Starlight Glimmer arrived in the My Little Pony – Friendship Is Magic as a rather wicked character in the Mysterious Village. What made her so evil? She believed in equity between all ponies which doesn’t sound bad. But she achieved this by removed the cutie marks and replacing them with equal signs. Her second appearance has her use a time machine to screw up Rainbow Dash’s big moment. But at the end, Twilight Sparkle takes the bad character under her horn to teach her the magic of friendship. My Little Pony – Friendship is Magic: Twilight and Sparkle collects episodes from season six and seven with Starlight learning not to be the a bad character.
Josie liked the episodes except for “All Bottled Up” one where Granny Apple gets hit by some fumes and transforms into an evil character. When she raises her hooves to threaten a character, Josie got upset. Let Josie explain her issue with the episode:
The video is 1.78:1 anamorphic. The transfers bring out the colorful nature of the ponies. The audio is Dolby Digital 5.1 that allows Rainbow Dash to shoot around the room. The episodes are Closed Captioned
Sing-Along lets your kid chime along with the ponies.
BFF Pony Magnet Picture Frame looks great on the fridge.
Shout! Factory presents My Little Pony – Friendship is Magic: Twilight and Sparkle. Starring: Twilight Sparkle, Starlight Glimmer, Rainbow Dash, Pinkie Pie and Apple Jack. Boxset Contents: 5 episodes on 1 DVD. Rated: Unrated. Released: May 23, 2017.
Joe Corey is the writer and director of "Danger! Health Films" currently streaming on Night Flight and Amazon Prime. He's the author of "The Seven Secrets of Great Walmart People Greeters." This is the last how to get a job book you'll ever need. He was Associate Producer of the documentary "Moving Midway." He's worked as local crew on several reality shows including Candid Camera, American's Most Wanted, Extreme Makeover Home Edition and ESPN's Gaters. He's been featured on The Today Show and CBS's 48 Hours. Dom DeLuise once said, "Joe, you look like an axe murderer." He was in charge of research and programming at the Moving Image Archive.