Fairy Tail Movie 2: Dragon Cry
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Synonyms: Gekijouban Fairy Tail: Dragon Cry
Japanese: 劇場版 FAIRY TAIL 『DRAGON CRY』
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: May 6,
Producers: None found, add some
Genres:ActionAction, AdventureAdventure, ComedyComedy, FantasyFantasy
Duration: 1 hr. 24 min.
Rating: PG - Teens 13 or older
1 indicates a weighted score.
2 based on the top anime page. Please note that 'Not yet aired' and 'R18+' titles are excluded.
Official Site, AnimeDB, AnimeNewsNetwork, Wikipedia
Not to be confused with Fairy tale.
Japanese manga series
Cover of the first tankōbon volume, featuring Happy (upper left), Lucy Heartfilia (lower left) and Natsu Dragneel (upper right).
|Magazine||Weekly Shōnen Magazine|
|Original run||August 2, – July 26,|
|Volumes||63 (List of volumes)|
|Original network||TXN (TV Tokyo)|
|Original run||October 12, – September 29,|
|Episodes||(List of episodes)|
|Released||April 15, – December 18,|
|Episodes||9 (List of episodes)|
|Anime and manga portal|
Fairy Tail is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Hiro Mashima. It was serialized in Kodansha's Weekly Shōnen Magazine from August to July , with the individual chapters collected and published into 63 tankōbon volumes. The story follows the adventures of Natsu Dragneel, a member of the popular wizard[a]guild Fairy Tail, as he searches the fictional world of Earth-land for the dragon Igneel.
The manga has been adapted into an anime series produced by A-1 Pictures, Dentsu Inc., Satelight, Bridge, and CloverWorks which was broadcast in Japan on TV Tokyo from October to March A second series was broadcast from April to March A third and final series was aired from October to September The series has also inspired numerous spin-off manga, including a prequel by Mashima, Fairy Tail Zero, and a sequel storyboarded by him, titled Fairy Tail: Years Quest. Additionally, A-1 Pictures has developed nine original video animations and two animated feature films.
The manga series was originally licensed for an English language release in North America by Del Rey Manga, which began releasing the individual volumes in March and ended its licensing with the 12th volume release in September In December , Kodansha USA took over the North American release of the series. The Southeast Asian network Animax Asia aired an English-language version of the anime for seven seasons from to The manga was also licensed in the United Kingdom by Turnaround Publisher Services and in Australia by Penguin Books Australia. The anime has been licensed by Funimation for an English-language release in North America. As of February , Fairy Tail had 72 million copies in print.
See also: List of Fairy Tail characters
The world of Earth-land is home to numerous guilds where wizards[a] apply their magic for paid job requests. Natsu Dragneel, a Dragon Slayer wizard from the Fairy Tail guild, explores the Kingdom of Fiore in search of his missing adoptive father, the dragon Igneel. During his journey, he befriends a young celestial wizard named Lucy Heartfilia and invites her to join Fairy Tail. Lucy forms a team with Natsu and his cat-like Exceed partner, Happy, which is joined by other guild members: Gray Fullbuster, an ice wizard; Erza Scarlet, a magical knight; and Wendy Marvell and Carla, another Dragon Slayer and Exceed duo. The team embark on numerous missions together, which include subduing criminals, illegal dark guilds, and ancient Etherious demons created by Zeref, a wizard cursed with immortality and deadly power.
After several adventures, Natsu and his companions find Zeref living in isolation on Fairy Tail's sacred ground of Sirius Island, where he expresses a desire to die for the atrocities he has committed. A battle over Zeref ensues between Fairy Tail and the dark guild Grimoire Heart, which attracts the attention of the evil black dragon Acnologia. The Fairy Tail wizards survive Acnologia's assault when the spirit of their guild's founder and Zeref's estranged lover, Mavis Vermillion, casts the defensive Fairy Sphere spell that places them into seven years of suspended animation. Later, Fairy Tail wages war against the Etherious dark guild Tartaros, who aim to unseal a book believed to contain E.N.D., Zeref's ultimate demon. When Acnologia returns to annihilate both guilds, Igneel – revealed to have sealed himself within Natsu – emerges to battle Acnologia, only to be killed in front of a helpless Natsu, who departs on a training journey to avenge Igneel.
After Natsu returns one year later, Fiore is invaded by the Alvarez Empire, a military nation ruled by Zeref, who intends to acquire Fairy Heart, a wellspring of infinite magic power housed within Mavis's equally cursed body preserved beneath Fairy Tail's guildhall. While battling Zeref, Natsu is informed of his own identity as both Zeref's younger brother and the true incarnation of E.N.D. (Etherious Natsu Dragneel), whom Zeref resurrected as a demon with the intention of being killed by him. When Natsu fails to do so, Zeref absorbs Fairy Heart from Mavis in a bid to rewrite the present timeline with one where he might prevent his own curse and Acnologia's rise to power. After Natsu defeats Zeref to stop the drastic changes to history his actions would create, Mavis lifts her and Zeref's curse by reciprocating his love, which kills them both.
Meanwhile, Fairy Tail and their allies detain Acnologia within a space-time rift created by the use of Eclipse, Zeref's time travel gate. However, Acnologia escapes while his disembodied spirit traps all of the present Dragon Slayers within the rift to maintain his godlike power. Lucy and the other wizards across the continent immobilize Acnologia's body within Fairy Sphere, while Natsu accumulates the other Dragon Slayers' magic and destroys Acnologia's spirit, killing him and freeing the Dragon Slayers from captivity. The following year, Natsu and his team depart on a century-old guild mission, continuing their adventures together.
After finishing his previous work, Rave Master, Hiro Mashima found the story sentimental and sad at the same time, so he wanted the storyline of his next manga to have a "lot of fun." His inspiration for the series was sitting in bars and partying with his friends. He also described the series as being about young people finding their calling, such as a job. Mashima drew a one-shot titled Fairy Tale that was published in Magazine Fresh on September 3, It is about a guild of couriers and the fire-using spirit protagonist, Natsu, as he carries various things on assignments. But Mashima then came up with the idea to have different types of wizards hanging out in one place, and one idea after the other kept popping into his head, so he practically forced his editor to allow him to change it from couriers to wizards. The title was changed from "Tale" to "Tail" in reference to the tail of a fairy; which the author said may or may not prove to be a "pivotal point." Mashima stated that while he tried to consider both his own interests and the fans' on what would happen next in Fairy Tail, the fans' took precedence.
In the period between Rave Master and Fairy Tail, all but one of Mashima's assistant's left, and the artist said making sure that the three new ones knew what to do was the hardest thing throughout the first year of serialization. Mashima described his weekly schedule for creating individual chapters of Fairy Tail in script and storyboards were written on Monday, rough sketches the following day, and drawing and inking were done Wednesday through Friday; time in the weekends was for Monster Hunter Orage, a monthly series Mashima was writing at the same time. He usually thought up new chapters while working on the current ones. Mashima had six assistants in that worked in an 8, square feet (m2) area with seven desks, as well as a sofa and TV for video games. In , he stated that he worked six days a week, for 17 hours a day.
For the characters of the series, Mashima drew upon people he has known in his life. In establishing the father-son relationship between Natsu and Igneel, Mashima cited his father's death when he was a child as an influence. He took Natsu's motion sickness from one of his friends, who gets sick when they take taxis together. When naming the character, the author thought western fantasy names would be unfamiliar to Japanese audiences, so he went with the Japanese name for summer; Natsu. Mashima based the reporter character Jason on American manga critic Jason Thompson, who interviewed him at 's San Diego Comic-Con, and another on an employee from Del Rey Manga, the original North American publisher of Fairy Tail. He based the humorous aspects of the series on his daily life and jokes his assistants would make.
Further information: List of Fairy Tail volumes
See also: List of Fairy Tail chapters (volumes 1–15), List of Fairy Tail chapters (volumes 16–30), List of Fairy Tail chapters (volumes 31–45), and List of Fairy Tail chapters (volumes 46–63)
Written and illustrated by Hiro Mashima, Fairy Tail was serialized in the manga anthology Weekly Shōnen Magazine from August 2, to July 26,  The individual chapters were collected and published into 63 tankōbon volumes by Kodansha between December 15, and November 17,  In , a special crossover one-shot between Fairy Tail and Miki Yoshikawa's Flunk Punk Rumble, titled Fairy Megane (FAIRYメガネ), was published in Weekly Shōnen Magazine. It was later included in Fairy Tail+, an official fanbook released on May 17,  Another crossover with Mashima's first series Rave was published in  A special issue of Weekly Shōnen Magazine, published on October 19, , featured a small crossover between Fairy Tail and Nakaba Suzuki's The Seven Deadly Sins, where each artist drew a yonkoma (four-panel comic) of the other's series. An actual crossover chapter between these two ran in the magazines' combined 4/5 issue of , which was released on December 25,  A two-volume series called Fairy Tail S, which collects short stories by Mashima that were originally published in various Japanese magazines through the years, was released on September 16, 
The series was licensed for an English-language release in North America by Del Rey Manga. The company released the first volume of the series on March 25, and continued until the release of the 12th volume in September After Del Rey Manga shut down,Kodansha USA acquired the license and began publishing Fairy Tail volumes in May  They published the 63rd and final volume on January 23,  Kodansha USA began publishing a larger omnibus version of the series in November Called Fairy Tail: Master's Edition, each installment corresponds to five regular-sized volumes. They published the first volume of Fairy Tail S: Tales from Fairy Tail on October 24, 
The manga has also been licensed in other English-speaking countries. In the United Kingdom, the volumes are distributed by Turnaround Publisher Services. In Australia and New Zealand, the manga is distributed by Penguin Books Australia.
Eight spin-off manga series based on Fairy Tail have been released. The first two series—Fairy Tail Zero by Mashima and Fairy Tail: Ice Trail by Yūsuke Shirato—were released with the launch of a monthly magazine titled Monthly Fairy Tail Magazine on July 17, , and ended in the magazine's final issue published on July 17,  A third series, Fairy Tail Blue Mistral by Rui Watanabe, ran in Kodansha's shōjo manga magazine Nakayoshi from August 2, to December 1, , while another, Fairy Girls by Boku, was released in Kodansha's Magazine Special from November 20, to August 20,  Kyōta Shibano created a three-part meta-series titled Fairy Tail Gaiden, which was launched in Kodansha's free weekly Magazine Pocketmobile app. The series began in with Twin Dragons of Saber Tooth from July 30 to November 4, continued with Rhodonite from November 18, to March 30, , and concluded with Lightning Gods in from May 4 to September  On July 25, , a sequel manga titled Fairy Tail: Years Quest was released on Kodansha's Magazine Pocket app, storyboarded by Mashima and illustrated by Atsuo Ueda. Another spin-off, Fairy Tail: Happy's Heroic Adventure by Kenshirō Sakamoto, was released on July 26 on the same app. On June 27, , Hiro announced another spin-off manga, titled, Fairy Tail City Hero, written and illustrated by Ushio Andō.
Fairy Tail Zero, Ice Trail, Blue Mistral, Fairy Girls, all three installments of Gaiden, and Years Quest are licensed for English release by Kodansha USA.
See also: List of Fairy Tail episodes
A-1 Pictures, Dentsu Entertainment, and Satelight produced an anime adaptation of the manga. The anime, also titled Fairy Tail and directed by Shinji Ishihira, premiered on TV Tokyo on October 12,  The series ended its run on March 30, , with reruns beginning to air on April 4, under the title Fairy Tail Best!. Forty-one DVD volumes containing four episodes each have been released. The Southeast Asian network Animax Asia aired the series locally in English. On January 18, , British anime distributor Manga Entertainment announced on Twitter that the company would release the anime series in bilingual format at the end of the year. On April 21, , they had confirmed that the first volume with 12 episodes would be released in February ; however, they later announced that the first volume would be released on March 5,  In , North American anime distributor Funimation Entertainment announced that they had acquired the first season of the ongoing series. The series made its North American television debut on November 22, on the Funimation Channel. The anime is also licensed by Madman Entertainment, who streamed and simulcasted the series on AnimeLab in Australia and New Zealand Melanesian Region (Fiji, Papua New Guinea, Solomon Islands and Vanuatu), Polynesian Region (Cook Islands, Niue, Samoa, Tonga, and Tuvalu).Funimation Entertainment announced that the ninth installment will get the DVD/Blu-ray release on March 25, 
On March 4, , Mashima announced on his Twitter account that the anime would not end yet, and confirmed on July 11 that a sequel series was greenlit. The sequel series was officially confirmed in Weekly Shonen Magazine on December 28, with a special edition chapter. The sequel is produced by A-1 Pictures and Bridge, featuring character designs by Shinji Takeuchi; the original series' voice actors also returned to the project along with director Shinji Ishihira and writer Masashi Sogo[ja]. The official website for the sequel was launched on January 7,  The series premiered on TV Tokyo on April 5, , and was being simulcast by Funimation Entertainment. The second series concluded its run on March 26,  On March 22, , Mashima announced via Twitter that another Fairy Tail series was being developed. On July 20, , Mashima confirmed on Twitter that the final season of Fairy Tail would air in  The final season of Fairy Tail aired from October 7, to September 29,  A-1 Pictures, CloverWorks, and Bridge produced and animated the final season, which ran from October 7, to September 29, for 51 episodes.
Original video animation
Nine original video animations (OVAs) of Fairy Tail have been produced and released on DVD by A-1 Pictures and Satelight, each bundled with a limited edition tankōbon volume of the manga. The first OVA, "Welcome to Fairy Hills!!",[JP 1] is an adaptation of the manga omake of the same name, and was released with Volume 26 on April 15, The second, "Fairy Academy: Yankee-kun and Yankee-chan",[JP 2] is also an adaptation of the omake of the same name, and was released together with Volume 27 on June 17,  The third, "Memory Days"[JP 3] was released together with Volume 31 on February 17, , and features an original story written by series creator Hiro Mashima. The fourth, "Fairies' Training Camp", is based on chapter of the manga, and was released with Volume 35 on November 16, The fifth, "Exciting Ryuzetsu Land",[JP 4] is based on chapter of the manga and was released with Volume 38 of the manga on June 17, A sixth OVA, titled "Fairy Tail x Rave"[JP 5] is an adaptation of the omake of the same name and was released on August 16, , with Volume 39 of the manga.
An anime film adaptation of Fairy Tail, titled Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess, was released on August 18,  It was directed by Masaya Fujimori, and its screenplay was written by anime staff writer Masashi Sogo[ja]. Series creator Hiro Mashima was involved as the film's story planner and designer for guest characters appearing in the film. To promote the film, Mashima drew a page prologue manga "The First Morning", which was bundled with advance tickets for the film. The DVD was bundled with a special edition release of Volume 36 of the manga on February 13, , and included an animated adaptation of "Hajimari no Asa" as a bonus extra. The film was aired on Animax Asia on March 23,  Funimation has licensed North American distribution rights to the film. The English dub premiered at Nan Desu Kan on September 13, , and was released on Blu-ray/DVD on December 10, 
A second anime film was announced on May 15,  On December 31, , the official title of film was revealed as Fairy Tail: Dragon Cry, which was released on May 6, in Japan.
An actionvideo game for the PlayStation Portable, titled Fairy Tail: Portable Guild,[JP 6] was unveiled at the Tokyo Game Show. The game was developed by Konami Examu Games inc. and was released on June 3, Two sequels to Portable Guild have also been released for the PlayStation Portable—the first, subtitled Portable Guild 2, was released on March 10, ; the second, Fairy Tail: Zeref Awakens,[JP 7] was released on March 22, The characters Natsu and Lucy also appeared as playable characters in the crossover video game Sunday VS Magazine: Shūketsu! Chōjō Daikessen for the PSP in 
Two fighting games, Fairy Tail: Fight! Wizard Battle[JP 8] and Fairy Tail: Attack! Kardia Cathedral,[JP 9] were released for the Nintendo DS on July 22, and April 21, , respectively. In , a browser game developed by GameSamba titled Fairy Tail: Hero's Journey was announced to be open for closed beta testing.
On September 5, , it was announced that a role-playing video game developed by Gust Co. Ltd. and published by Koei Tecmo would be released for PlayStation 4, Nintendo Switch, and Steam on March 19, worldwide; the game was later delayed to June  The game was delayed to July 30, in Japan and Europe, and in North America on July 31, due to the coronavirus pandemic.
The music for the anime was composed and arranged by Yasuharu Takanashi. Four original soundtrack CDs have been released, containing music from the anime: the first soundtrack volume was released on January 6, , the second volume on July 7, , the third soundtrack volume on July 6, , and the fourth soundtrack volume on March 20, Character song singles were also produced; the first single, featuring Tetsuya Kakihara (Natsu) and Yuichi Nakamura (Gray) was released on February 17, while the second single, featuring Aya Hirano (Lucy) and Rie Kugimiya (Happy), was released on March 3,  Another character song album, entitled "Eternal Fellows," was released on April 27, Two of the songs from the album, performed by anime cast members Tetsuya Kakihara (Natsu) and Aya Hirano (Lucy), were used for both OVAs as the opening and ending themes, respectively. Other songs on the volume are performed by Yuichi Nakamura (Gray), Sayaka Ohara (Erza), Satomi Satō (Wendy), Wataru Hatano (Gajeel), and a duet by Rie Kugimiya (Happy) and Yui Horie (Carla).
An internet radio program began airing on HiBiKi Radio Station on February 11, , featuring anime voice actors Tetsuya Kakihara (Natsu) and Mai Nakahara (Juvia) as announcers.
As of February , the Fairy Tail manga had 72 million collected volumes in circulation. According to Oricon, Fairy Tail was the eighth best-selling manga series in Japan for , fourth best in and , fifth best of , dropped to ninth in , to 17th in , and was 15th in  The fifth volume of Fairy Tail was ranked seventh in a list of the top ten manga, and the series once again placed seventh after the release of the sixth volume.About.com's Deb Aoki listed Fairy Tail as the Best New Shōnen Manga of  It also won the Kodansha Manga Award for shōnen manga. At the Industry Awards for the Society for the Promotion of Japanese Animation, the organizers of Anime Expo, Fairy Tail was named Best Comedy Manga. Volume 9 of the series was nominated in the Youth Selection category at the Angoulême International Comics Festival.
Reviewing the first volume, Carl Kimlinger of Anime News Network felt Fairy Tail followed standard shōnen action manga tropes, writing "the mix of goofy humor, face-crushing action, and teary-eyed sap is so calculated as to be mechanical." Carlo Santos, also of Anime News Network, agreed in his review of volume three; having positive views towards the art, particularly the action scenes, but citing a lack of story and character development. By volume 12 Santos suggested that Mashima's true talent lies in "taking the most standard, predictable aspects of the genre and somehow still weaving it into a fun, fist-pumping adventure."
Kimlinger, his colleague Rebecca Silverman, and A.E. Sparrow of IGN all felt Mashima's artwork had strong similarities to Eiichiro Oda's in One Piece. While Sparrow used the comparison as a compliment and said it had enough unique qualities of its own, Kimlinger went so far as to say it makes it difficult to appreciate Mashima's "undeniable technical skill."
The anime has also received a positive response from critics and viewers alike. In Southeast Asia, Fairy Tail won Animax Asia's "Anime of the Year" award in  In , the anime series won the "Meilleur Anime Japonais" (best Japanese anime) award and the best French dubbing award at the 19th Anime & Manga Grand Prix in Paris, France.
In reviewing the first Funimation Entertainment DVD volumes, Carlo Santos of Anime News Network praised the visuals, characters, and English voice acting, as well as the supporting characters for its comedic approach. However, Santos criticized both the anime's background music and CGI animation. In his review of the second volume, Santos also praised the development of "a more substantial storyline," but also criticized the inconsistent animation and original material not present in the manga. In his review of the third volume, Santos praised the improvements of the story and animation, and said that the volume "finally shows the [anime] series living up to its potential." In his reviews of the fourth and sixth volumes, however, Santos praised the storyline's formulaic pattern, though saying that "unexpected wrinkles in the story  keep the action from getting too stale," but calling the outcomes "unpredictable".
- ^ abAccording to the Fairy Tail Volume 2 Del Rey edition Translation Notes, General Notes, Wizard: So this translation has taken that as its inspiration and translated the word madôshi as "wizard". But madôshi's meaning is similar to certain Japanese words that have been borrowed by the English language, such as judo (the soft way) and kendo (the way of the sword). Madô is the way of magic, and madôshi are those who follow the way of magic. So although the word "wizard" is used in the original dialogue, a Japanese reader would be likely to think not of traditional Western wizards such as Merlin or Gandalf, but of martial artists.
- ^ようこそフェアリーヒルズ!!, Yōkoso Fearī Hiruzu
- ^妖精学園 ヤンキー君とヤンキーちゃん, Yōsei Gakuen: Yankī-kun to Yankī-chan
- ^メモリーデイズ, Memorī Deizu
- ^ドキドキ・リュウゼツランド, Dokidoki Ryuzetsu Rando
- ^フェアリーテイル x レイヴ, Fearī Teiru x Reivu
- ^フェアリーテイル ポータブルギルド, Fearī Teiru: Pōtaburu Girudo
- ^フェアリーテイル ゼレフ覚醒, Fearī Teiru: Zerefu Kakusei
- ^フェアリーテイル 激闘! 魔道士決戦, Fearī Teiru: Gekitō! Madōshi Kessen
- ^フェアリーテイル 激突! カルディア大聖堂, Fearī Teiru: Gekitotsu! Karudia Daiseidō
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- ^はじまりの朝, Hajimari no Asa
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Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess
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) is a Japanese animated fantasyaction film based on the shōnen manga and anime series Fairy Tail by Hiro Mashima. 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.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 film was released in Japan on August 18, , and on Blu-ray and DVD in North America on December 10,
During a raid on Fire Village, local priestess Éclair flees with one of her village's two mystical Phoenix Stone halves before passing out. In Magnolia, Fairy Tail wizard Lucy Heartfilia spots Éclair collapsing on the city streets while returning from a mission. After bringing Éclair and her birdlike companion Momon to her guildhall, Lucy introduces them to her friends Natsu Dragneel, Happy, Gray Fullbuster, Erza Scarlet, Wendy Marvell, and Carla. Hearing a vision from Carla, Éclair embarks on a journey to the monster-filled Boundary Forest. Although disillusioned with magic, Éclair is persuaded by Lucy and her friends to join her.
Suffering from amnesia, Éclair remembers that she must bring her Phoenix Stone half to 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 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 be Éclair's father and tells her of a spell he created to dispel the stone's cursed magic. After Lucy sympathizes with her over her own father Jude's death, Éclair implores Fairy Tail to fulfill her father's final request.
After the wizards return to Magnolia, Fairy Tail's guildhall is destroyed 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 that Cream plans to combine Éclair's stone with the other half in his possession to summon a phoenix that will grant him immortality. Lucy's team goes to Veronica along with Gajeel, Lily, and Juvia Lockser to rescue Éclair, defeating Dist's henchmen there.
Cream combines the two stones and prepares to burn Éclair as a sacrifice in the town square, where Éclair fully understands her past upon recognizing a phoenix-shaped idol from her village. Momon rescues Éclair, but is immolated. As Cream summons the phoenix, Dist throws him aside to attain immortality for himself. The "phoenix" appears in the form of a giant, non-avian monster and begins destroying everything around itself as Dist climbs on its back to 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.
With her memories restored, Éclair realizes that she is over years old, having become immortal by drinking the phoenix's blood to 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 destroy the Phoenix Stone. However, Makarov explains that doing so would kill Éclair along with the phoenix. To Lucy's dismay, Éclair accepts her fate as Natsu and Erza use the arrow to destroy the stone inside the phoenix's eye. Éclair's body disappears with the phoenix, and her spirit reunites with Momon's as they ascend to 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.
The film's soundtrack was composed and arranged by Yasuharu Takanashi. It was released on August 18, on Pony Canyon. The film's opening theme is " miles" by Jang Keun-suk. The ending theme is "Zutto Kitto" (ずっと きっと, lit. "Surely Forever"), an image song performed by Aya Hirano as Lucy Heartfilia, composed by Nobuo Uematsu, and written by Gorō Matsui.
The film received a limited release in 73 Japanese theaters on August 18,  Advance tickets were bundled with the page manga Prologue: The Sunrise (はじまりの朝, Hajimari no Asa, lit. "The First Morning") drawn by Hiro Mashima to promote the film. It opened in 9th place at the Japanese box office, and received the highest per-screen average of any film shown that weekend. It held a top ten position until its second week. The film's DVD was bundled with a special edition release of Volume 36 of the manga on February 13, , and included an animated adaptation of The Sunrise as a bonus extra. In Southeast Asia, the film was aired on Animax Asia on March 23, as The Phoenix Priestess.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. The movie dub was screened at Nan Desu Kan on September 13, , and was released on Blu-ray and DVD on December 10, 
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 Japan Yahoo! Movies. Travis Bruno of Capsule Computers gave the film a score of 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.
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 the anime series, but added that it "shouldn't detract, since the film still looks better than 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". Raymond Herrera of Examiner.com called the film "more of the same", but opined that he found little else wrong with it.
Carl Kimlinger of Anime News Network called the film "a compact, 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 be "stoically, unenthusiastically professional", criticizing Cherami Leigh and Calvello's performances, but calling Haberkorn's "toned-down" Natsu "a relief".
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- ^Herrera, Raymond (December 11, ). "Anime review: 'Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess'". Examiner.com.
- ^Kimlinger, Carl (June 4, ). "Fairy Tail the Movie: Phoenix Priestess BD+DVD – Review". Anime News Network. Retrieved June 4,
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