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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Pan's Labyrinth - No 10 - All Time List 2008
Guillermo del Toro has all of a sudden become on of my favourite film makers, I'd never heard of him until I saw this film. Now I've seen most film he has had an association with. The best however, is undoubtedly Pan's Labyrinth - which is the best fairytale you will ever see.

A fairytale about a girl who wants to be a Princess - Sounds like something out of a...
Published on 8 April 2008 by Morris Day

versus
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Heart wrencher
I enjoyed this as it takes place during the spanish civil war which isn't featured much in movies.Interesting in parts,well acted and nice scenery.In the end it's a tough film to watch because you're drawn into it by the young girl's fantasy and then bang!,you're reminded of the brutality of civil war and if the ending dosen't bring a lump to your throat,seek help.
Published on 19 Feb 2009 by A. Mc Carthy


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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Pan's Labyrinth - No 10 - All Time List 2008, 8 April 2008
This review is from: Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006] (DVD)
Guillermo del Toro has all of a sudden become on of my favourite film makers, I'd never heard of him until I saw this film. Now I've seen most film he has had an association with. The best however, is undoubtedly Pan's Labyrinth - which is the best fairytale you will ever see.

A fairytale about a girl who wants to be a Princess - Sounds like something out of a Walt Disney script - however this is one movie you don't want your young ones to see. This is a dark, and in places very brutal movie (very brutal and certainly not for the squeamish nor suitable for a young child). Set in Civil War torn Spain there are political elements (discussing a lot of Spanish Franco themes) with the story running consecutively and inter-woven with the fantasies of a young Girl Ofelia who has moved with her Mother to live with her Father-in-Law (Captain Vidal - possibly in the top ten movie villains ever).
I won't ruin too much more (when people write reviews that ruin the story please but spoilers warning first!) but along the way you get to meet some kind loving individuals and some at the other end of the spectrum.

Magnificently atmospheric, you'll be on the edge of your seat one second and then cowering away from the screen the next, you won't want this to end as the fantasy world of Ofelia is quite beautiful as is the whole ending of the movie - certainly you'll miss things the first time around and will be back for a second viewing to only heighten the viewing pleasure of this film.
Brilliantly acted - especially the characters of Ofelia, Carmen and Vidal.

Ignore idiots like Mr Lawman below who disregard this film because (and I quote) "On top of all this it's not even in English"... Oh the horror...

Pan's Labyrinth is dark, brutal, beautiful and unmissable.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Beautiful but harsh, 17 Feb 2008
By 
This review is from: Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006] (DVD)
Anyone who's ever read the original versions of many modern fairytales knows that they were often very dark and violent indeed. We've forgotten the dark reputation of faerie often due to the sanitised re-tellings churned out by Walt Disney and other animators so its nice to see a fresh reminder.

Ofelia is a little girl in Spain at the time of the Spanish Civil War who moves far from home with her heavily pregnant mother to live with her new step father- a Captain in the Spanish military. She is a child who escapes into fairy tales, not surprising since the real world she inhabits is so unpleasant. Director Gillermo del Toro doesn't flinch from showing the harshness of war, around Ofelia is a new landscape of casual violence, a step father who borders on the sociopathic in his twin obsessions of killing all rebels and fathering a fine son. In the night Ofelia is visited by a faun who tells her that she is the reincarnation of a princess from a magical land and that she may return there if she completes three tasks.

The twin realities that Ofelia moves between are both frightening, both dark, and both very lonely for the little girl. As her mother sickens and her step-father becomes more abusive she finds a friend in Mercedes, a housekeeper who comes to love her. The violence escalates toward a bloody conclusion that is a heart wrenching as anything I've ever watched. Part of the movie's strength is in the performances, its rare to see a film with so much talent on screen. Centring the narrative on such a young actress can often be a mis-step but in this case it works perfectly as Ivana Baquero is excellent. The effects are also a twisted feast for the eyes and Doug Jones horrific, unnatural "Pale Man" is as memorable as any movie character ever despite his lack of dialogue and short screen-time. The script is also clever about never really revealing the truth of Pan's Labyrinth... Is it real, or the carefully crafted fantasy of a lost and frightened child.

This movie is a triumph, succeeding on every level. It is not, however, for the squeamish as there is plenty of blood and bile throughout- but then that's the case in all the best fairytales.
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25 of 27 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Absolutely Amazing, 23 Jun 2008
By 
This review is from: Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006] (DVD)
Let me start by saying that this film is quite possibly one of the best films I have seen in a long time, and if you haven't watched it yet then where have you been?

From the off set we are transported into a little girls mind during WW2 Spain. With a heavily pregnant mother and an evil stepfather the girl escapes into the pages of her treasured fairy tales.

With the promise of becoming a princess and escaping her tragic life, the girl embarks on her fairy tale adventures, some of which you may remember from your own childhood.

I don't want to give too much away, as ruining this film for even one individual would be unforgivable, and of course we have all read the synopsis.

All I can say is that this is a truly touching tale, with amazing acting and sensational visuals. If you haven't already seen this film then I suggest you buy it now.

Were the asking price doubled it would still be worth every penny.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Spanish fantasy, 20 July 2008
By 
S J Buck (Kent, UK) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006] (DVD)
This is a superb film from director Guillermo del Toro. Set in 1944 when a last band of rebels are still holding out after the Spanish Civil war has long since finished. Ofelia is a young girl who brought by her mother to see her stepfather a Captain in the army with a sadistic streak. He is leading the fight against the rebels.

All this is interesting and mapped out from the start. However within a short space of time the film takes a huge turn into the world of fantasy. Ofelia is taken by a fairy to a fantasy world under the maze of the films title. On a simple level this is just a young girls escape from the nightmare happening around her, and if you just accept it as that you will still see a great movie.

However Toro uses the fantasy world as a chance to make a movie that works on another level. There are clear references to the holocaust in the film (piles of shoes for one) and the Captain/Stepfather is remarkably similiar to the camp commandant in Schindlers List, both because of his brutal actions, and even visually Toro has picked an actor who looks like Ralph Fiennes. This may be pure coincidence...

This isn't a film I could recommend for small children. Firstly it has some quite unpleasant violence, which in context is completly justified. Secondly some of the imagery is a little too disturbing for youngsters in my view. But at the right age (and I wouldn't like to say what age that should be) its a film for everyone.

Unlike many Hollywood films this is resolved without the need for tons of overt sentimentality, people cheering etc. Indeed I thought the ending got the balance just about right. Its a film I shall be watching again. Hopefully next time in HiDef as I imagine this would be a stunning film to see in that format.
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126 of 138 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Into the labyrinth, 25 Feb 2007
By 
E. A Solinas "ea_solinas" (MD USA) - See all my reviews
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If anyone wants to know where the dark, creepy fairy tales of old went, here's a hint: Guillermo del Toro is doing a pretty good job with the fairy tales for adults.

"Pan's Labyrinth" ("El Laberinto del Fauno") is a sequel of sorts to "The Devil's Backbone," a magical realism film about the Spanish Civil War. But this movie takes us deeper into a world that is half real, half ominous fairy tale, with a unique and imaginative story and some really excellent acting -- in short, a triumph.

Time and place: 1944, Spain. Ofelia (Ivana Baquero) and her very pregnant mother travel to meet her new stepfather, the brutal and murderous Captain Vidal (Sergi López). Ofelia loathes her new stepfather, but is transfixed by the eerie forests around them -- and one night she is visited by a fairy, and encounters a giant faun who tells her that she is Princess Moanna of the netherworld, and must return there.

To do so, he tells her that she must do three things, and gives her a strange book. Ofelia menages first task, but is frightened out of her wits by the second task, which involves a hideous monster with eyes in its hands. Even worse, her mother's pregnancy is getting more dangerous. As the guerillas and the fascists clash, Ofelia faces being trapped outside the netherworld forever...

Fairy tales have become cleaned-up and cutesy over time, so that children can read them without nightmares. But del Toro knows that the best fairy tales are the eerie, bizarre ones for adults, that are connected somehow to the real world. That is what makes "Pan's Labyrinth" so brilliantly dark and heartfelt.

Del Toro obviously crafted this with care, directing it in a dreamlike style and brilliant visuals. The eerie atmosphere of Ofelia's wanderings -- the delicate yet menacing faun, the chalk doors, the monuments, and the pasty nightmare with eyes in its palms -- is both a contrast and a parallel with the everyday world, which Ofelia hopes to escape.

At first, it seems like the post-Civil War and fairy tale stories don't mesh, until you see that the "real world" story is Ofelia's motivation to escape from all the fear, pain and sorrow. But Del Toro's biggest triumph is an ending that is beautifully bittersweet, and which turns out to hinge on Ofelia's newborn brother.

But del Toro's biggest triumph is in the instant connection we feel to Ofelia, with her love of the fantastical and her desire to go somewhere "safe." Baquero is absolutely wonderful in this, as a girl who isn't entirely of this world -- in her heart, she belongs somewhere beyond. And López is the ideal villain -- you spend the whole movie wanting to see him gruesomely killed.

Half "Mirrormask" and half gritty war story, "Pan's Labyrinth" is one of the best fantasy stories in years -- dark, passionate and beautifully made. Definitely a great movie.
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13 of 14 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars An awesome cinematic acheivement, 21 Oct 2007
By 
russell clarke "stipesdoppleganger" (halifax, west yorks) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Pan's Labyrinth [HD DVD] (HD DVD)
Now I have actually seen it I cannot for the life in me explain why I didn't get around to seeing the film earlier. I have been inexcusably tardy and beg for forgiveness. Pans Labyrinth is a magnificent movie, a dark labyrinthine adult fairytale( I am aware this is hardly a revelation ) that exerts a level of profundity far beyond the remit of ....well just about anything really . If you haven't already you really must see it and if you have seen it then watch it again .
Set in the aftermath of the Spanish Civil War in 1944, Franco's fascist army is still hunting down resistance sympathisers . A government owned farm/mill is being regularly attacked by the rebels and they are hiding out in the dense forest surrounding the area so a garrison of Franco's army led by Capt Vidal ( Sergi Lopez) is sent there to guard it .
Capt Vidal has recently married and has asked for his heavily pregnant wife Carmen( Ariadna Gil) to join him at the garrison so he can supervise the birth of his new , he presumes, son and heir. It rapidly becomes obvious that this is his main area of concern , not the health of his wife and especially not the well being of his step-daughter Ofelia ( Ivana Baquero. Who so impressed director Guillermo Del Toro that he changed Ofelia from the eight year old she was originally in the script to an eleven year old to accommodate her)Ofelia is an inquisitive child and having seen regularly an exotic insect around the place one day she follows it into the woods and discovers a stone labyrinth .Here she encounters a grotesque looking faun (Doug Jones, the only American on set and the only not to speak Spanish) who informs Ofelia that she is in fact a fairy princess who lost all memory of her old life when she entered the world of humans. In order for her to return to her former life she must complete three tasks to prove her identity.
These tasks involve collecting certain artefacts from around the area using a conjuring book and chalk that can draw portals to other dimensions. Here she encounters a giant frog and a bizarre pale skinned creature( Doug Jones again) with eyes in his hands who is woken from perma -slumber when Ofelia disobeys a direct order from the faun leading to two fairies losing their heads. There is a dichotomy in the script here with the need to explore and find things out and not just blindly obey orders being celebrated but the first time Ofelia disobeys a firm instruction she is nearly killed.
Running alongside the powerful , eerie but still enchanting fable is the story of the human conflict. Insurgent sympathisers work within the farm and one of these head servant Mercedes ( Maribel Verdu) has a brother amongst the rebels. She is also the only person , apart the isolated bed ridden mother of Ofelia who shows the girl any kindness. The Garrisons Doctor (Alex Angulo) is smuggling precious drugs out to the rebels via Mercedes. These two are the real human heroes of the film showing awesome courage and resolution.
Pans Labyrinth could be mistaken for a children's film and while it is true that children may be delighted by certain scenes in the film it has some horribly violent and nasty sequences defiantly not suitable for children , not to mention some adults. Capt Vidal , a sadistic individual shows that while our fantasies can produce some horrific nightmarish visions human beings will invariably turn out to be far worse than anything else.
This is a truly wonderful film, allegorical and deeply philosophical so much so that some if it's meaning may have escaped me.It,s a moving denunciation of fascism as well as a superbly realised depiction of how the human mind can find ways to escape form brutality and horror .Old themes are explored by the person wishing to return to an old familiar more serene place. It looks stunning with some outstanding production design , courtesy of Eugenio Caballero and it should look truly amazing on HD DVD. Written and directed by Del Toro who elicits tremendous performances from the cast -especially Lopez and young Ivana Pans Labyrinth is a top notch fantasy ribbed with a story of struggle, sacrifice and humanity within the corporeal world .A truly awesome cinematic achievement.
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32 of 35 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A uniquely brilliant, visionary motion picture, 19 Aug 2007
By 
Daniel Jolley "darkgenius" (Shelby, North Carolina USA) - See all my reviews
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This review is from: Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006] (DVD)
For me, this film sort of came out of nowhere. It's not often that a Spanish film (with subtitles, at that) becomes all the rage in America, but I just kept seeing references to this thing all over the place. Having watched it, I can see why - it really is a wondrous, compelling, emotional cinematic experience. Many have dubbed Pan's Labyrinth a fairy tale for adults, and I think that designation is pretty apt. A lot of people aren't aware of the fact that many fairy tales were, in their infancy, pretty dark little stories. As often as not, fairy tale characters did not live happily ever after at all - in some cases, they didn't even live through the stories. This particular film features pain and anguish alongside some fairly jarring and brutal moments. Certainly, it's not a film for the vast majority of children out there, but I see no reason in the world for it receiving an R rather than a PG-13 rating.

The central character of the story is a twelve-year-old girl named Ofelia (Ivana Baquero), an imaginative child accompanying her very pregnant mother to the military post run by her step-father. The year is 1944, and Capitan Vidal (Sergi Lopez) is there to take out the remaining anti-Franco rebels hiding out in the woodlands. He is an exceedingly cruel and ruthless man, as the audience learns fairly early on. With her mother bedridden, Ofelia wanders outside to follow a fairy through the ancient stone structure called Pan's Labyrinth, eventually entering a circular underground structure. It is there that she meets an otherworldly faun (Doug Jones) and learns that she is actually a fairy princess who lost all of her old memories when she ran off to the world of humans years ago. Before she can return to her fairy kingdom, however, she must complete three tasks to prove that she is the rightful princess. The tasks are not easy - but, on the other hand, Ofelia's human life is not easy either. Her step-father cares only about the impending birth of his child (which he assumes will be a son), her mother (Ariadna Gil) is basically unavailable because her pregnancy has turned into a dangerous one, and she has no one else apart from a servant named Mercedes (Maribel Verdu) who cares one iota about her. It is not hard to see why she becomes increasingly enchanted with the idea of exchanging the miseries of human life for the joys of the fairy realm.

Running alongside Ofelia's story is that of the anti-government rebels trying to survive out in the woods, despite Capitan Vidal's attempts to horde all available sources of food and medicine. What Vidal does not know is that rebel sympathizers are hidden amongst his own personal staff - two individuals who will emerge as the two unquestioned heroes of this entire story. Both of these worlds eventually smash together by the end of the film, setting the stage for a bittersweet ending that leaves much to the viewer's imagination.

There's an amazing pathos to this film that might take you unawares, particularly if you are used to a steady diet of Hollywood throw-away scripts. Pan's Labyrinth galvanizes your emotions and compels you to look beneath the surface of the mundane. It may even rekindle that sense of wonder that you seemingly lost all those years ago. It is truly a most glorious film.
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51 of 56 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Plunge into a dark but incredible fantasy journey, 11 Feb 2007
By 
I. Curry "IDC" (London, UK) - See all my reviews
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The idea of a child escaping from the misery of the oppressive, adult world into a fantasy land of fairy tales, monsters and legends is as old as storytelling. The success of the Harry Potter series and the recent cinema remake of the Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe is testament to the desire of all ages to escape from the humdrum into fantastical worlds. Even Lord of the Rings sees the Hobbits take on a heroic quest away from their normal lives. Cinema in an age of exquisite computer graphics is perfectly suited to giving visual representation to the imaginations of even the most vivid and creative of souls.

And few people would have as creative or daring an imagination as the director behind Pan's Labyrinth (El Laberinto del Fauno) Guillermo Del Toro. The vicious backdrop to the fantasy is the fisling, futile end of the Spanish Civil War. With Franco's forces victorious across Spain, the Republican forces are forced into remote areas, in to the forests and into hiding. The heroine of the story is Ofelia (Baquero), whose mother is heavily pregnant with the son of her step-father, the wicked Commandant grittily played by López.

The Commandant is posted to a rural area, and charged with rooting out and destroying the rebel forces. He has called for his wife and her daughter to be by his side, as it is proper for a son to be born in the same place as his father. It soon becomes clear that the ruthlessness and cruelty which has allowed the Commandant to forge a successful military career in civil war ravaged Spain is played out in his family life. His wife is firmly under his control, and the whimsical and dreaming step-daughter is terrified into compliance.

Against the backdrop of attacks, brutal army control and oppressive adults, Ofelia reverts to the fairy-tales she loves. She is chastised by her mother for bringing a bulging satchel of books, and soon finds herself in the middle of a real fairytale. She discovers she is the daughter of the king of the underworld, and must undertake three tasks set by the fawn of the title.

The world dreamt by Guillermo Del Toro is fantastical, richly and darkly portrayed and ultimately dreadfully gothic. It is a fairytale hewn from the richest traditions of the Brothers Grimm and the dark forests of a primeval Europe. The fawn is at turns kindly and then devil like in intensity. The tasks Ofelia must undertake are dangerous and bring her into even more fantastic worlds.

The genius of this film is not to allow Ofelia to abandon the real, adult world to pursue the fantasy adventures. Instead the horrible reality of her situation continues to grind on, making her escape into the fantasy even more urgent until it reaches its complete and tragic conclusion.

This is not a light fairytale, or something suitable for children. The Commandants brutality is illustrated in graphic scenes of `justice' meted out to the rebels. He is not shy of torture, and whilst this is not demonstrated as in films like Hostel, the build up is somehow yet more disturbing. The rebels are brutal in turn, and such gore actually saw me hiding behind fingers. At the same time the more horrific characters hewn from Del Toro's imagination, most notably the child-eater, are truly terrifying.

Dark, twisted and ultimately stunning, this film marries the horrific fairy-tale fantasy with the horrors of war to dazzling, stunning effect. This is a tour de force by a film maker who hopefully has many more spectacles left to share.
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99 of 109 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Plunge into a dark but impressive fantasy journey, 11 Feb 2007
By 
I. Curry "IDC" (London, UK) - See all my reviews
(VINE VOICE)    (REAL NAME)   
Verified Purchase(What is this?)
The idea of a child escaping from the misery of the oppressive, adult world into a fantasy land of fairy tales, monsters and legends is as old as storytelling. The success of the Harry Potter series and the recent cinema remake of the Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe is testament to the desire of all ages to escape from the humdrum into fantastical worlds. Even Lord of the Rings sees the Hobbits take on a heroic quest away from their normal lives. Cinema in an age of exquisite computer graphics is perfectly suited to giving visual representation to the imaginations of even the most vivid and creative of souls.

And few people would have as creative or daring an imagination as the director behind Pan's Labyrinth (El Laberinto del Fauno) Guillermo Del Toro. The vicious backdrop to the fantasy is the fisling, futile end of the Spanish Civil War. With Franco's forces victorious across Spain, the Republican forces are forced into remote areas, in to the forests and into hiding. The heroine of the story is Ofelia (Baquero), whose mother is heavily pregnant with the son of her step-father, the wicked Commandant grittily played by López.

The Commandant is posted to a rural area, and charged with rooting out and destroying the rebel forces. He has called for his wife and her daughter to be by his side, as it is proper for a son to be born in the same place as his father. It soon becomes clear that the ruthlessness and cruelty which has allowed the Commandant to forge a successful military career in civil war ravaged Spain is played out in his family life. His wife is firmly under his control, and the whimsical and dreaming step-daughter is terrified into compliance.

Against the backdrop of attacks, brutal army control and oppressive adults, Ofelia reverts to the fairy-tales she loves. She is chastised by her mother for bringing a bulging satchel of books, and soon finds herself in the middle of a real fairytale. She discovers she is the daughter of the king of the underworld, and must undertake three tasks set by the fawn of the title.

The world dreamt by Guillermo Del Toro is fantastical, richly and darkly portrayed and ultimately dreadfully gothic. It is a fairytale hewn from the richest traditions of the Brothers Grimm and the dark forests of a primeval Europe. The fawn is at turns kindly and then devil like in intensity. The tasks Ofelia must undertake are dangerous and bring her into even more fantastic worlds.

The genius of this film is not to allow Ofelia to abandon the real, adult world to pursue the fantasy adventures. Instead the horrible reality of her situation continues to grind on, making her escape into the fantasy even more urgent until it reaches its complete and tragic conclusion.

This is not a light fairytale, or something suitable for children. The Commandants brutality is illustrated in graphic scenes of `justice' meted out to the rebels. He is not shy of torture, and whilst this is not demonstrated as in films like Hostel, the build up is somehow yet more disturbing. The rebels are brutal in turn, and such gore actually saw me hiding behind fingers. At the same time the more horrific characters hewn from Del Toro's imagination, most notably the child-eater, are truly terrifying.

Dark, twisted and ultimately stunning, this film marries the horrific fairy-tale fantasy with the horrors of war to dazzling, stunning effect. This is a tour de force by a film maker who hopefully has many more spectacles left to share.
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51 of 56 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars What a movie, 10 Aug 2008
This review is from: Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006] (DVD)
I bought this film a while ago, but only just got round to watching it this evening. It is incredibly good - probably one of the best films I've ever seen.

For those expecting some kind of Disney-esque fairy tale or a pure fantasy film, you will be disappointed since this is far more in the vein of fairy tales as they were originally - cautionary tales or lurking danger. It is hard hitting and graphically violent, very much depicting the vicious reality of the Spanish Civil War and the brutality of the Franco regime. Nevertheless, it is a gripping tale of perils to be overcome, both real and fantastical, by the young protagonist, Ofelia. Disturbing, moving and unpredictable it is a film I would recommend to anyone who doesn't mind their reality painted in flesh and blood colour and their fantasy a little on the dark side.

Be warned, I am surprised this film got a 15 rating - it is not for the faint of heart and not one that I'd describe as a popcorn or family film by any stretch of the imagination!
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Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006]
Pan's Labyrinth [DVD] [2006] by Guillermo del Toro (DVD - 2007)
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