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Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ, Kōdo Giasu: Hangyaku no Rurūshu), often referred to as simply Code Geass, is a Japanese anime series created by Sunrise, directed by Gorō Taniguchi, and written by Ichirō Ōkouchi, with original character designs by manga authors Clamp. Set in an alternate timeline, the series focuses on how the former prince Lelouch vi Britannia
Lelouch vi Britannia
obtains a power known as Geass and decides to use it to obliterate the Holy Britannian Empire, a superpower that has been conquering various countries. Code Geass
Code Geass
first ran in Japan
Japan
on MBS from October 5, 2006, to July 28, 2007. Its sequel series, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュR2, Kōdo Giasu Hangyaku no Rurūshu Āru Tsū), ran as a simulcast on JNN stations (like MBS and TBS) from April 6, 2008 to September 28, 2008. The series has also been adapted into various manga and light novels with the former showing various alternate scenarios from the TV series. Bandai Entertainment also licensed most parts from the franchise for English release in December 2007, airing the two TV series on Adult Swim. Most manga and light novels have also been published in North America by Bandai. At the Code Geass
Code Geass
10th anniversary event on November 27, 2016, it was announced that the series will be receiving a new anime, along with a compilation film trilogy in 2017 that will recap the events from both seasons of the anime series. The new anime, titled Code Geass: Lelouch of the Resurrection (コードギアス 復活のルルーシュ, Kōdo Giasu: Fukkatsu no Rurūshu), will take place a few years after the events of the Zero Requiem.[2] The director Gorō Taniguchi commented that the upcoming project would star an alive Lelouch and not as an alternate setting.[3][4] Released to critical acclaim, the anime television series has been well received in Japan, selling over a million DVD and Blu-ray Disc volumes. Both seasons have won several awards at the Tokyo International Anime
Anime
Fair, Animage
Animage
Anime
Anime
Grand Prix, and Animation Kobe event. Critics have praised the series for its large audience appeal as well as the cross conflicts shown among the main characters and the moral questions presented.

Contents

1 Plot 2 Production 3 Media

3.1 Anime

3.1.1 Akito the Exiled 3.1.2 International licensing

3.2 Manga 3.3 CDs

3.3.1 Soundtrack

3.4 Light novels 3.5 Video games 3.6 Artbooks 3.7 Internet radio
Internet radio
broadcasts

4 Reception

4.1 Critical reception 4.2 Sales 4.3 Accolades

5 References 6 External links

Plot[edit] See also: List of Code Geass
List of Code Geass
characters The story is set in an alternative timeline where the world is divided into three superpowers: the Holy Britannian Empire (the Americas; also called Britannia), the Chinese Federation (Asia), and the European Union ( Europe
Europe
and Africa; previously known as the Euro-Universe. Also known as Europa United in Akito the Exiled). The story takes place after the Holy Britannian Empire's conquest of Japan
Japan
on August 10, 2010 a.t.b., by means of Britannia's newest weapon, the "Autonomous Armored Knight", or "Knightmare Frame". In turn, Britannia effectively strips Japan
Japan
and its citizens of all rights and freedoms and renames the country Area 11 with its citizens referred to as Elevens. Lelouch vi Britannia
Lelouch vi Britannia
is an exiled Britannian prince, son of Emperor Charles zi Britannia
Charles zi Britannia
and his royal consort Marianne vi Britannia. Lelouch has one sister, Nunnally vi Britannia. Marianne was brutally murdered in the palace and Nunnally, who witnessed the murder of their mother, was so traumatized she lost both her sight and ability to walk. Lelouch is furious with his father, believing his father failed his mother and sister by turning a blind's eye to their mother's death and failing to pursue their mother's killer. The story begins with Lelouch and Nunnally being sent as political pawns to Japan
Japan
to lull the Japanese government into a false sense of security. After the siblings are sent to Japan, Japan
Japan
is attacked and defeated by Britannia. With the ruins of Japan
Japan
as a background, Lelouch vows to his Japanese friend Suzaku Kururugi
Suzaku Kururugi
that he will one day obliterate Britannia as an act of vengeance against his father. Seven years later, Lelouch (now going by the name Lelouch Lamperouge), is now a popular yet withdrawn student at Ashford Academy. Lelouch becomes involved in a terrorist attack and finds a mysterious girl called C.C. (C2), who saves Lelouch's life from the Britannian Royal Guard, by making a contract with him and granting Lelouch a power known as Geass (ギアス, Giasu). This power, also known as the "Power of Kings" (王の力, Ō no Chikara), allows him to command anyone to do whatever he wants, including bending their will to live, fight, or die on his behalf. This power can affect an individual just once and only through direct eye contact. Lelouch decides to use his Geass to find his mother's murderers, destroy the Britannian Empire, and create a better world where Nunnally can live happily. In the process, Lelouch becomes Zero, a masked vigilante and the leader of the resistance movement known as The Black Knights, gaining popularity and support among the Japanese on his way towards the rebellion of Britannia. However, this does not come without a cost. Caught up in a conflict where he does not know the full extent of his powers, Lelouch will have to battle Suzaku, a resistance member named Kallen Stadtfeld, the strongest army in the world, his own half-siblings, and many others in a battle that will forever change the world. Production[edit] Code Geass
Code Geass
began as a concept developed at Sunrise by Ichirō Ōkouchi and Gorō Taniguchi, who proposed it to producer Yoshitaka Kawaguchi. Kawaguchi had previously approached Okouchi and Taniguchi during the production of Planetes.[5] The basic idea for the plot consisted of a "hero" who led a secret organization, which was later developed into a conflict between two characters with different values and who belonged to the same military unit, who eventually became Lelouch Lamperouge and Suzaku Kururugi.[5] During these initial planning stages, Kawaguchi also contacted the noted manga artist group Clamp.[5] This was the first time Clamp had ever been requested to design the characters of an anime series.[6] Clamp signed onto the project early during these development stages and provided numerous ideas, which helped develop the series' setting and characters.[6] While developing the character designs for Lelouch, the protagonist of the series, Clamp had originally conceived of his hair color as being white.[6] Ageha Ohkawa, head writer at Clamp, said she had visualized him as being a character to which "everyone" could relate to as being "cool", literally, a "beauty".[6] During these planning stages, Clamp and the Sunrise staff had discussed a number of possible inspirations for the characters, including KinKi Kids and Tackey & Tsubasa.[6] They had wanted to create a "hit show," a series which would appeal to "everyone."[6] Lelouch's alter ego, Zero, was one of the earliest developed characters, with Ōkouchi having wanted a mask to be included as a part of the series, feeling it was necessary for it to be a Sunrise show, and Clamp wanting a unique design never prior seen in any Sunrise series (said mask was nicknamed "tulip" for its distinctive design).[6] The concept for the Geass may have been inspired by the Irish and Welsh legends of "Geis" or "Geas". A geis is a compulsion laid on someone to do or not do something. While the geis itself does not lie on any spectrum, the benefits or actions of it may be decidedly benevolent or malevolent. The concept fits in into the wider fictional world and its lore of British inspirations. Clamp's finalized original character design art, illustrated by its lead artist Mokona, was subsequently converted into animation character designs for the series by Sunrise's character designer Takahiro Kimura, who had previously spent "every day" analyzing Clamp's art and style from their artbooks and manga series.[6] In working on the animation character designs, he focused on designing them so as to enable the series' other animators to apply them without deviating from Clamp's original art style.[6] The music for the series was composed by Kōtarō Nakagawa and Hitomi Kuroishi, who had earlier worked with the series' core staff in Planetes
Planetes
and Taniguchi's earlier work Gun X Sword. In addition to the incidental music featured in each episode, Kuroishi also composed numerous insert songs for the series, including "Stories", "Masquerade", "Alone", and "Innocent Days", which were each performed by Kuroishi herself, while "Picaresque" and "Callin'" were performed by the singer-songwriter Mikio Sakai, who had also earlier worked with Nakagawa and Kuroishi in Planetes. The bands FLOW, Ali Project, Jinn, SunSet Swish, Access, and Orange Range
Orange Range
have provided songs for the opening and ending themes.[7][8] When the series was being developed for broadcast on Mainichi Broadcasting System, it had been given the network's Saturday evening prime time slot, which was later changed to a Thursday late night time slot. Due to this change, the overall outlook and some elements of the series were changed and further developed to suit the more mature, late night audience.[5] The supernatural "Geass" ability finally came into the show at this point and was first conceived as a special power granted by an "angel" to the main characters, though this last part was also modified.[5] Media[edit] Anime[edit] Main articles: List of Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion episodes and List of Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 episodes Code Geass
Code Geass
officially premiered on the Mainichi Broadcasting System (MBS) television station at 25:25 on October 5, 2006 (01:25 JST on October 6, 2006). Its satellite television premiere across Japan
Japan
on Animax
Animax
was on November 7, 2006.[9][10] Upon the airing of the first 23 episodes, the series went on hiatus on March 29, 2007,[9][11] and completed broadcast of the first series with a contiguous one-hour broadcast of episodes 24 and 25 at 26:25 on Saturday, July 28, 2007.[12] The immense popularity of Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion followed with the development of its sequel, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2, which was first announced on the March 2007 issue of Newtype
Newtype
and later confirmed by Sunrise producer Yoshitaka Kawaguchi on the series' official staff blog on March 9, 2007.[13][14] Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 premiered on all Japan
Japan
News Network (JNN) member stations (like MBS and TBS) on April 6, 2008, in the primetime anime timeslot, with the timeslot changing from 18:00 JST on Saturdays to 17:00 JST on Sundays.[15][16] Prior to the series' television broadcast, three private preview screenings of episode 1 were held on March 15 and March 16 in Osaka
Osaka
and Tokyo
Tokyo
respectively, which was attended by the series' Japanese voice actors as well as a pool of 3800 randomly selected applicants. On April 15, 2008, at 17:00 JST, the last 6 minutes of the then unaired third episode was accidentally posted onto the Internet due to an error by Bandai Channel, Bandai's online broadcast channel and the series online distributor, in the midst of testing a system preventing illegal online uploads.[17] Code Geass: Lelouch of the Revival/Resurrection R3 was announced on November 27, 2016.[18] The Code Geass: The Miraculous Birthday (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ キセキの誕生日, Kōdo Giasu: Kiseki no Tanjōbi) picture drama was based on a live event held in Tokyo, Japan on Lelouch's birthday.[citation needed] Another OVA anime titled Code Geass: Nunnally in Wonderland (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ: ナナリーinワンダーランド, Kōdo Giasu Hangyaku no Rurūshu: Nanarī in wandārando) was announced and revealed through the anime's official website. Takahiro Kimura did the character designs of the series. Makoto Baba was assigned as the director of the OVA while episode scriptwriter Yuuichi Nomura and music composer Kotaro Nakagawa returned for the said project. In the story, Lelouch makes the ultimate use of his Geass for his little sister Nunnally, who loves Alice in Wonderland.[19] The Blu-ray was released by Bandai Visual
Bandai Visual
on July 27, 2012 with English subtitles and bundled with a 40 page picture book.[20] A 3-part theatrical film remake of the first 2 seasons of the anime, titled Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ, Code Geass
Code Geass
- Hangyaku no Lelouch), was officially announced, with the first film titled Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion I - Initiation (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 興道, Code Geass
Code Geass
- Hangyaku no Lelouch - Kōdō, "Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion: The Awakening Path") released on October 21, 2017.[21] The second film titled Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion II - Transgression (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 叛道, Code Geass
Code Geass
- Hangyaku no Lelouch - Handō, "Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion: The Rebellion Path") was released February 10, 2018. The film placed 8th at the mini-theater ranking on its opening weekend. The third compilation film's release date is slated for May 26, 2018. It's full title is Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion III - Glorification (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 皇道, Code Geass
Code Geass
- Hangyaku no Lelouch - Ōdō, "Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion: The Imperial Path")[22] Akito the Exiled[edit] The new series was first revealed on December 5, 2009.[23] In April 2010, it was officially revealed that a new Code Geass
Code Geass
side story anime called Code Geass: Akito the Exiled (コードギアス 亡国のアキト, Kōdo Giasu: Bōkoku no Akito) would be directed by Kazuki Akane
Kazuki Akane
(The Vision of Escaflowne). The side story is an OVA series set in Europe
Europe
during the Britannian invasion of the continent between Lelouch of the Rebellion's two seasons.[24] Originally intended to be released in four chapters, production of a fifth Akito the Exiled episode was announced after the Japanese debut of the third entry on May 2, 2015.[25] Along with the two seasons of the television series, the OVAs are licensed by Funimation. In January 2016, Manga Entertainment, who licensed the series in the UK, listed that they will release the first two episodes on Blu-Ray with an English dub on December 5, 2016. They later changed the date to April 10, 2017 and as of most recently the release is now scheduled to be on October 1, 2017.[26] Madman Entertainment has also released the first three episodes on DVD. Funimation
Funimation
announced it will release the series in early 2017. On March 15, 2017, Funimation
Funimation
officially announced the pre order and release date, June 27, 2017. The release will be a Blu-ray and DVD Combo pack with both subbed and dubbed audio.[27] The picture drama has been released in only Japan
Japan
and Italy. International licensing[edit] Both seasons of Code Geass
Code Geass
have been licensed for release in the United States
United States
by Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment,[28] and the first season began airing on Cartoon Network's Adult Swim
Adult Swim
programming block in the U.S. on April 27, 2008; the second began airing on November 2, immediately following the first season, both viewable in English on Adult Swim Video.[29] The series finale premiered on June 7, 2009, ending the second season and the rest of the story. On April 23, 2010, Adult Swim's rights to this series expired.[citation needed] Following the closure of Bandai Entertainment
Bandai Entertainment
in 2012, Sunrise announced at their official panel during Otakon
Otakon
2013 that Funimation has rescued both seasons of Code Geass
Code Geass
and in addition licensed Akito the Exiled, along with a handful of other former Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment titles.[30] In Australia
Australia
and New Zealand, the series is sub-licensed to Madman Entertainment by Bandai Entertainment
Bandai Entertainment
USA,[31] and began airing on Australian channel ABC2
ABC2
from January 19, 2009. In the Philippines, the first season of Code Geass
Code Geass
premiered on November 10, 2008, weekday nights at 7:30pm PST and ended on December 15, 2008 through TV5, while season 2 premiered on May 4, 2009 and ended on June 5, 2009, weekday nights at 6:00pm PST with a weekend afternoon recap of the week's episodes also on TV5. Despite the poor ratings it attained due to competition with local TV newscasts and prime time soaps, the series was able to gain a huge following and became one of the most talked-about anime series in the country during its run. Code Geass
Code Geass
had its Philippine cable premiere on July 27, 2010 through Hero TV. In Italy, the first season aired from September 23, 2009 to February 25, 2010 on Rai 4, while season 2 was broadcast on Rai 4
Rai 4
from March 4, 2010 to August 12, 2010; both seasons were broadcast at about 11:10 pm. Sunrise announced at its Anime
Anime
Boston panel on Friday that Funimation licensed the remake film trilogy.[32] Manga[edit] Main article: List of Code Geass
List of Code Geass
chapters Kadokawa Shoten
Kadokawa Shoten
has published four separate manga adaptations, each containing an alternate storyline.[33] The first four of the manga series have been licensed for an English language
English language
release in North America by Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment.[34] The first, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion, by Majiko~! and originally serialized Monthly Asuka, focused on the protagonist of the series, Lelouch Lamperouge, with few differences from the anime's basic storyline. The most noticeable difference from the anime version is the absence of the Knightmare frames. Its chapters were collected in eight tankōbon volumes released from December 26, 2008 to March 26, 2010.[35][36] Bandai's English adaptation of the series was published from July 29, 2008[37] to February 15, 2011.[38] The second manga is Code Geass: Suzaku of the Counterattack (コードギアス 反攻のスザク, Kōdo Giasu: Hankō no Suzaku). It was written by Atsuro Yomino and serialized in Beans A magazine. It focuses on the character Suzaku Kururugi
Suzaku Kururugi
in an alternate reality, where he fights against the criminal organization known as the Black Knights. It was released in two volumes on June 26, 2007 and September 26, 2008.[39][40] The first English volume was released on January 6, 2009,[41] and the second followed it on October 13, 2009.[42] Code Geass: Nightmare of Nunnally (コードギアス ナイトメア・オブ・ナナリー, Kōdo Giasu Naitomea Obu Nanarī), serialized in Comp Ace
Comp Ace
and written by Tomomasa Takuma, focuses on Lelouch's sister, Nunnally Lamperouge
Nunnally Lamperouge
who goes into searching her missing brother when her health is restored by an entity named Nemo.[33] It was published in five volumes from June 26, 2007[43] to April 25, 2009.[44] The English volumes were published from June 9, 2009[45] to March 23, 2010.[46] A fourth manga adaptation, Code Geass: Tales of an Alternate Shogunate (幕末異聞録 コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ, Bakumatsu Ibun Roku Kōdo Giasu Hangyaku no Rurūshu), was serialized in Kerokero Ace.[47] Set in an alternate 1853, Lelouch is the commander of the Shogunate's military counterinsurgence brigade known as the Shinsengumi, which fights the Black Revolutionaries, a rebel group led by a masked individual known as Rei. It was released on a single volume on October 25, 2010,[48] while the English version was published on May 10, 2011.[49] In late 2009, Bandai
Bandai
announced a new project greenlit for 2010. A manga, titled Code Geass: Renya of Darkness (コードギアス 漆黒の連夜, Kōdo Giasu: Shikkoku no Renya), is the first product announced. The story takes place in the same official Code Geass history as the anime, but in a different era with the anime director Goro Taniguchi scripting the story. The title character, Renya, is a 17-year-old boy who encounters a mysterious, perpetually young witch named "Reifū C.C.", who has appeared in Japan's historical Edo era to seek a new partner for a covenant.[50] It began publication in the May 2010 issue of Shōnen Ace. Bandai Entertainment
Bandai Entertainment
announced that it will publish the manga in English as with the other adaptions.[51] On January 2, 2012 as a part of Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment's announced restructuring, they have since, among other titles, revoked publishing of Code Geass: Renya of Darkness for English release.[52] The spinoff Code Geass: Oz the Reflection (コードギアス 双貌のオズ, Code Geass: Soubou no Oz) takes place between the first and second seasons of the anime television and is told from two perspectives. The photo story in Hobby Japan
Japan
centers around Orpheus Zevon, a young terrorist with the Knightmare Frame Byakuen who is in pursuit of his lover's killer. The manga in Newtype
Newtype
Ace revolves around Oldrin Zevon, a girl in the Britannia Empire's anti-terrorist unit Glinda Knights who pilots the Knightmare Frame Lancelot Grail. The story of Oz the Reflection and Akito the Exiled takes place at the same time in between season 1 and 2 of the TV series. CDs[edit] The series has been adapted into a series of drama CDs, called Sound Episodes, the first of which was released in Japan
Japan
in April 2007 by Victor Entertainment, with new volumes released monthly. Written by many of the same writers as the series, these episodes are set between episodes and feature theme songs performed by the series' voice actors. They have also been available online on a limited streaming basis on the Japanese internet website Biglobe.[citation needed] In total, twelve drama CDs have been released. The first six, released between April 25, 2007 and September 27, 2007 cover the first season of the series, and the other six focusing on the second season. Soundtrack[edit] The music for the series, composed by Kōtarō Nakagawa and Hitomi Kuroishi, has been released across two original soundtracks produced by Yoshimoto Ishikawa and released by Victor Entertainment. The first was released in Japan
Japan
on December 20, 2006, and the second on March 24, 2007.[7] The covers and jackets for both soundtracks were illustrated by Takahiro Kimura.[7] Light novels[edit] Main article: List of Code Geass
List of Code Geass
light novels Code Geass
Code Geass
has been additionally novelized into a series of light novels. First serialized in Kadokawa Shoten's The Sneaker
The Sneaker
magazine, they are divided into two separate series corresponding with the series two seasons. The first series, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion, spanned five volumes with the first, labelled as volume 0, released in Japan
Japan
on April 28, 2007 and the last on March 1, 2008.[53][54] All five volumes in the first series of novels have been released in English by Bandai
Bandai
Visual.[34] The first volume was released on November 2008 and the last one on February 23, 2010.[54][55] The first novel acts as a prologue, focusing on how Lelouch befriended Suzaku Kururugi, when the former prince and his sister Nunnally Lamperouge
Nunnally Lamperouge
were sent to Japan
Japan
as political hostages. The second novel series, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2, covers the second season of the anime series in which Lelouch continues his battle against the Britannian Empire. It was released in four volumes from June 1, 2008 to March 1, 2009.[56][57] A single volume side story novel, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion Red Tracks (コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 朱の軌跡, Kōdo Giasu: Hangyaku no Rurūshu Shu no Kiseki) was released on April 1, 2008 in Japan. It focuses on the life of teenager girl Kallen Stadtfeld who becomes a soldier from the organization the Black Knights under Lelouch's leadership to defeat Britannia.[58] On January 3, 2012, the English publication of the light novel adaptation of R2 had been announced as cancelled as part of Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment's planned restructuring which had been announced the day before.[59] Video games[edit] The series was also slated to be adapted into a series of video games, developed for the Nintendo DS,[60] PlayStation Portable
PlayStation Portable
and PlayStation 2
PlayStation 2
platforms, which was published by Namco Bandai Games.[61][62][63] All three games have been available in only Japanese, although an incomplete unofficial patch for the Nintendo DS game exists on the internet that partially translates the game into English.[citation needed] A release on the Wii
Wii
platform was cancelled for unknown reasons.[61] The official website for the first Nintendo DS
Nintendo DS
game launched on July 16, 2007, with the game being released a few months later on October 25.[64] A second game, titled Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion Lost Colors, was developed for the PlayStation Portable
PlayStation Portable
and PlayStation 2, and released in Japan
Japan
on March 27, 2008.[65] It is a visual novel game which follows a new protagonist named Rai (ライ), who suffers from amnesia. He has a Geass ability similar to Lelouch's, but activated by voice. The third game for the Nintendo DS
Nintendo DS
is a collection of minigames featuring super deformed forms of the characters. The player moves along a board through dice rolls, landing on different spots to activate minigames. The minigames are parody-style events with multiple genres. These include helping Jeremiah grow oranges, racing against C.C. and Shirley in swimming, and a sidescrolling beat-em-up featuring Kallen in Guren-like armor.[citation needed] Code Geass
Code Geass
R2 is slated to appear in From Software
From Software
(Demon's Souls, Armored Core) and Banpresto's PlayStation 3
PlayStation 3
exclusive mecha action game Another Century's Episode R, released in Japan
Japan
in August 2010 and in which both versions of Suzaku's Lancelot, Lelouch's Shinkiro, both versions of Kallen's Guren, and C.C.'s Akatsuki are playable. A fourth installment of the ACE franchise for the PlayStation Portable, Another Century's Episode Portable, will include Suzaku's Lancelot Albion and Lelouch/Zero's Shinkiro. Code Geass
Code Geass
characters have appeared as costumes in the Japanese version of the PlayStation 3
PlayStation 3
game Tales of Graces
Tales of Graces
F. These characters are Zero, Suzaku, C.C. and Kallen. These costumes were never released from the US version for unknown reasons.[66] Artbooks[edit] Two artbooks featuring illustrations of the series, Code Geass Graphics Zero (ISBN 4048540793) and Code Geass
Code Geass
Graphics Ashford (ISBN 4048540807), have been published in Japan.[33] Coinciding with the release of the second season of Code Geass
Code Geass
was the publication of another artbook, Code Geass
Code Geass
– Lelouch of the Rebellion illustrations Rebels (ISBN 4048541692), which featured 134 art pieces of the first season. Another 95 page artbook titled Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion – The Complete Artbook (ISBN 9784048541183) has also been published. Finally, CLAMP, the well-known manga artist team who did the designs for Code Geass, put out their own artbook, entitled Code Geass
Code Geass
x CLAMP: Mutuality.[citation needed] Internet radio
Internet radio
broadcasts[edit] "Code Geass" has also been adapted into a series of weekly internet radio broadcasts, which were streamed online on the BEAT☆Net Radio! portal, the first of which, Code Geass: The Rebellion Diary (コードギアス 反逆日記, Kōdo Giasu: Hangyaku Nikki), began streaming from October 6, 2006. It featured Sayaka Ohara (voice actor of Milly Ashford) and Satomi Arai (voice actor of Sayoko Shinazaki). The second, Code Geass
Code Geass
– Mountains of the Rebellion (コードギアス 反逆の山々, Kōdo Giasu Hangyaku no Yamayama), was first streamed on December 12, 2006, and were hosted by Jun Fukuyama
Jun Fukuyama
(voice actor of Lelouch) and Noriaki Sugiyama (voice actor of Rivalz). During R2, a new show named Code Geass
Code Geass
– LuluKuru Station (コードギアス ルルクルステーション, Kōdo Giasu Rurukuru Suteishōn) was streamed, hosted by Fukuyama and Takahiro Sakurai
Takahiro Sakurai
(voice actor of Suzaku).[citation needed] Reception[edit] Critical reception[edit] Code Geass
Code Geass
has received best-selling success and broad critical acclaim since its release. Despite the wide variety of mecha designed and prominently featuring in the show, fans of Code Geass
Code Geass
are of a wide variety and not always attracted purely to the Knightmare combat scenes. Anime
Anime
News Network's columnist Todd Ciolek attributes the soaring popularity of Code Geass
Code Geass
to "the series hitting every important fan sector", with the audience appeal points ranging from a "complex cast of characters and a fast-paced story, told with Goro Taniguchi's capable direction" for "general-interest fans" to "pretty and just-a-little-broken heroes" for "yaoi-buying female fans".[67] Carl Kimlinger also finds that the series "has the skill and energy to carry viewers over the top with it, where they can spend a pleasurable few hours reveling in its melodramatic charms."[68] He also adds that Taniguchi "executes the excesses of his series with care, skillfully intercutting events as Lelouch's plans come together (or fall apart) and using kinetic mecha combat".[69] Carlo Santos of Anime
Anime
News Network wrote that the franchise "in a way, [...] reflects the malaise of a generation: the realization that old, rich, powerful people have screwed up the world and that the young are helpless to do anything about it". According to him, Lelouch's actions exemplify the wish to see problems like "economic collapse, class conflict, political instability, radical extremism" solved by "Zero's vigilante methods" but Santos expresses doubt in such an approach and concludes that "the series is at its best when raising questions rather than offering a final solution".[70] T.H.E.M. Anime
Anime
Reviewer Dallas Marshall gave the series 4 out of 5 stars, stating "A melodramatic piece of science fiction that has more than enough going for it in terms of action and visuals but tends to go overboard with its emotionalism. If this minor flaw can be overlooked, there is an epic story to be told with a rather intriguing main character at the helm. Take away one star if that minor 'flaw' cannot be ignored."[71] Sales[edit] When the first episode was shown during a special test screening, which was attended by Ōkawa, other members of the series' staff, as well as several journalists and other media-related personnel in response to the hype surrounding the series' upcoming release, the audience fell into immediate silence after it ended, followed by "tremendous applause."[5] By August 2008, over 900,000 Code Geass discs had been sold in Japan.[72] Reportedly, Bandai Visual
Bandai Visual
shipped over one million DVD and Blu-ray Discs related to the Code Geass
Code Geass
franchise by November 2008, placing it among the most popular contemporary anime series in both Japan
Japan
and North America.[73] During 2008, the first volume from R2 was the fourth bestselling anime DVD and Blu-ray Disc
Blu-ray Disc
in Japan
Japan
according to Amazon.com.[74] Accolades[edit] Since its premiere, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion has collected numerous awards and accolades. At the sixth annual Tokyo
Tokyo
Anime
Anime
Awards held at the 2007 Tokyo
Tokyo
International Anime
Anime
Fair, Code Geass
Code Geass
won the best anime television series award.[75] The second season also got the award of "Best Screenplay" in the 2009 Tokyo
Tokyo
Anime
Anime
Fair.[76] In noted Japanese anime magazine Animage's 29th Annual Anime
Anime
Grand Prix, Code Geass won the most popular series award, with Lelouch Lamperouge
Lelouch Lamperouge
also being chosen as the most popular male character and "Colors" being chosen as the most popular song[citation needed]. In the 30th Annual Anime
Anime
Grand Prix, Lelouch won first place again and C.C. was voted most popular female character.[citation needed] At the first Seiyu Awards held in 2007, Jun Fukuyama
Jun Fukuyama
won the award for best actor in a leading role for his performance as Lelouch Lamperouge
Lelouch Lamperouge
in the series, while Ami Koshimizu
Ami Koshimizu
won the award for best actress in a supporting role for her performance as Kallen Stadtfeld.[77] Furthermore, Code Geass
Code Geass
won the award for Best TV Animation at the twelfth Animation Kobe event, held annually in Kobe, Hyōgo Prefecture,[78] with R2 taking the award in the following year.[79] In the 2009, Seiun Award, Code Geass
Code Geass
R2 was a nominee in the category "Best Media Award".[80] References[edit]

^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
10th Anniversary Complete Series (Limited Edition)". Madman Entertainment. Retrieved January 20, 2018.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
Gets New Sequel & Anime
Anime
Compilation Film Trilogy". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved November 28, 2016.  ^ ""Code Geass" Compilation Movies To Prepare For New Sequel". Crunchyroll. November 28, 2016. Retrieved November 28, 2016.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
Lelouch of the Resurrection & Lead Up Compilation Movie Announced". nagamedigital.com. November 28, 2016. Retrieved November 28, 2016.  ^ a b c d e f "Interview with Ichirō Ōkouchi". Code Geass
Code Geass
DVD Volume 1. Sunrise.  ^ a b c d e f g h i "Ageha Ōkawa". Newtype, May 2007 issue.  ^ a b c コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 公式サイト (in Japanese). Retrieved 2007-03-10.  ^ "8/13 New Single「World End」発売決定!!" (in Japanese). Retrieved 2008-06-07.  ^ a b "MoonPhase.cc – Anime". Retrieved 2007-06-11.  ^ "ANIMAX アニメ見るならアニマックス:新番組" [Animax's featured new lineup of November]. Animax
Animax
(in Japanese). Archived from the original on 2006-10-12.  ^ "Interview with Gorō Taniguchi". Animedia, April 2007 issue.  ^ "Random Musings – Suzumiya Haruhi S2 and Code Geass
Code Geass
Finale Airdate". Random Curiosity. 2007-07-05. Archived from the original on 2007-07-08. Retrieved 2007-07-09.  ^ "Random Musings – Code Geass
Code Geass
News Overload Edition". Random Curiosity. 2007-03-07. Archived from the original on 2007-05-19. Retrieved 2007-07-09.  ^ 速報! 続編制作が決定!! 【コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ】/ウェブリブログ (in Japanese). Sunrise. 2007-03-09. Retrieved 2007-03-09.  (official Code Geass blog) ^ "2007-12-06 – D.Hatena.ne.jp 雑記". Moonphase. 2007-12-06. Retrieved 2007-12-06.  ^ "Japan's TBS Confirms Anime's Move from Saturday, 6 p.m." Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 2008-02-06.  ^ "コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュR2 公式サイト". Sunrise. 2008-04-16. Retrieved 2008-04-16.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
10th Project". Geass.jp. Retrieved 2016-11-30.  ^ "Code Geass: Nunnally in Wonderland Video Anime
Anime
Revealed". Anime News Network. 2012-01-12. Retrieved 2015-10-11.  ^ "Code Geass: Nunnally in Wonderland to Have English Subs". Anime News Network. 2012-02-02. Retrieved 2015-10-11.  ^ http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/2017-07-28/code-geass-compilation-film-trilogy-reveals-visual-teaser-video-dates/.119436 ^ "2nd Code Geass
Code Geass
Film Opens at #8, Macross Delta Film Tops Mini-Theater Ranking". Anime
Anime
News Network. 2018-02-14. Retrieved 2018-02-14.  ^ "New Code Geass
Code Geass
Project's Launch Revealed". Anime
Anime
News Network. December 4, 2009.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
Gaiden: Bōkoku no Akito Anime
Anime
Announced". Anime
Anime
News Network. 2010-04-22. Retrieved 2010-07-25.  ^ "Code Geass: Akito the Exiled 4th Episode's Trailer Streamed". Anime News Network. 2015-05-15. Retrieved 2015-05-21.  ^ https://www.amazon.co.uk/Code-Geass-Akito-Exiled-Blu-ray/dp/B018I8RFVM/ref=sr_1_4?ie=UTF8&qid=1470731687&sr=8-4&keywords=code+geass ^ "Code Geass: Akito the Exiled Pre-Order Announcement - Funimation
Funimation
- Blog!". Funimation
Funimation
- Blog!. 2017-03-15. Retrieved 2017-03-16.  ^ " Bandai Entertainment
Bandai Entertainment
2008 Convention announcements". Animenewsnetwork.com. Retrieved 2011-04-25.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
R2 Anime
Anime
Sequel to Run on Adult Swim
Adult Swim
in U.S". Animenewsnetwork. Retrieved 2011-04-25.  ^ "Funimations Adds Code Geass, Tales of the Abyss, Angel Links, More". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 10 August 2013.  ^ " Madman Entertainment July 2008 Newsletter". Madman.com.au. Retrieved 2011-04-25.  ^ " Funimation
Funimation
Acquires Code Geass
Code Geass
Recap Film Trilogy". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 2018-03-30.  ^ a b c "コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 公式サイト". Sunrise. Archived from the original on 2007-07-04. Retrieved 2007-07-09.  ^ a b "New York Anime
Anime
Festival and ICv2 Conference on Anime
Anime
and Manga: Code Geass". Anime
Anime
News Network. 2007-12-08. Retrieved 2008-07-06.  ^ コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 第1巻 (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ 第8巻 (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
Manga
Manga
Volume 1: Lelouch Of The Rebellion". Amazon.com. ISBN 1594099731. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
Manga
Manga
Volume 8: Lelouch Of The Rebellion". Amazon.com. ISBN 1604962054. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ コードギアス 反攻のスザク 第1巻 (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ コードギアス 反攻のスザク 第2巻 (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
Manga
Manga
Volume 1: Suzaku Of The Counterattack". Amazon.com. ISBN 1594099774. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ " Code Geass
Code Geass
Manga
Manga
Volume 3: Suzaku Of The Counterattack". Amazon.com. ISBN 1594099804. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ コードギアス ナイトメア・オブ・ナナリー (1) (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ コードギアス ナイトメア・オブ・ナナリー (5) (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ "Nightmare Of Nunnally Volume 1". Amazon.com. ISBN 1594099790. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ "Nightmare Of Nunnally Volume 5". Amazon.com. ISBN 1604962046. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ " Kerokero Ace
Kerokero Ace
Magazine to Run Fourth Code Geass
Code Geass
Manga". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 2017-03-30.  ^ 幕末異聞録 コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ "Code Geass: Tales of an Alternate Shogunate". Amazon.com. ISBN 1604962593. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ "Code Geass: Shikkoku no Renya Manga
Manga
to Launch in 2010ト". Anime News Network. 2009-12-07. Retrieved 2010-07-25.  ^ " Bandai Entertainment
Bandai Entertainment
Adds Nichijou, Gosick Anime". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 31 July 2011.  ^ " Bandai Entertainment
Bandai Entertainment
to Stop Releasing New DVDs, Blu-ray Discs, and Manga". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 2 January 2012.  ^ "コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュSTAGE-0-ENTRANCE" (in Japanese). Kodakawa Shoten. Retrieved March 25, 2011.  ^ a b "Code Geass, Stage 4: Zeri". Amazon.com. ISBN 1604961856. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ "Code Geass, Stage 0: Entrance". Amazon.com. ISBN 1594099812. Retrieved July 13, 2015.  ^ "コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュR2TURN―1―" (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 25, 2010.  ^ "コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュR2TURN―4―" (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 25, 2010.  ^ コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ (in Japanese). Kadokawa Shoten. Retrieved March 24, 2010.  ^ " Bandai
Bandai
Will Not Release Nichijō Manga
Manga
Also". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved January 3, 2012.  ^ "TGS Japanese Trailer". Namco Bandai
Namco Bandai
Games. 2007-09-28. Retrieved 2007-09-28.  ^ a b "「コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ」がWiiに登場 – Nintendo iNSIDE" (in Japanese). Retrieved 2007-05-13.  ^ 特集: 「コードギアス」 反逆のヒロイズム (まんたんウェブ) (in Japanese). Retrieved 2007-05-13.  ^ はてなブックマーク – コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ (in Japanese). Retrieved 2007-05-13.  ^ コードギアス ゲームサイト (in Japanese). Archived from the original on 2007-07-01. Retrieved 2007-07-02.  ^ "コードギアス 反逆のルルーシュ LOST COLORS" (in Japanese). Retrieved 2008-02-12.  ^ a745 (November 1, 2010). "New Tales of Graces
Tales of Graces
f Costumes Include a Code Geass
Code Geass
Set + Narikiri Dolls". Abyssal Chronicles. Retrieved November 3, 2010.  ^ Ciolek, Todd (2008-08-13). "The X Button: Revolutionary Jargon". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 2008-08-13.  ^ "Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion DVD 1-2 – Review". Anime News Network. Retrieved 2011-04-25.  ^ "Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion DVD Part 3 – Review". Anime News Network. Retrieved 2011-04-25.  ^ Santos, Carlo (2008-09-28). "Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion GN 1-2 – Review". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 2008-09-30.  ^ "Code Geass". T.H.E.M Anime
Anime
Reviews. Retrieved January 6, 2017.  ^ "News: Bandai Visual
Bandai Visual
Ships 100,000+ Geass R2 #1 Discs". Anime
Anime
News Network. August 23, 2008. Retrieved April 5, 2011.  ^ Carothers, Rachael (2008-11-18). "Hai Fidelity: Code Geass
Code Geass
R2". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved 2008-11-18.  ^ "News: Amazon Japan
Japan
Posts 2008's Top-10 DVDs, CDs, Toys". Anime
Anime
News Network. December 3, 2008. Retrieved April 5, 2011.  ^ "Results of 6th Annual Tokyo
Tokyo
Anime
Anime
Awards Out". Anime
Anime
News Network. 2007-03-19. Retrieved 2007-04-18.  ^ "News: Ponyo Wins Tokyo
Tokyo
Anime
Anime
Fair's Animation of the Year". Anime News Network. February 19, 2009. Retrieved April 4, 2011.  ^ "Results of Japan's First Ever Seiyuu Awards Announced". Anime
Anime
News Network. March 5, 2007. Retrieved April 4, 2011.  ^ "Ghibli's Takahata, Paprika, Geass Win Anime
Anime
Kobe
Kobe
Awards". Anime News Network. 2007-09-27.  ^ "Dennō Coil's Iso, Eva, Geass R2 Win Anime
Anime
Kobe
Kobe
Awards". Anime
Anime
News Network. 2008-09-24. Retrieved 2008-11-13.  ^ "News: Japanese Science Fiction Con Award Nominees Revealed". Anime News Network. March 5, 2007. Retrieved April 14, 2009. 

External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Code Geass

Biglobe's Code Geass
Code Geass
portal site (in Japanese) MBS's official site (in Japanese) Sunrise's official site (in Japanese) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (anime) at Anime
Anime
News Network's encyclopedia Madman Entertainment's Official Code Geass
Code Geass
website

v t e

Code Geass

Franchise

Episodes

Lelouch of the Rebellion R2

Chapters Light novels

Characters

Lelouch Lamperouge Suzaku Kururugi C.C. Kallen Stadtfeld Nunnally Lamperouge

Links to related articles

v t e

Clamp

Satsuki Igarashi Nanase Ohkawa Tsubaki Nekoi Mokona

Manga
Manga
(1989–1999)

Angelic Layer Cardcaptor Sakura Clamp School Detectives Clover Duklyon: Clamp School Defenders Legend of Chun Hyang Magic Knight Rayearth Man of Many Faces Miyuki-chan in Wonderland The One I Love RG Veda
RG Veda
(debut) Shirahime-Syo: Snow Goddess Tales Suki: A Like Story Tokyo
Tokyo
Babylon Wish X

Manga
Manga
(2000–present)

Cardcaptor Sakura: Clear Card Chobits Drug & Drop Gate 7 Kobato Legal Drug Murikuri (one-shot) Tsubasa: Reservoir Chronicle xxxHolic xxxHolic: Rei

Light novels

Clamp School Paranormal Investigators Yumegari

Others

Clamp in Wonderland Clamp no Kiseki

Collaborations

Blood-C

The Last Dark

Code Geass Kabukibu! Mōryō no Hako Sohryuden: Legend of the Dragon Kings Sweet Valerian

See also

List of Clamp works

Book

v t e

Animation Kobe Television Award

1996–2010

Neon Genesis Evangelion
Neon Genesis Evangelion
(1996) Revolutionary Girl Utena
Revolutionary Girl Utena
(1997) Cowboy Bebop
Cowboy Bebop
(1998) Turn A Gundam
Turn A Gundam
(1999) Infinite Ryvius
Infinite Ryvius
(2000) Angelic Layer
Angelic Layer
(2001) RahXephon
RahXephon
(2002) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
(2003) Fullmetal Alchemist
Fullmetal Alchemist
(2004) Gankutsuou: The Count of Monte Cristo (2005) The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya
Haruhi Suzumiya
(2006) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (2007) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 (2008) Eden of the East
Eden of the East
(2009) K-On!! (2010)

2011–2015

Puella Magi Madoka Magica
Puella Magi Madoka Magica
(2011) YuruYuri
YuruYuri
(2012) Attack on Titan
Attack on Titan
(2013) Love Live!
Love Live!
(2014) Shirobako
Shirobako
(2015)

v t e

Anime
Anime
Grand Prix – Title

1970s / 1980s

Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
(1979–1980) Space Runaway Ideon
Space Runaway Ideon
(1980) Adieu Galaxy Express 999
Galaxy Express 999
(1981) Six God Combination Godmars
Six God Combination Godmars
(1982) Crusher Joe
Crusher Joe
(1983) Nausicaä of the Valley of the Wind (1984) Dirty Pair
Dirty Pair
(1985) Castle in the Sky
Castle in the Sky
(1986) Saint Seiya
Saint Seiya
(1987) My Neighbor Totoro
My Neighbor Totoro
(1988) Kiki's Delivery Service (1989)

1990s

Nadia: The Secret of Blue Water (1990) Future GPX Cyber Formula
Future GPX Cyber Formula
(1991) Sailor Moon (1992) Yu Yu Hakusho
Yu Yu Hakusho
(1993–1994) Neon Genesis Evangelion
Neon Genesis Evangelion
(1995–1996) The End of Evangelion
The End of Evangelion
(1997) Nadesico: Prince of Darkness (1998) Cardcaptor Sakura
Cardcaptor Sakura
(1999)

2000s

Saiyuki (2000) Fruits Basket (2001) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
(2002) Fullmetal Alchemist
Fullmetal Alchemist
(2003) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny (2004–2005) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (2006–2007) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 (2008) K-On!
K-On!
(2009)

2010s

Inazuma Eleven (2010) Inazuma Eleven GO (2011) Inazuma Eleven GO: Chrono Stone (2012) Attack on Titan
Attack on Titan
(2013) Free! ~Eternal Summer~ (2014) Mr. Osomatsu
Mr. Osomatsu
(2015)

v t e

Sunrise

1970s

Hazedon (1972–1973) Zero Tester
Zero Tester
(1973–1974) La Seine no Hoshi
La Seine no Hoshi
(1975) Brave Raideen (1975–1976) Kum-Kum
Kum-Kum
(1975–1976) Chōdenji Robo Combattler V
Chōdenji Robo Combattler V
(1976–1977) Dinosaur Expedition Born Free (1976–1977) Robot Child Beeton (1976–1977) Chōdenji Machine Voltes V
Chōdenji Machine Voltes V
(1977–1978) Invincible Super Man Zambot 3 (1977–1978) Majokko Tickle
Majokko Tickle
(1978–1979) Tōshō Daimos
Tōshō Daimos
(1978–1979) Invincible Steel Man Daitarn 3
Invincible Steel Man Daitarn 3
(1978–1979) Cyborg 009
Cyborg 009
(1979–1980) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
(1979–1980) The Ultraman
The Ultraman
(1979–1980) Scientific Adventure Team Tansar 5 (1979–1980)

1980s

Invincible Robo Trider G7
Invincible Robo Trider G7
(1980–1981) Space Runaway Ideon
Space Runaway Ideon
(1980–1981) Strongest Robo Daiohja (1981–1982) Fang of the Sun Dougram
Fang of the Sun Dougram
(1981–1983) Combat Mecha
Mecha
Xabungle (1982–1983) Aura Battler Dunbine
Aura Battler Dunbine
(1983–1984) Armored Trooper Votoms (1983–1984) Ginga Hyōryū Vifam
Ginga Hyōryū Vifam
(1983–1984) Heavy Metal L-Gaim (1984–1985) Giant Gorg
Giant Gorg
(1984) Panzer World Galient
Panzer World Galient
(1984–1985) Choriki Robo Galatt
Choriki Robo Galatt
(1984–1985) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
(1985–1986) Dirty Pair
Dirty Pair
(1985) Blue Comet SPT Layzner
Blue Comet SPT Layzner
(1985–1986) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
ZZ (1986–1987) Metal Armor Dragonar
Metal Armor Dragonar
(1987–1988) City Hunter
City Hunter
(1987–1988) Mister Ajikko (1987–1989) Mashin Hero Wataru
Mashin Hero Wataru
(1988–1989) Ronin Warriors
Ronin Warriors
(1988–1989) City Hunter
City Hunter
2 (1988–1989) Jushin Liger (1989–1990) Madö King Granzört (1989–1990) City Hunter
City Hunter
3 (1989–1990) Patlabor: The TV Series (1989–1990)

1990s

Brave Exkaiser
Brave Exkaiser
(1990–1991) Mashin Hero Wataru
Mashin Hero Wataru
2 (1990–1991) The Brave Fighter of Sun Fighbird
The Brave Fighter of Sun Fighbird
(1991–1992) Future GPX Cyber Formula
Future GPX Cyber Formula
(1991) City Hunter
City Hunter
'91 (1991) Armored Police Metal Jack
Armored Police Metal Jack
(1991) Matchless Raijin-Oh (1991–1992) Mama is a 4th Grader (1992) The Brave Fighter of Legend Da-Garn
The Brave Fighter of Legend Da-Garn
(1992–1993) Genki Bakuhatsu Ganbaruger
Genki Bakuhatsu Ganbaruger
(1992–1993) The Brave Express Might Gaine (1993–1994) Nekketsu Saikyō Go-Saurer (1993–1994) Mobile Suit Victory Gundam
Mobile Suit Victory Gundam
(1993–1994) Shippū! Iron Leaguer (1993–1994) Brave Police J-Decker
Brave Police J-Decker
(1994–1995) Haō Taikei Ryū Knight (1994–1995) Mobile Fighter G Gundam
Mobile Fighter G Gundam
(1994–1995) The Brave of Gold Goldran
The Brave of Gold Goldran
(1995–1996) Wild Knights Gulkeeva (1995) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
Wing (1995–1996) Brave Command Dagwon (1996–1997) The Vision of Escaflowne
The Vision of Escaflowne
(1996) After War Gundam X
After War Gundam X
(1996) Ganbarist! Shun (1996–1997) Raideen the Superior (1996–1997) The King of Braves GaoGaiGar
The King of Braves GaoGaiGar
(1997–1998) Ultra Mashin Hero Wataru
Mashin Hero Wataru
(1997–1998) Outlaw Star
Outlaw Star
(1998) Ginga Hyōryū Vifam
Ginga Hyōryū Vifam
13 (1998) Sentimental Journey (1998) Brain Powerd
Brain Powerd
(1998) DT Eightron (1998) Gasaraki
Gasaraki
(1998–1999) Cowboy Bebop
Cowboy Bebop
(1998–1999) Crest of the Stars
Crest of the Stars
(1999) Space Pirate Mito (1999) Aesop World (1999) Angel Links
Angel Links
(1999) Betterman (1999) Turn A Gundam
Turn A Gundam
(1999–2000) Seraphim Call
Seraphim Call
(1999) The Big O
The Big O
(1999–2000) Infinite Ryvius
Infinite Ryvius
(1999–2000)

2000s

Mighty Cat Masked Niyander (2000–2001) Banner of the Stars
Banner of the Stars
(2000) Dinozaurs: The Series (2000) Brigadoon: Marin & Melan (2000–2001) Argento Soma
Argento Soma
(2000–2001) Gear Fighter Dendoh (2000–2001) Inuyasha
Inuyasha
(2000–2004) Z.O.E. Dolores,i (2001) Banner of the Stars
Banner of the Stars
II (2001) s-CRY-ed (2001) Crush Gear Turbo
Crush Gear Turbo
(2001–2003) Witch Hunter Robin
Witch Hunter Robin
(2002) Overman King Gainer (2002–2003) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
(2002–2003) The Big O
The Big O
II (2003) Machine Robo Rescue
Machine Robo Rescue
(2003–2004) Crush Gear Nitro (2003–2004) Tank Knights Fortress
Tank Knights Fortress
(2003–2004) Planetes
Planetes
(2003–2004) Superior Defender Gundam Force
Superior Defender Gundam Force
(2004) Kaiketsu Zorori (2004–2005) Sgt. Frog
Sgt. Frog
(2004–2011) My-HiME
My-HiME
(2004–2005) Onmyō Taisenki (2004–2005) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny (2004–2005) Yakitate!! Japan
Japan
(2004–2006) Majime ni Fumajime Kaiketsu Zorori (2005–2007) GaoGaiGar Final -Grand Glorious Gathering- (2005) Cluster Edge
Cluster Edge
(2005–2006) My-Otome (2005–2006) Zegapain
Zegapain
(2006) Gin Tama
Gin Tama
(2006–2010) Intrigue in the Bakumatsu – Irohanihoheto
Intrigue in the Bakumatsu – Irohanihoheto
(2006–2007) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (2006–2007) Kekkaishi
Kekkaishi
(2006–2008) Dinosaur King
Dinosaur King
(2007–2008) Idolmaster: Xenoglossia (2007) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
00 (2007–2008) Dinosaur King
Dinosaur King
D-Kids Adventure: Pterosaur Legend (2008) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 (2008) Battle Spirits: Shounen Toppa Bashin (2008–2009) Tales of the Abyss
Tales of the Abyss
(2008–2009) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
00 Second Season (2008–2009) The Girl Who Leapt Through Space (2009) Black God (2009) Battle Spirits: Shounen Gekiha Dan (2009–2010) Inuyasha: The Final Act (2009–2010) Hipira
Hipira
(2009)

2010s

SD Gundam Sangokuden Brave Battle Warriors
SD Gundam Sangokuden Brave Battle Warriors
(2010–2011) Battle Spirits: Brave (2010–2011) Tiger & Bunny (2011) Gintama' (2011–2012) Sacred Seven
Sacred Seven
(2011) Battle Spirits: Heroes (2011–2012) Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere
Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere
(2011) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
AGE (2011–2012) Phi Brain: Puzzle of God (2011–2014) Daily Lives of High School Boys
Daily Lives of High School Boys
(2012) Natsuiro Kiseki
Natsuiro Kiseki
(2012) Accel World
Accel World
(2012) Good Luck Girl!
Good Luck Girl!
(2012) Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere
Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere
Season 2 (2012) Battle Spirits: Sword Eyes (2012–2013) Gintama': Enchousen (2012–2013) Aikatsu!
Aikatsu!
(2012–2016) Love Live!
Love Live!
(2013–2014) Valvrave the Liberator
Valvrave the Liberator
(2013) Battle Spirits: Saikyou Ginga Ultimate Zero (2013–2014) Gundam Build Fighters
Gundam Build Fighters
(2013–2014) Buddy Complex
Buddy Complex
(2014) KERORO (2014) Mobile Suit Gundam-san
Mobile Suit Gundam-san
(2014) Buddy Complex: The Final Chapter (2014) Tribe Cool Crew
Tribe Cool Crew
(2014–2015) Gundam Reconguista in G
Gundam Reconguista in G
(2014–2015) Gundam Build Fighters
Gundam Build Fighters
Try (2014–2015) Cross Ange: Rondo of Angels and Dragons (2014–2015) Gintama° (2015–2016) Battle Spirits: Burning Souls (2015–2016) Mobile Suit Gundam: Iron-Blooded Orphans (2015–2017) Brave Beats
Brave Beats
(2015–2016) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
Unicorn RE:0096 (2016) Battle Spirits: Double Drive (2016–2017) Aikatsu Stars! (2016–2018) Love Live!
Love Live!
Sunshine!! (2016–2017) Heybot! (2016–2017) ClassicaLoid
ClassicaLoid
(2016–present) Magic-kyun Renaissance (2016) Gintama. (2017) Gintama: Porori-hen (2017) Gintama: Shirogane no Tamashii-hen (2018) Gundam Build Divers (2018) Aikatsu Friends! (2018) Isekai Izakaya ~Koto Aitheria no Izakaya Nobu~ (2018)

Films

Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
(1981) Mobile Suit Gundam: Soldiers of Sorrow (1981) Mobile Suit Gundam: Encounters in Space (1982) The Ideon: A Contact (1982) The Ideon: Be Invoked (1982) Crusher Joe
Crusher Joe
(1983) Dougram: Documentary of the Fang of the Sun (1983) Choro-Q Dougram (1983) Xabungle Graffiti (1983) Arion (1986) Dirty Pair: Project Eden (1986) Bats & Terry (1987) Mobile Suit Gundam: Char's Counterattack (1988) Mobile Suit SD Gundam
Mobile Suit SD Gundam
(1988) The Five Star Stories
The Five Star Stories
(1989) City Hunter: .357 Magnum (1989) Mobile Suit SD Gundam's Counterattack (1989) Gunhed (1989) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
F91 (1991) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
0083: The Last Blitz of Zeon (1992) Mobile Suit SD Gundam
Mobile Suit SD Gundam
Festival (1993) Gundam Wing: Endless Waltz - Special
Special
Edition- (1998) Mobile Suit Gundam: The 08th MS Team: Miller's Report (1998) Firefighter! Daigo of Fire Company M
Firefighter! Daigo of Fire Company M
(1999) Crest of the Stars: SPECIAL (2000) Escaflowne: A Girl in Gaea (2000) Banner of the Stars: SPECIAL (2001) Cowboy Bebop: The Movie (2001) Inuyasha
Inuyasha
the Movie: Affections Touching Across Time (2001) Turn A Gundam: Earth Light (2002) Turn A Gundam: Moonlight Butterfly (2002) Crush Gear: Kaizaban's Challenge (2002) Inuyasha
Inuyasha
the Movie: The Castle Beyond the Looking Glass (2002) Inuyasha
Inuyasha
the Movie: Swords of an Honorable Ruler (2003) Steamboy
Steamboy
(2004) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Special
Special
Edition: The Empty Battlefield (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Special
Special
Edition: The Far-Away Dawn (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Special
Special
Edition: The Rumbling Sky (2004) Inuyasha
Inuyasha
the Movie: Fire on the Mystic Island (2004) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
A New Translation: Heirs to the Stars (2005) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
A New Translation II: Lovers (2005) Keroro Gunsō the Super Movie
Keroro Gunsō the Super Movie
(2006) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
A New Translation III: Love is the Pulse of the Stars (2006) Kaiketsu Zorori: The Battle for the Mysterious Treasure (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny Special
Special
Edition: The Shattered World (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny Special
Special
Edition: Their Respective Swords (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny Special
Special
Edition: Flames of Destiny (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny Special
Special
Edition: The Cost of Freedom (2007) Keroro Gunsō the Super Movie
Keroro Gunsō the Super Movie
2: The Deep Sea Princess (2007) Chibi Kero: Secret of the Kero Ball!? (2007) SOS! Tokyo
Tokyo
Metro Explorers: The Next (2007) Keroro Gunso the Super Movie
Keroro Gunso the Super Movie
3: Keroro vs. Keroro Great Sky Duel (2008) Musha Kero: Debut! Sengoku Planet Ran Big Battle!! (2008) Armored Trooper VOTOMS: The Pailsen Files Movie (2009) Keroro Gunso the Super Movie
Keroro Gunso the Super Movie
4: Gekishin Dragon Warriors (2009) Kero 0: Depart! Assembly of Everyone!! (2009) Keroro Gunso the Super Movie: Creation! Ultimate Keroro, Wonder Space-Time Island (2010) Chō Denei-ban SD Gundam Sangokuden Brave Battle Warriors
SD Gundam Sangokuden Brave Battle Warriors
(2010) Gintama: The Movie (2010) King of Thorn
King of Thorn
(2010) Colorful (2010) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
00 the Movie: A Wakening of the Trailblazer (2010) s-CRY-ed: Alteration TAO (2011) Sacred Seven: Wings of Gingetsu (2012) s-CRY-ed: Alteration QUAN (2012) Tiger & Bunny: The Beginning (2012) Nerawareta Gakuen (2012) Zorori's Big Big Big Big Adventure! (2012) Gintama: The Movie: The Final Chapter: Be Forever Yorozuya (2013) Short Peace
Short Peace
(2013) Kaiketsu Zorori: Protect It! The Dinosaur Egg (2013) Tiger & Bunny: The Rising (2014) Aikatsu!
Aikatsu!
The Movie (2014) Love Live!
Love Live!
The School Idol Movie (2015) Aikatsu!
Aikatsu!
Music Awards - The Show Where Everyone Gets an Award! (2015) Kaiketsu Zorori: Uchū no Yūsha-tachi (2015) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
Thunderbolt: December Sky (2016) Accel World: Infinite Burst (2016) Aikatsu!
Aikatsu!
The Targeted Magical Aikatsu Card (2016) Aikatsu Stars! The Movie (2016) Zegapain
Zegapain
Adaptation (2016) Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (2017–2018) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
Thunderbolt: Bandit Flower (2017) Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight Axis Red Trace (2017) Eiga Kaiketsu Zorori ZZ no Himitsu (2017)

OVAs/ONAs

Shiroi Kiba White Fang Monogatari (1982) VIFAM: News from Kachua (1984) VIFAM: The Gathered 13 (1984) VIFAM: The Missing 12 (1985) VOTOMS: The Last Red Shoulder (1985) VIFAM: Kate's Memory (1985) Dirty Pair: Affair of Nolandia (1985) GALIENT: Chapter of Ground (1986) GALIENT: Chapter of Sky (1986) VOTOMS: Big Battle (1986) GALIENT: Chapter of Iron (1986) LAYZNER: Eiji 1996 (1986) LAYZNER: Le Caine 1999 (1986) LAYZNER: Engraved 2000 (1986) L-GAIM: Pentagona Window + Lady Gablae (1986) L-GAIM: Farewell My Lovely + Pentagona Dolls (1987) Dirty Pair: With Love from the Lovely Angels (1987–1988) Dougram vs. Round-Facer (1987) L-GAIM: Fullmetal Soldier (1987) Dead Heat (1987) Dirty Pair
Dirty Pair
2 (1987–1988) VOTOMS: Roots of Ambition (1988) New Story of Aura Battler Dunbine
Aura Battler Dunbine
(1988) Mobile Suit SD Gundam
Mobile Suit SD Gundam
(1988–1990) Starship Troopers (1988) Armor Hunter Mellowlink (1988–1989) Crusher Joe: The Ice Prison (1989) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
0080: War in the Pocket (1989) Ronin Warriors
Ronin Warriors
Gaiden (1989) Crusher Joe: The Ultimate Weapon: Ash (1989) Wataru Majinzan (1989) Ronin Warriors: Legend of the Inferno Armor (1989–1990) Dirty Pair: Flight 005 Conspiracy (1990) SD Gundam Gaiden (1990–1991) Obatarian
Obatarian
(1990) City Hunter: Bay City Wars (1990) City Hunter: Million Dollar Conspiracy (1990) GRANZORT: The Final Magical Battle (1990) GRANZORT: Non-Stop Rabi (1990) Patlabor: The New Files (1990–1992) Mobile Suit SD Gundam
Mobile Suit SD Gundam
Scramble (1991) Ronin Warriors
Ronin Warriors
MESSAGE (1991) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
0083: Stardust Memory (1991–1992) GRANZORT: The Mado Stone (1992) Raijin-Oh FINAL (1992–1993) Future GPX Cyber Formula
Future GPX Cyber Formula
11 (1992–1993) Mashin Hero Wataru: The Endless Story (1993–1994) Dirty Pair
Dirty Pair
Flash (1994–1996) VOTOMS: Shining Heresy (1994) Future GPX Cyber Formula
Future GPX Cyber Formula
ZERO (1994–1995) Ryū Knight: Adeu's Legend (1994–1995) Iron Leaguer: Under of The Banner of Silver Light (1994–1995) Ryū Knight: Adeu's Legend II (1995–1996) City Hunter: The Secret Service (1996) Mobile Suit Gundam: The 08th MS Team (1996–1999) The Silent Service (1996–1998) Future GPX Cyber Formula
Future GPX Cyber Formula
EARLY DAYS RENEWAL (1996) Gundam Wing: Operation Meteor (1996) Ryū Knight: Adeu's Legend Final - Onsen Dungeon no Kettō (1996) Future GPX Cyber Formula
Future GPX Cyber Formula
SAGA (1996–1997) Gundam Wing: Endless Waltz (1997) City Hunter: Good-Bye My Sweetheart (1997) DAGWON: The Boy with Crystal Eyes (1997) Gundam: Mission to the Rise (1998) Dinozone (1998–2000) Future GPX Cyber Formula
Future GPX Cyber Formula
SIN (1998–2000) Z-Mind (1999) City Hunter: Death of the Vicious Criminal Ryo Saeba (1999) The King of Braves GaoGaiGar
The King of Braves GaoGaiGar
Final (2000–2003) Passage of the Stars - Birth (2000) G-Saviour
G-Saviour
(2000) Zone of the Enders: 2167 Idolo (2001) Afro-Dog (2001) Kanzen Shouri Daiteioh (2001) Gundam Evolve (2001–2007) Argento Soma: Alone and by myself (2002) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Astray (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
AFTER PHASE (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
MS IGLOO: The Hidden One Year War (2004) Hotori: Tada Saiwai wo Koinegau (2005) Banner of the Stars
Banner of the Stars
III (2005) Gin Tama
Gin Tama
(2005–2016) The Wings of Rean (2005–2006) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny: FINAL PLUS (2005) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
MS IGLOO: Apocalypse 0079 (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
C.E. 73: Stargazer (2006) Cluster Edge
Cluster Edge
Specials (2006) My-Otome Zwei (2006–2007) Freedom Project
Freedom Project
(2006–2008) Armored Trooper Votoms: Pailsen Files (2007–2008) Code Geass: Black Rebellion (2008) My-Otome 0: S.ifr (2008) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
MS IGLOO: The Gravity Front (2008–2009) Urusei Yatsura: The Obstacle Course Swim Meet (2008) Code Geass: Zero Requiem (2009) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
00 Special
Special
Edition (2009–2010) Black God: Tiger and Wings (2009) My-HiME: The Black Dance/The Last Supper (2010) My-Otome: The Holy Maiden's Prayer (2010) VOTOMS: Phantom Chapter (2010) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
Unicorn (2010–2014) Model Suit Gunpla Builders Beginning G
Model Suit Gunpla Builders Beginning G
(2010) VOTOMS: Case;Irvine (2010) Votoms Finder (2010) VOTOMS: Alone Again (2011) Coicent (2011) Five Numbers! (2011) Code Geass: Nunnally in Wonderland (2012) Code Geass: Akito the Exiled (2012–2016) Accel World
Accel World
(2012–2013) Mobile Suit Gundam: The 08th MS Team: Battle in Three Dimensions (2013) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
AGE: Memory of Eden (2013) Love Live!
Love Live!
(2013) Mobile Suit Gundam: The Origin (2015–2016) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
Thunderbolt (2015–2017) Gundam Build Fighters
Gundam Build Fighters
Try: Island Wars (2016) Dream Festival! (2016) Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight Axis (2017) Gundam Build Fighters: Battlogue (2017) Dream Festival! R (2017) Gundam Build Fighters: GM's Counterattack (2017) Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
The Origin: Loum Arc (2017–2018) Gundam Build Divers: Prologue (2018)

Related

Bandai
Bandai
Namco Holdings

Actas Bandai Bandai
Bandai
Namco Pictures Sunrise Interactive

Studio Deen Bones Manglobe A-1 Pictures Bridge

Category (BN Pictures) Category (Sunrise)

v t e

Doroku/Nichigo timeslot

Doroku (2002-2008)

Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
SEED Fullmetal Alchemist Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
Destiny Blood+ Ghost Slayers Ayashi Toward the Terra Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
00

Nichigo (2008-2017)

Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
00 (Season Two) Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Sengoku Basara II Star Driver Blue Exorcist Mobile Suit Gundam
Mobile Suit Gundam
AGE Magi: The Labyrinth of Magic Space Battleship Yamato 2199 Magi: The Kingdom of Magic Haikyu!! The Seven Deadly Sins The Heroic Legend of Arslan Mobile Suit Gundam: Iron-Blooded Orphans My Hero Academia The Heroic Legend of Arslan: Dust Storm Dance The Seven Deadly Sins: Signs of Holy War Mobile Suit Gundam: Iron-Blooded Or

.