posted this on my website about a week ago. I figured I would post it here to get some more views.
The following is an interview with Ed Goldfarb (pictured below), who recently started working on music for the latest season of the Pokémon anime. Where did you grow up, and how did you get into doing music?
I grew up in the San Francisco Bay Area - both my parents play piano (my father professionally, in his youth) and music (Bach,
Note: This article is not intended to blame any company, group of people, or individual for the “Arceus Gap”, as I do not have the necessary information or desire to do so.
I wanted to take a moment to go over a series of events that occurred in the Pokémon anime a few years back. It starts in April of 2009, when Warner Bros. released a two-disc set of the first three Pokémon movies on DVD. Now, there’s nothing really special about these discs-they’re actually just represses
There seems to have been a lot of confusion regarding the recent announcement that one of the Pokémon movies released earlier this year in Japan would be headed to US theaters in a limited release covering “more than 300” screens. While it might seem unusual, this is not the first time a Pokémon movie has been shown in on a limited number of screens.
Contrary to what some may believe, the theatrical distribution of Pokémon movies in the US did not end with Pokémon 3: The Movie