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Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess

Theatrical release poster

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Directed byMasaya Fujimori
Screenplay byMasashi Sogo
Based onFairy Tail
by Hiro Mashima
Produced byHideharu Gomi
Ryōichi Ishihara
Yōsuke Imai
Hiroshi Tsutsumi
Shinsuke Nomura
Hidemasa Tasaka
  • Tetsuya Kakihara
  • Aya Hirano
  • Rie Kugimiya
  • Yuichi Nakamura
  • Sayaka Ōhara
  • Satomi Satō
  • Yui Horie
  • Aya Endō
  • Mika Kanai
CinematographyYosuke Akimoto
Edited byAkinori Mishima
Music byYasuharu Takanashi


A-1 Pictures

Distributed byShochiku

Release date

  • August 18, 2012

Running time

86 minutes
Box office$911,467[1]

Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess (Japanese: 劇場版 FAIRY TAIL 鳳凰の巫女, Hepburn: Gekijō-ban Fearī Teiru: Hōō no Miko, lit. "Theatrical Feature Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess") is a 2012 Japanese animated fantasy action comedy film and the first based on the manga series Fairy Tail by Hiro Mashima.[2] It was directed by Masaya Fujimori, and its screenplay was written by anime staff writer Masashi Sogo, while Mashima was involved as the film's story planner.[3] Tetsuya Kakihara, Aya Hirano, Rie Kugimiya, Yuichi Nakamura, Sayaka Ōhara, Satomi Satō, and Yui Horie reprise their character roles from the anime series. The film also features Aya Endō as the titular priestess Éclair, and Mika Kanai as her birdlike companion Momon. The first film was released in nhật bản on August 18, 2012, and on Blu-ray and DVD in North America on December 10, 2013.

A first sequel, titled Fairy Tail: Dragon Cry, was released on May 6, 2017.


The priestess Éclair flees a raid on her trang chính, Fire Village, with one half of her village's mystical Phoenix Stone before passing out. In Magnolia, Fairy Tail wizard Lucy Heartfilia spots Éclair collapsing on the thành phố streets while returning from a mission. After bringing Éclair and her birdlike companion Momon to tướng her guildhall, Lucy introduces them to tướng her friends Natsu Dragneel, Happy, Gray Fullbuster, Erza Scarlet, Wendy Marvell, and Carla. Hearing a vision from Carla, Éclair embarks on a journey to tướng the monster-filled Boundary Forest. Éclair expresses contempt for magic and wizards, but Lucy and her friends persuade her to tướng let them accompany her.

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Suffering from amnesia, Éclair remembers that she must bring her stone half to tướng Kalard, a wizard living in Boundary Forest. Along the way, the group encounters Chase, a wizard from the Carbuncle guild recruited by Duke Cream, the vain ruler of the neighboring country of Veronica, to tướng capture Éclair. The group eventually finds the remains of Kalard's house and realizes he has died. Through a holographic message, Kalard reveals himself to tướng be Éclair's father and tells her of a spell he created to tướng dispel the stone's cursed magic. Lucy bonds with Éclair after revealing the death of her own father, Jude, convincing Éclair to tướng enlist Fairy Tail to tướng fulfill her father's final request.

After the wizards return to tướng Magnolia, Fairy Tail's guildhall is attacked by Carbuncle's leader Dist and his subordinates – Chase, Cannon, and Coordinator – who capture Éclair. Fairy Tail's master Makarov Dreyar and guildmates Gajeel Redfox and Panther Lily warn the guild that Cream plans to tướng combine Éclair's stone with the other half in his possession to tướng summon a phoenix that will grant him immortality. Lucy's team goes to tướng Veronica along with Gajeel, Lily, and Juvia Lockser to tướng rescue Éclair, defeating Dist's henchmen there.

Cream combines the two stones and prepares to tướng burn Éclair as a sacrifice in the town square, where Éclair recognizes a phoenix-shaped idol from her village and regains her memories. Momon rescues Éclair, but is immolated. As Cream summons the phoenix, Dist throws him aside to tướng attain immortality for himself. The "phoenix" appears in the size of a giant, non-avian monster and begins destroying everything around itself as Dist climbs on its back to tướng obtain its immortality-granting blood. Natsu knocks him off the phoenix, but the monster continues its assault and begins absorbing the wizards' magic for a final, cataclysmic attack.

Éclair reveals herself to tướng Lucy to tướng be over 400 years old, having become immortal by drinking the phoenix's blood to tướng survive the destruction of the Fire Village, which is now Veronica. Makarov and the rest of Fairy Tail arrive with an arrow created by Kalard and taken from the Magic Council to tướng destroy the Phoenix Stone. However, Makarov explains that doing so sánh would kill Éclair along with the phoenix. To Lucy's dismay, Éclair accepts her fate as Natsu and Erza use the arrow to tướng destroy the stone inside the phoenix's eye. Éclair's toàn thân disappears with the phoenix, and her spirit reunites with Momon's as they ascend to tướng the sky. In the aftermath, Veronica is rebuilt, Carbuncle's members are captured, the Fairy Tail wizards repair their guildhall, and Lucy smiles as she spots a young Éclair's spirit among the townsfolk.


Character Japanese[4] English[5]
Natsu Dragneel Tetsuya Kakihara Todd Haberkorn
Lucy Heartfilia Aya Hirano Cherami Leigh
Happy Rie Kugimiya Tia Ballard
Gray Fullbuster Yuichi Nakamura Newton Pittman
Erza Scarlet Sayaka Ōhara Colleen Clinkenbeard
Wendy Marvell Satomi Satō Brittney Karbowski
Carla Yui Horie Jad Saxton
Gajeel Redfox Wataru Hatano David Wald
Panther Lily Hiroki Tōchi Rick Keeling
Juvia Lockser Mai Nakahara Brina Palencia
(エクレア, Ekurea)
Aya Endō Jessica Calvello
Mika Kanai Tiffany Grant
Duke Cream
(クリーム王子, Kurīmu-ōji)
Kōki Miyata Scott Zenreich
(ディスト, Disuto)
Showtaro Morikubo Taliesin Jaffe
(キャノン, Kyanon)
Kōji Ishii Kyle Hebert
(コーディネーター, Kōdinētā)
Hitomi Nabatame Shelley Calene-Black
(チェイス, Cheisu)
Kōji Yusa Jason Liebrecht
Mayor Dasuma
(ダスマ町長, Dasuma-chōchō)
Hidehiko Masuda Ian Ferguson
(ギース, Gīsu)
Keisuke Okada David Matranga


The film's soundtrack was composed and arranged by Yasuharu Takanashi. It was released on August 18, 2012, on Pony Canyon. The film's opening theme is "200 miles" by Jang Keun-suk. The ending theme is "Zutto Kitto" (ずっと きっと, lit. "Surely Forever"), an image tuy nhiên performed by Aya Hirano as Lucy Heartfilia, composed by Nobuo Uematsu, and written by Gorō Matsui.[6]


The film received a limited release in 73 Japanese theaters on August 18, 2012.[2][7] Advance tickets were bundled with the 30-page manga Prologue: The Sunrise (はじまりの朝, Hajimari no Asa, lit. "The First Morning") drawn by Hiro Mashima to tướng promote the film.[8] It opened in 9th place at the Japanese box office, and received the highest per-screen average of any film shown that weekend.[7] It held a top ten position until its second week.[9] The film's DVD was bundled with a special edition release of Volume 36 of the manga on February 13, 2013, and included an animated adaptation of The Sunrise as a bonus extra.[10] In Southeast Asia, the film was aired on Animax Asia on March 23, 2013, as The Phoenix Priestess.[11] Funimation Entertainment licensed the film for a North American release in both English subtitled and dubbed versions, with The Sunrise (retitled The First Morning) exclusively in Japanese with English subtitles.[12] The movie dub was screened at Nan Desu Kan on September 13, 2013, and was released on Blu-ray and DVD on December 10, 2013.[13]

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Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess received positive reviews from critics and viewers, receiving an average of "4 out of 5 stars" from fans on nhật bản Yahoo! Movies.[14] Travis Bruno of Capsule Computers gave the film a score of 8.5 out of 10, praising the development of the characters Lucy and Éclair, and favoring the film's faster-paced action sequences over the anime series' use of CGI magic circles. However, he criticized the animation for having "nosedives in mid-distance shots". Bruno was also critical towards the timing of the film's North American release with that of the anime, feeling that the movie's placement after the time skip in Fairy Tail's storyline would confuse viewers who only followed the English release of the anime up until then.[15]

Kyle Mills of DVD Talk described the movie as "a great one off story that is well developed and fantastically executed", distinguishing it from "typical" shōnen films with "little real development". He also praised the English dub cast, singling out Jessica Calvello and Todd Haberkorn as giving "standout" performances as Éclair and Natsu, respectively. Mills felt that the character designs looked "off" compared to tướng the anime series, but added that it "shouldn't detract, since the film still looks better phàn nàn your standard episode from the series". On the DVD's bonus features, Mills noted the lack of an English dub for The First Morning short, calling it "an odd choice".[16] Raymond Herrera of Examiner.com called the film "more of the same", but opined that he found little else wrong with it.[17]

Carl Kimlinger of Anime News Network called the film "a compact, 85-minute action confection with all the heart and humor one associates with Hiro Mashima's manga and none of the bloat and apathy one associates with its TV adaptation". However, he considered the English dub to tướng be "stoically, unenthusiastically professional", criticizing Cherami Leigh and Calvello's performances, but calling Haberkorn's "toned-down" Natsu "a relief".[18]


  1. ^ "Japan Yearly Box Office (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved March 16, 2013.
  2. ^ a b "Fairy Tail Adventure Manga Gets Film Next August". Anime News Network. October 12, 2011.
  3. ^ "Fairy Tail Film's Staff Listed". Anime News Network. November 17, 2011. Retrieved April 9, 2012.
  4. ^ "voice - アニメ『劇場版 FAIRY TAIL』公式サイト". fairytail-movie.com. Archived from the original on July 3, 2013. Retrieved May 14, 2015.
  5. ^ "English Cast Announcement for Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess". Funimation Tumblr. September 14, 2013. Retrieved May 14, 2015.
  6. ^ "Aya Hirano to tướng Sing Fairy Tail Film's Ending Theme". Anime News Network. May 30, 2012. Retrieved June 23, 2013.
  7. ^ a b "Japanese Box Office, August 18–19". Anime News Network. August 26, 2012. Retrieved March 16, 2013.
  8. ^ "Fairy Tail Film's Promo Video Highlights Bonus Manga". Anime News Network. August 9, 2012. Retrieved June 23, 2013.
  9. ^ "Japanese Box Office, August 25–26". Anime News Network. September 2, 2012. Retrieved March 16, 2013.
  10. ^ "Fairy Tail Film's Prologue Manga Gets Anime Also". Anime News Network. October 26, 2012. Retrieved June 23, 2013.
  11. ^ "Fairy Tail new season, movie mix to tướng premiere on ANIMAX this March". March 2013. Archived from the original on December 18, 2013. Retrieved June 23, 2013.
  12. ^ "Funi Adds Seikishi Yamato R, One Piece Strong World, Fairy Tail Film, Akira". Anime News Network. July 28, 2012. Retrieved July 30, 2012.
  13. ^ "Fairy Tail the Movie Trailer Previews English Dub". Anime News Network. September 14, 2013. Retrieved September 15, 2013.
  14. ^ "Yahoo! Movies" (in Japanese). Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved December 11, 2013.[permanent dead link]
  15. ^ Bruno, Travis (December 1, 2013). "Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess Review". Capsule Computers. Retrieved December 11, 2013.
  16. ^ Mills, Kyle (December 2, 2013). "Fairy Tail – Movie: Phoenix Priestess (Blu-ray)". DVD Talk. Retrieved December 11, 2013.
  17. ^ Herrera, Raymond (December 11, 2013). "Anime review: 'Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess'". Examiner.com. In truth there isn't much that I could find wrong with the movie, all I could say to tướng criticize it is that it is more of the same, but is that actually a bad thing?
  18. ^ Kimlinger, Carl (June 4, 2014). "Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess BD+DVD – Review". Anime News Network. Retrieved June 4, 2014.

External links[edit]

  • Official movie website (Archived) (in Japanese)
  • Official Kodansha website (in Japanese)
  • Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess (film) at Anime News Network's encyclopedia