List of One Piece films

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The cover of the first film's DVD release

Since the premiere of the series on television, Toei Animation has also produced twelve One Piece feature films, traditionally released during the Japanese school spring break since 2000.[1] The first three films were less than an hour long and played as part of a double-bill with other anime films. In typical fashion for films based on serialized manga, the films feature self-contained, completely original plots with animation of higher quality than what the weekly anime allows for. The films are distributed by Toei Company.

Additionally, three of these films have had special featurette shorts, showcasing the characters engaged in various activities unrelated to the series. They were shown dancing in Jango's Dance Carnival with Clockwork Island Adventure; playing soccer in Dream Soccer King! with Chopper's Kingdom on the Island of Strange Animals; and playing baseball in Take Aim! The Pirate Baseball King with The Cursed Holy Sword.

Film list[edit]

One Piece [edit]

Main article: One Piece: The Movie
One Piece
Directed by Junji Shimizu
Written by Michiru Shimada
Narrated by Mahito Ōba
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Cinematography Toshiharu Takei
Edited by Shinichi Fukumitsu
Kōichi Katagiri
Release dates
March 4, 2000
Running time
51 minutes
Box office ¥2,160,000,000[2]

One Piece is the first animated feature film of the franchise, starring Mayumi Tanaka as Monkey D. Luffy, Kazuya Nakai as Roronoa Zoro, Akemi Okamura as Nami, and Kappei Yamaguchi as Usopp. It premiered in Japan on March 4, 2000 and was released to DVD on January 21, 2001.[3] The film was shown in a double bill with Digimon Adventure: Our War Game!. In their first week of showing, they made a second place in the Japanese box office, a third place during their second week, and two first places during their fourth and fifth weeks.[4] In total, they earned 2,160,000,000 Japanese yen.[2]

The legend of the Great Gold Pirate Woonan remains intact, years after his disappearance. Many pirates search for his mountain of gold hidden on a remote island. Among them are Captain El Drago and his men. By hunting down every member of Woonan's former crew, they eventually take possession of a map to that hidden island. On their way there, they meet and decide to rob the Straw Hat Pirates, who, still lacking a cook, are close to starvation. A short fight ensues, during which Luffy, Zoro, and Tobio, a boy who ran away from home to become part of Woonan's crew, are separated from the other Straw Hats and their ship, staying afloat on the shattered remains of what at some point was a boat. Following the scent of food, they quickly arrive at a floating oden bar, run by Tobio's grandfather, Ganzo. El Drago and his crew land on Woonan's island, where they encounter Usopp, who, to evade being killed, convinces them, that he is a professional treasure hunter, offers them his help, and using their map, starts leading them around. Meanwhile somewhere else on the island, Zoro and Luffy, chained together for trying to eat-and-run, get lost and attempt to get back to the shore. With the help of Nami, Usopp gets away from the enemy crew. The Straw Hats meet up and take a closer look at the treasure map. They conclude, that Woonan's treasure must be hidden on the island's only mountain and set out to climb it. On their way up, they meet Ganzo, who reveals to them, that he and Woonan had grown up like brothers, in the same village. On top of the mountain, they find an empty house, with a secret entry to a basement. El Drago and his men arrive and are beaten by Luffy and Zoro. Then the group climbs into the basement. There, Woonan's skeleton is sitting in an empty room, a message for his old friend Ganzo written on the walls. With no gold left to find on that island, the Straw Hats set sail, resuming course for the Grand Line.

Clockwork Island Adventure [edit]

Clockwork Island Adventure
Japanese ねじまき島の冒険
Hepburn Nejimaki-shima no Bōken
Directed by Junji Shimizu
Written by Hiroshi Hashimoto
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Edited by Shinichi Fukumitsu
Release dates
March 3, 2001
Running time
55 minutes
Box office ¥3,000,000,000[5]

Clockwork Island Adventure is the second animated feature film of the franchise and the first to additionally star Hiroaki Hirata as Sanji. It premiered in Japan on March 3, 2001 and was released to DVD on October 21, 2001.[6] The film was shown in a double bill with Digimon Adventure 02: Diaboromon Strikes Back. In total, they earned 3,000,000,000 Japanese yen.[5] The film was shown along with a six-minute featurette short named Jango's Dance Carnival.

While the Straw Hats enjoy a warm day at the beach, their ship with all their equipment and weapons is stolen. They can do nothing but watch, as it disappears into the distance. A week later, dressed in cloth from a rental store for wedding ceremonies and riding a one-person paddle boat they set out to go after their lost belongings. At sea, they encounter the boy Akizu and the young man Borodo. The two call themselves the Thief Brothers and claim to be after a well known treasure, called the Diamond Clock from Clockwork Island. Actually, they are the ones who stole the Straw Hat's ship and brought it to Clockwork Island to make the Straw Hats fight the Trump Siblings. The Trump Siblings Boo Jack, Honey Queen, Skunk One, Pin Joker and Bear King (the leader), are another pirate crew who occupied Clockwork Island for years and forced its inhabitants to build weapons. A number of ships bearing the mark of the Trump Siblings appear and a short fight ensues, during which the Thief Brothers' ship is destroyed and Nami abducted. Using mere pieces of wood to stay afloat and an improvised sail for propulsion, the group manages to reach the foot of Clockwork Island. A long, circular staircase, laced with deadly traps, leads up to the actual island. There, Nami makes the acquaintance of the Trump Siblings' captain, Bear King. He takes a liking to her and decides to make her his bride. Eventually the Thief Brothers and the remaining Straw Hats make it to the end of the stairway and onto the main island. A beautiful landscape appears in front of them, but the island's citizens are in no mood to cherish it. Not knowing that Akizu is their son, a pair of them tells the group of the island's past. Then the heroes go storming the Trump Siblings' stronghold, built around the island's key, which holds the island together. One after another, the Straw Hats get picked off and captured, until only Luffy remains. Once he reaches the stronghold's top and frees his crew, the movie climaxes in an all out battle, during which the Trump Siblings are defeated and the island's key is destroyed. Clockwork Island crashes down into the ocean, but Akizu reunites with his family and the Straw Hats reclaim their ship.

Chopper's Kingdom on the Island of Strange Animals [edit]

Chopper's Kingdom on the Island of Strange Animals
Japanese 珍獣島のチョッパー王国
Hepburn Chinjū-tō no Choppā-ōkoku
Directed by Junji Shimizu
Written by Hiroshi Hashimoto
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Release dates
March 2, 2002
Running time
56 minutes
Box office ¥2,000,000,000[7]
$13,107,237[8]

Chopper's Kingdom on the Island of Strange Animals is the third animated feature film of the franchise and the first to additionally star Ikue Ohtani as Tony Tony Chopper. It premiered in Japan on March 2, 2002 and was released to DVD on October 21, 2002.[9] The film was shown in a double bill with Digimon Tamers: Runaway Locomon. Starting with their first week of showing, the films made a six weeks run in the Top 10 of the Japanese box office, placing third in the first two weeks, fifth and fourth in the third and fourth weeks, respectively, and sixth in the fifth and sixth weeks.[10] In total, they earned 2,000,000,000 Japanese yen, according to the Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan[7] and 13,107,237 United States dollar, according to Box Office Mojo.[8] The film was show along with a six-minute featurette short named Dream Soccer King!.

With Chopper as their newest member, the Straw Hats arrive at the Island of Strange Animals. Before they can land, a geyser-like fountain sends their ship flying. Chopper falls off and lands in the middle of a gathering of animals. They are performing a ritual, which according to their legend, is supposed to cause a king to fall from the heavens. Believing that legend fulfilled, they proclaim Chopper their new king. The other Straw Hats, searching for their lost crewmate, make the acquaintance of the self-proclaimed genius and expert treasure hunter Count Butler, with his henchmen General Hot Dog and President Snake. Butler is in search of the horns of a particular animal living on the island, which when eaten bestows great power upon the eater. For that purpose, he uses a hoard of bovinae-like animals called horn eaters, which he controls by playing music on a special violin, to round up horn bearing animals. The Straw Hats, unknowingly, lead Butler to Chopper and the group of animals, whose king he has become. Butler gives the gathered animals an ultimatum, to hand over their king, whose horns he believes to be what he is looking for, or to be crushed by his horn eaters. But Chopper does not need to be turned over. He steps forward himself and lures the horn eaters away from the island's animals. A fight ensues and it does not take long until the remaining Straw Hats join in to take their fill. Zoro takes on Hot Dog and Sanji fights with Snake, while Usopp and Nami take care of the horn eaters. Butler fights with Chopper and is about to finish him off, when Momambi, a young boy and only human inhabitant of the island shows up with the former king's horns to lure Butler away from Chopper. The plan backfires, as Butler gets hold of the horns, quickly stuffs them down, and transforms into a large, horned, gorilla-like animal. With that he appears to be winning, until the islands animals and Luffy enter the fight. Luffy defeats Butler, breaks his horns, thus canceling his transformation, and sends him flying. Mobambi fears to be exiled from the island for losing the former king's horns, but instead is elected to be the new animal king.

Dead End Adventure [edit]

Dead End Adventure
Japanese デッドエンドの冒険
Hepburn Dead End no Bōken
Directed by Konosuke Uda
Written by Yoshiyuki Suga
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Shirō Hamaguchi
Release dates
March 1, 2003
Running time
95 minutes
Box office

¥2,000,000,000

$14,817,006[11]

Dead End Adventure is the fourth animated feature film of the franchise and the first to additionally star Yuriko Yamaguchi as Nico Robin. It premiered in Japan on March 1, 2003 and was released to DVD on July 21, 2003.[12] The film made a seven weeks run in the Top 10 of the Japanese box office, placing second in its first week of showing, then fifth for two weeks, sixth for another two weeks, seventh in its sixth week, and tenth in its seventh week of showing.[13] In Japan it earned at total of 2,000,000,000 Japanese yen, according to the Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan[14] and 14,794,017 US dollar, according to Box Office Mojo.[15] Internationally, it earned 14,817,006 US dollar.[11]

In a port town pub, the once again flat broke Straw Hats witness a suspicious exchange between a customer and the proprietor. Nami immediately senses money and endeavors to convince the host to give her whatever information he had given him. The other Straw Hats join in and soon he is persuaded. He shows them to a backdoor, behind which they find a long and winding tunnel. That tunnel leads to a large underground chamber, where a number of pirate crews have a gathering. The island they are on, turns out to be the starting point of an irregularly occurring, anything-goes sailing competition. For a moment, the Straw Hats weigh whether it is wise to join in the race, considering that two giants and a crew of fish-men, who were once the rivals of Arlong's gang, were participating as well. But once they learn the height of the price money, not entering is out of the question. From the bookmaker they receive an eternal pose, to lead them to the goal of the race. Free food is available at the bottom of the chamber and Luffy makes extensive use of it. His eating habit of stealing other people's food quickly angers the bounty hunter Shuraiya Bascùd, as well as a group of men from General Gasparde's crew. Gasparde is a deserted marine, with a bounty more than three times as high as Luffy's and said to be the race's favorite. A fight arises, and after Luffy and Shuraiya beat up his men, they find themselves standing before the general himself. He is impressed with their skill and offers both of them to work under him. Of course they refuse, but Luffy finds some insulting words to do it and is caught off guard by Gasparde's right-hand man, Needles. Luffy's courage impresses Gasparde even more. He renews his offer, orders Needles to let go of the rookie pirate, and leaves the room. The next morning, a strong ocean current starts the race, by pushing the ships upstream over the island. As soon as they are over the top, the various crews start shooting broadsides, board each other's ships, and ram their competitors out of the water. But once the island is left behind, the field quickly clears up, leaving the Straw Hats time to eat. While inspecting the ship, Zoro discovers a boy named Anaguma, who had stowed away in order to earn money by killing some pirate to buy medicine for his adoptive grandfather, who works as an engineer on Gasparde's partially steam powered ship. The race continues. After fighting yet another rival crew and an encounter with a group of large sea kings, they arrive at the island the eternal pose is pointing to. The eternal poses were all mislabeled and led the fleet of unsuspecting pirates into reach of the cannons of the navy stronghold Navarone. Luffy has no doubt as to whose fault it is. They turn around and, using Chopper's fine nose, attempt to catch up with Gasparde's ship. Shuraiya, who had followed Gasparde's invitation to come along on his ship, turns against him to take revenge for Gasparde's killing his parents and sister. He fights Needles and throws him over board, but stands no chance against Gasparde's Syrup-Syrup Logia-type powers, which allow him to turn parts or all of his body into liquid or solid candy. The general is about to kill the bounty hunter, when the Straw Hats arrive and catch his attention. Luffy confronts him and the two engage in a fierce but one-sided battle. Any attack Luffy throws at his opponent causes his limbs to get stuck in Gasparde's body. Only after Sanji gives two sacks of flour to Luffy, can he overcome the villain's ability. Anaguma turns out to be a girl and Shuraiya's thought-dead sister, Adele Bascùd. With all their competitors taken out, the Straw Hats are about to arrive at the goal of the race, when a fleet of navy ships appears and forces them to abandon their prize money.

The Cursed Holy Sword [edit]

The Cursed Holy Sword
Japanese 呪われた聖剣
Hepburn Norowareta Seiken
Directed by Kazuhisa Takenouchi
Written by Yoshiyuki Suga
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Release dates
March 6, 2004
Running time
95 minutes
Box office ¥1,800,000,000[7]$13,422,333[16]

The Cursed Holy Sword is the fifth animated feature film of the franchise. It premiered in Japan on March 6, 2004 and was released to DVD on July 21, 2004.[17] The film made a five weeks run in the Top 10 of the Japanese box office. In its first week of showing, it made a third place, a fourth place in its second week, followed by three weeks in fifth place.[18] In Japan it earned at total of 1,800,000,000 Japanese yen, according to the Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan.[19] Box Office Mojo reports a total gross revenue of 13,422,333 US dollar for both the Japanese and international markets.[16][20] The film was show along with a five-minute featurette short named Take Aim! The Pirate Baseball King.

Zoro goes missing, as the Straw Hat's restock. On their search for him, Sanji follows Maya, a girl of the island, to a village. There, Zoro appears, accompanied by a group of marines. Zoro wields his sword against Sanji and takes three jewel balls from Maya. Luffy stumbles upon a training center of the local Marine division. There, he encounters Saga, the leader of the center and owner of the Seven Star Sword, who made Zoro take the balls to revive that swords slumbering power. Luffy fights him, but falls from a cliff. The Seven Stars Sword was that which had ruined the country of Asuka with its cursed power a long time ago and had therefore been sealed. But with a night of a red full moon, that occurs only once every hundred years, the jewel balls in his possession, and Zoro on his side, only the remaining Straw Hats stand in Saga's way to reviving the swords true power.

Baron Omatsuri and the Secret Island [edit]

Baron Omatsuri and the Secret Island
Japanese オマツリ男爵と秘密の島
Hepburn Omatsuri Danshaku to Himitsu no Shima
Directed by Mamoru Hosoda
Written by Masahiro Itō
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Kazuhiko Sawaguchi
Minoru Maruo
Edited by Masahiro Gotō
Release dates
March 5, 2005
Running time
92 minutes
Box office

¥1,200,000,000

$10,494,545[16]

Baron Omatsuri and the Secret Island is the sixth animated feature film of the franchise. It premiered in Japan on March 5, 2005 and was released to DVD on July 21, 2005.[21] The film made a six weeks run in the Top 10 of the Japanese box office. It made a third place in its first week of showing, a fourth place in its second week, followed by two sixed places, a fifth place in its fifth week, and a seventh place in the sixth week.[22] In Japan it earned at total of 1,200,000,000 Japanese yen, according to the Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan[23] and 10,466,247 US dollar, according to Box Office Mojo.[24] Internationally, it earned 10,494,545 US dollar.[16]

The Straw Hats visit a recreational island, run by Baron Omatsuri, the former captain of a pirate crew, who were killed years ago. Being the only survivor, he then started hating all close-knit groups of pirates and wishing to separate them. He and his henchmen seed distrust among the Straw Hats and capture them one by one, leaving only Luffy to free his crew from the Baron's hold. Luffy also meets some new friends. The animation in this movie is very different from the regular series, using the style often seen in Mamoru Hosoda's films. Some of the later episodes use styles similar to those seen in this movie.

The story also differs from the usually carefree and high strung style of writing that One Piece follows. The movie follows a darker style of writing which was received with mixed reviews.

Giant Mecha Soldier of Karakuri Castle [edit]

The Giant Mechanical Soldier of Karakuri Castle
Japanese カラクリ城のメカ巨兵
Hepburn Karakuri-jō no Meka Kyohei
Directed by Kōnosuke Uda
Produced by Atsutoshi Umezawa
Written by Masahiro Itō
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Release dates
March 4, 2006
Running time
95 minutes
Box office $7,232,965[25]

Giant Mecha Soldier of Karakuri Castle is the seventh animated feature film of the franchise. It premiered in Japan on March 4, 2006 and was released to DVD on July 21, 2006.[26] The film made six weeks run in the Top 10 of the Japanese box office. It made a fourth place in its first week of showing, a six place in its second week, and a seventh place in its third week. In its fourth week of showing, the film placed sixth again, followed by a fifth place in week five, and a tenth place in its sixth week of showing.[27] The film earned a total of 6,961,436 US dollars in Japan[28] and 7,232,965 US dollars in international markets.[25]

The Straw Hats visit an island, known as Mecha Island, where a fisherman sings an old folk song about a Golden Crown. Searching for that mysterious treasure, they find a hidden entrance into the island. The island's leader, Ratchet, impressed with the find and in search of the Golden Crown himself, invites the crew to join him in his search and the crew along with Ratchet and his henchmen enter the cave. As it turns out, the island's true form is that of a giant turtle. Ratchet, who had known this all along, uses his mechanical castle to take control of the turtle wishing to use it to take over the world. Now the Straw Hats have to stop not only Ratchet, but also the helpless turtle, from crashing into a nearby island.

The Desert Princess and the Pirates: Adventures in Alabasta [edit]

The Desert Princess and the Pirates: Adventures in Alabasta
Japanese エピソードオブアラバスタ 砂漠の王女と海賊たち
Hepburn Episōdo obu Arabasuta: Sabaku no Ōjo to Kaizoku-tachi
Directed by Takahiro Imamura
Written by Hirohiko Uesaka
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Shiro Hamaguchi
Yasunori Iwasaki
Kazuhiko Sawaguchi
Minoru Maruo
Release dates
March 3, 2007
Running time
90 minutes
Box office $7,090,891[29]

The Desert Princess and the Pirates: Adventures in Alabasta is the eighth animated feature film of the franchise and the only One Piece film to additionally star Misa Watanabe as Nefeltari Vivi. It premiered in Japan on March 3, 2007 and was released to DVD on July 21, 2007.[30] The film was licensed by Funimation Entertainment and given a limited theatrical release in the United States on February 7, 2008. Funimation also released the film to DVD on February 19, 2008 and to Blu-ray on January 27, 2009.[31] The film placed four times in the Top 10 of the Japanese weekend box office. It placed second in its first week, fourth in its second week, and both ninth in its third and fifth weeks of showing.[32] The film earned 7,075,924 US dollars in Japan,[33] 7,084,304 US dollars in international markets (excluding the US and Canada),[34] and 7,090,891 US dollars worldwide.[29]

The Straw Hats travel to Alabasta, the desert island and home of Nefertari Vivi. They find the country in the middle of a revolution. Sir Crocodile, the country's hero, secretly used his criminal organization, Baroque Works, to undermine the citizens' trust in Cobra, Vivi's father and head of the Kingdom of Sand, in order to seize the throne and the country's hidden secret for himself. The crew now has to cross the desert, stop the revolution, save thousands of lives from Baroque Works hidden bombers, and most of all, defeat Crocodile, one of the mighty Seven Warlords of the Sea.

Episode of Chopper Plus: Bloom in the Winter, Miracle Cherry Blossom [edit]

Episode of Chopper Plus: Bloom in the Winter, Miracle Cherry Blossom
Japanese エピソードオブチョッパー+ 冬に咲く、奇跡の桜
Hepburn Episōdo Obu Choppā Purasu: Fuyu ni Saku, Kiseki no Sakura
Directed by Junji Shimizu
Written by Hirohiko Uesaka
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Yasunori Iwasaki
Release dates
March 1, 2008
Running time
113 minutes
Box office $8,654,110[35]

Episode of Chopper Plus: Bloom in the Winter, Miracle Cherry Blossom is the ninth animated feature film of the franchise and the first to additionally star Kazuki Yao as Franky. It premiered in Japan on March 1, 2008 and was released to DVD on July 21, 2008.[36] The film made a five weeks run in the Top 10 of the Japanese box office. It placed third in its first week of showing, seventh in its second, eighth in its third week, tenth in its fourth week, and ninth in its fifth week.[37] It earned 8,619,115 US dollars in Japan[38] and 8,654,110 US dollars internationally.[35]

It is the second film to focus on Chopper, as it is a retelling of the Drum Island storyline from the manga. It features Franky, Nico Robin, and the Thousand Sunny, who weren't present in the original version.

Strong World [edit]

Strong World
Japanese ストロングワールド
Hepburn Sutorongu Wārudo
Directed by Munehisa Sakai
Screenplay by Hirohiko Uesaka
Story by Eiichiro Oda
Music by Kōhei Tanaka
Shirō Hamaguchi
Release dates

December 12, 2009
Running time
115 minute
Box office ¥4,800,000,000
$54,974,136[39]

Strong World is the tenth feature film in the One Piece franchise. It is the first film to additionally star Chō as Brook. It was released December 12, 2009.[40] This film has a prequel in the manga showing the origins of Shiki and was published in an issue of Shonen Jump. This is the first film Eiichiro Oda personally wrote, in celebration of the tenth anniversary of the anime series.

The story takes place just after the "Thriller Bark" anime storyline. The plot involves the East Blue under siege by a ruthless pirate named Shiki or "Golden Lion Shiki" and Nami getting kidnapped. It's up to the Straw Hats to stop Shiki from destroying the East Blue and save Nami.

Straw Hat Chase [edit]

Straw Hat Chase is the eleventh animated feature film in the One Piece series and the first to also use computer animation. It was directed by Hiroyuki Satō and was released in Japan on March 19, 2011, and was released to DVD and Blu-ray on July 20, 2011.[41][42] It was double billed with the Toriko film Toriko 3D: Kaimaku! Gourmet Adventure! The film features Tomomitsu Yamaguchi as Schneider and Buzz, and the music was written and performed by the Tokyo Ska Paradise Orchestra.

Luffy desperately tries to find his missing straw hat, and after extensive searching usopp discovers that an eagle has it. Luffy and the entire Crew proceed to chase it. While searching for Luffy's hat, Chopper discoveres an old man lying half dead on a ship. While Luffy continues chasing the eagle and eventually crashes it into a marine base, the old man named Schneider wakes up. Chopper noticed that he had been mumbling the name Bazz in his sleep, and asks him who it is. Schneider tells chopper that Bazz was his nakama and that he was a dog that ate the "tori tori no mi: model eagle". He tells chopper that he told Bazz to steal Monkey D. Luffy's hat and then he could come back. He thought that telling Bazz this would force him to abandon Schneider, because he didn't want Bazz to see him die. When chopper informs him that not only did Bazz successfully steal Luffy's hat, but that he was on the strawhat pirates ship. Schneider immediately jumps out of bed and runs to save Bazz who at that moment is trapped in a cage with Luffy made of kairouseki. After Luffy's crew Frees him and Bazz, Schneider apologizes to Bazz and tells him to give up on the hat. Luffy meanwhile is fighting his way through a whole marine base along with three giants. Finally he makes to the marine captain holding his hat only to have him throw it out to sea. Luffy immediately jumps out after it and almost has it when he starts to fall. Bazz then comes to his rescue and Luffy finally retrieves his hat. Afterwards Schenider and Bazz decide to go back out to sea and Schneider tells Luffy to be careful with his hat.

One Piece Film: Z [edit]

Main article: One Piece Film: Z

The 12th One Piece movie was released on December 15, 2012. As with Strong World, it is overseen by Eiichiro Oda. As well, it is the first One Piece movie to take place in the New World, after the two-year time-skip.

Zephyr (referred to as Z), an ex-admiral of the marines and leader of the Neo Navy, gets a hold on Dyna Stones, that, when exposed to oxygen, explode. Using these rocks, he plans on destroying the 3 End Points (3 volcanoes in the New World that connect to other lava sources) and flood the New World with lava. When he runs into the Straw Hats and turns Nami and Chopper into kids, it's up to Luffy, his crew, and other unexpected allies to find and stop Z from finishing his evil plan while trying to avoid, not only the Neo Navy, but the Navy as well.

The movie also portrays the cast wearing Armani Exchange suits in one part of the movie, possibly as a promotional campaign. This was done in collaboration with the creator of the series, Eiichiro Oda, who selected the outfits designed by Armani Exchange. The Shibuya branch of Armani Exchange sells some of the suits in the movie.[43]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b "過去興行収入上位作品 2000年(1月~12月)". Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan. Retrieved January 2, 2009. 
  3. ^ "One Piece" (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
  4. ^ "Digimon on Top in Japan". Anime News Network. March 27, 2001. Retrieved November 20, 2008. 
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  8. ^ a b "2002 Japan Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  9. ^ ワンピース 珍獣島のチョッパー王国 (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
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  11. ^ a b "2003 Overseas Total Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
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  13. ^ Per the following:
  14. ^ "過去興行収入上位作品 2003年(1月~12月)". Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan. Retrieved January 2, 2009. 
  15. ^ "2003 Japan Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  16. ^ a b c d "2004 Overseas Total Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  17. ^ ワンピース 呪われた聖剣 (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
  18. ^ Per the following:
  19. ^ "過去興行収入上位作品 2004年(1月~12月)". Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan. Retrieved January 2, 2009. 
  20. ^ "2004 Japan Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  21. ^ "ワンピース The Movie オマツリ男爵と秘密の島" (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
  22. ^ Per the following:
  23. ^ "過去興行収入上位作品 2005年(1月~12月)". Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan. Retrieved January 2, 2009. 
  24. ^ "2005 Japan Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  25. ^ a b "2006 Overseas Total Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
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  27. ^ Per the following:
  28. ^ "2006 Japan Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  29. ^ a b "One Piece Movie: The Desert Princess and the Pirates Adventures in Alabasta (2008)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  30. ^ ワンピース エピソード オブ アラバスタ (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
  31. ^ "One Piece: DVD Releases" (Flash). Funimation Entertainment. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
  32. ^ Per the following:
  33. ^ "2007 Japan Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  34. ^ "2007 Overseas Total Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  35. ^ a b "2008 Overseas Total Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  36. ^ ワンピース ザ ムービー エピソード オブ チョッパー 冬に咲く、奇跡の桜(通常版) (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
  37. ^ Per the following:
  38. ^ "2008 Japan Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 2, 2009. 
  39. ^ "Toei Animation Raises This Year's Earnings Forecast". Anime News Network. February 25, 2009. Retrieved February 25, 2009. 
  40. ^ "One Piece Movie 10 title". Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  41. ^ "ONE PIECE 3D 麦わらチェイス" (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved September 15, 2011. 
  42. ^ "ONE PIECE 3D 麦わらチェイス" (in Japanese). Toei Animation. Retrieved September 15, 2011. 
  43. ^ "One Piece Movie 12, Armani Exchange article". November 21, 2011. Retrieved June 26, 2013.