Astrid reminds Hiccup that his "differences" have led to his greatest achievements, reminding him to be brave and trust himself. The young recruits join forces to help Hiccup to rescue Toothless. At the nest, Stoick the Vast realises he's been a fool. Together, Astrid, Snotlout, Ruffnut, Tuffnut, Fishlegs, Toothless and the other dragons work together to save everyone from a colossal red death dragon.
During the final exam, Hiccup attempts to show the village that dragons are misunderstood by calming the dragon. Stoick the Vast becomes enraged and calls off the fight, startling the dragon and inciting chaos. Toothless hears that Hiccup is in trouble and sets out to rescue him. After the villages capture Toothless, Hiccup argues with his father about the treatment of dragons. Disregarding Hiccup's words, Stoick the Vast shackles Toothless and uses him to find the dragon's nest.
At the tournament, Hiccup is crowned the winner and told he must kill a dragon during an exam the next day. Unwilling to hurt the creature, Hiccup packs a bag and runs away. Astrid finds and confronts Hiccup and Toothless, but sees that the village's relationship to dragons could be very different if they just learnt to understand each other.
Sidney Prescott thought she'd finally put the shocking murders that shattered her life behind her... until a new psychopath dons the Ghostface costume and begins acting out a real-life sequel.
An account of director Stanley Donen's long life and career as a major figure in the golden age of Hollywood musicals, where he directed and often starred in a host of classic films from 'Singing in the Rain', 'Funny Face' and 'Pyjama game' to 'On the Town'. Donen reminisces on his own involvement in the studio system and his collaborations with Gene Kelly, Fred Astaire, Audrey Hepburn, Frank Sinatra, Judy Garland and many others.
Maurice Jarre is best known for his film scores, and in particular for his collaborations with film director David Lean. Jarre was a three time Academy Award winner, for Lawrence of Arabia (1962), Doctor Zhivago (1965), and A Passage to India (1984), all of which were directed by Lean. Recorded before Jarre passed away in 2009, he talks about his life in music.