I see nothing wrong with a movie provoking thought. If the concept goes over kids' heads, they probably won't care about the voice, anyway.Do you honestly expect for there to be such a vague, abstract symbol for someone's change in philosophy in a film targeted at people more than half our ages?
Except we're supposed to understand how this Mewtwo has changed. Comparing it another Mewtwo would achieve nothing.
The transformation is the culmination of the change, which isn't supposed to be abrupt. The awakened form may have some powers that the original form lacks, but it doesn't really make sense that Mewtwo's inner voice would change back and forth depending on its appearance.I thought it was pretty obvious that the awakened form happens because of the change? What I mean is, it would make more sense if Mewtwo's new voice was a part of the change that these new ideals bought on, as "part" of the form.
Regardless of which Mewtwo is, there have to be references to its past to explain how it has changed. Either that or the comparison to Movie 1 would somehow suffice, but I find that hard to believe.Except it wouldn't show the change, so kids won't be able to link the reasoning behind it to that.
That's amusing.Originally Posted by FANG-TAN
Some Pokémon definitely don't have a gender. Ditto is one of them, and I would think that Mew would be too, so as to allow it to possess both male and female DNA. If that is the case, then it stands to reason that Mewtwo is genderless, as well.But I will say here as a reminder that the term, in Pokemon, for what is commonly referred to as "genderless" is Gender Unknown (referred to in the Japanese games as seibetsufumei, which means Sex Unknown). It's not the same as "lacking a Gender" or "lacking a Sex" (note that sex and gender are two different concepts, but the Japanese term sei doesn't differentiate this; in this context, since it's a term used in relation to breeding, it would be "Sex").