His pirate movie opens with a misty sea shot. "Pirates" opens with a misty sea shot. His movie has a shipwreck survivor wearing a gold medallion. "Pirates" has a shipwreck survivor wearing a gold medallion. His movie's protagonist is a blacksmith who is also an expert swordsman. Disney's protagonist is blacksmith who is also an expert swordsman. His movie features a pirate ship named the Black Pearl. So does Disney's movie. Here's the clincher in Mathew's mind: His pirates exist somewhere between the living and the dead. They turn into ghouls when exposed to moonlight -- a special effect he created with black light and soft focus in his movie. Disney's pirates, as every one on Earth knows by now, do the same damn thing.Mathew was shopping his case around to several lawyers, some of whom expressed interest. He eventually did take Disney to court, but the case was settled, and Mathew insisted that the settlement was procured fraudulently. Last we heard from him was two years ago, when he was trying to revive his case. Well, Mathew has finally managed to do so. This week he filed a copyright-infringement suit in U.S. District Court in the Middle District of Florida. His full complaint is embedded below. We've also got some stills from Mathew's film, which he says illustrate scenes and ideas Disney stole from him. All images come from Mathew's website. Mathew's film (left) shows how he envisioned moonlight transforming the pirates; Disney's version is no the right. In both movies, an agreement is made between the evil pirate captain and the film's protagonist. They deal the deal over a gold medallion with special powers. In both movies, the evil pirate captain sits by candlelight, contemplating the curse that affects im. And finally, a flow chart that illustrates similarities between Disney's film and Mathew's Supernatural Pirates film.