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Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
(Japanese: 機動戦士ガンダム, Hepburn: Kidō Senshi Gandamu, also known as First Gundam, Gundam
Gundam
0079 or simply Gundam
Gundam
'79) is a televised anime series, produced and animated by Sunrise. Created and directed by Yoshiyuki Tomino, it premiered in Japan on Nagoya Broadcasting Network
Nagoya Broadcasting Network
and its affiliated ANN stations on April 7, 1979, and lasted until January 26, 1980, spanning 43 episodes. It was the very first Gundam
Gundam
series, which has subsequently been adapted into numerous sequels and spin-offs. Set in the futuristic calendar year "Universal Century" 0079, the plot focuses on the war between the Principality of Zeon and the Earth Federation, with the latter unveiling a new giant robot known as the RX-78-2 Gundam
Gundam
piloted by the teenage civilian mechanic Amuro Ray. In 1981, the series was re-edited for theatrical release and split into three movies. The characters were designed by Yoshikazu Yasuhiko, and Kunio Okawara
Kunio Okawara
was responsible for the mechanical designs, including the eponymous giant robot, the RX-78-2 Gundam. The first movie was released on February 22, 1981. Tomino himself also wrote a trilogy of novels that retell the events of the series. Two manga adaptations of the series have also been written by two manga artists. Despite initial low ratings that caused the series' cancellation, the popularity of Gundam
Gundam
saw a boost from the introduction of Bandai's Gunpla
Gunpla
models in 1980 and from reruns and the theatrical release of the anime, leading to the creation of a prolific and lucrative media and toy franchise. The series is famous for revolutionizing the giant robot genre due to the handling of mobile suits as weapons of war as well as the portrayal of their pilots as ordinary soldiers, as opposed to the previous style of portraying hero pilots and their giant super hero robots.

Contents

1 Plot 2 Production 3 Media

3.1 Anime 3.2 Novel 3.3 Compilation movies 3.4 Manga 3.5 Video games

4 Reception

4.1 Background research 4.2 Gundam-themed rides

5 See also 6 References 7 External links

Plot[edit] See also: List of Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
characters Set in a fictional universe in the year 2124 ( Universal Century
Universal Century
year 0079 according to the Gundam
Gundam
Calendar), the Principality of Zeon has declared independence from the Earth Federation, and subsequently launched a war of independence called the One Year War. The conflict has directly affected every continent on Earth, also nearly every space colony and lunar settlement. Zeon, though smaller, has the tactical upper hand through their use of a new type of humanoid weapons called mobile suits. After half of all humanity perishes in the conflict, the war settled into a bitter stalemate lasting over 8 months. The story begins with a newly deployed Federation warship, the White Base, arriving at the secret research base located at the Side 7 colony to pick up the Federation's newest weapon. However, they are closely followed by Zeon forces. A Zeon reconnaissance team member disobeys mission orders and attacks the colony, killing most of the Federation crew and civilians in the process. Out of desperation, citizen boy Amuro Ray
Amuro Ray
accidentally finds the Federation's new prototype arsenal—the RX-78 Gundam, and neutralizes the situation. Scrambling everything they can, the White Base sets out with her newly formed crew of civilian recruits and refugees in her journey to survive. On their journey, the White Base members often encounter the Zeon Lieutenant Commander Char Aznable. Although Char antagonizes Amuro in battle, he takes advantage of their position as Federation members to have them kill members from Zeon's Zabi family as part of his revenge scheme. Amuro also meets ensign Lalah Sune
Lalah Sune
with whom he falls in love, but accidentally kills when facing Char. When the Federation Forces invade the Fortress of A Baoa Qu to defeat the Zeon forces, Amuro engages on a final one-on-one duel against Char due to their shared hatred for Lalah's death. Having realized he forgot his true enemy, Char stops fighting to kill the last surviving Zabi member, Kycilia Zabi. Amuro then reunites with his comrades as the war reaches its end. Production[edit]

Director Yoshiyuki Tomino
Yoshiyuki Tomino
used the series to tell a story about war.[1]

The "Mobile Suits" of the show were inspired by the powered armor from the American novel Starship Troopers
Starship Troopers
from 1959.[2] Mobile suits were conceptualized as human-like robots which would not appeal only to children.[1] Yoshiyuki Tomino's original plot for the anime was considerably much more grim, with Amuro dying halfway through the series, and the crew of the White Base having to ally with Char (who is given a red Gundam), but finally having to battle him after he takes control of the Principality of Zeon. The original concept found expression in a series of novels written by Tomino soon after the show's conclusion, and elements of the storyline weaved themselves into Zeta Gundam
Gundam
and Char's Counterattack.[citation needed] In previous series Tomino worked in, villains were alien agents. Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
was the first of his work which featured humans as antagonists. The director commented he wanted to tell a story about war.[1] He aimed to expose thoroughly starting with Japanese aggression in Manchuria in 1939. Tomino did not allow for changes to history and wanted to use the story to make viewers confront the tragic realities of war. The director was unwilling to discuss the message of his work, expecting the viewers to reach their own conclusion. Additionally, he commented he "packed his frustrations" when making Gundam.[3] Tomino met mechanical designer Kunio Okawara
Kunio Okawara
when he first worked in two television series from Sunrise. Tomino liked Okawara's work and asked him to collaborate with him in his upcoming project. Originally, the anime would be called "Gunboy" but it was renamed Mobile Suit Gundam.[4] The White Base, the mothership of the protagonist crew members, is designed with a 3 plane view method by Kunio Okawara, however, it is not specially designed for the anime series Gundam, it was actually a salvaged design from the anime Invincible Steel Man Daitarn 3.[5] The idea of having a space carrier from Tomino is partly inspired by the earlier science fiction anime Space Battleship Yamato, in which he claimed to be a fan of.[5] It was intended to be in a more realistic black colour, but was changed to white by the order of Sunrise, similar to the colour change of the main mecha Gundam
Gundam
was changed from a grayish white to white, red, blue and yellow. Director Tomino showed great disgust in the colour change, also noticing the unrealistic non-aerodynamic design of it after the show was on air, said in an interview that such design would never appear in the real world, since it would be a sitting duck from fighter aircraft. Tomino still held a grudge 10 years after the show aired and stated in an interview in Newtype
Newtype
1989 April issue that the imaginary enemies of Gundam
Gundam
are Sunrise, sponsors and television stations.[6] Tomino compares the machines with religious history in Japan, most notably the worship of Buddha
Buddha
statues located in temples. The relationship between the pilot and the mobile suit has also been compared with the Formula One
Formula One
drivers who rely on machines to achieve a goal.[7] In order to give the mechas fast movements, most of the fights were situated in space where there was no gravity. This led to the creation of space colonies as a common setting. In order to explain how could such a young man as Amuro pilot the Gundam, the team came up with the idea of making him a Newtype.[1] Media[edit] Anime[edit] In February 1980, Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
was aired in Italy, the first country to broadcast the show outside Japan.[8] Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
was also later aired by the anime satellite television network, Animax, across Japan, with the series continuing to be aired on the network currently, and later its respective networks worldwide, including Hong Kong, Southeast Asia, South Asia, and other regions. Hoping to capitalize on the success of Gundam
Gundam
Wing from the previous year, Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment released a heavily edited and English-dubbed version of Mobile Suit Gundam, premiering on Cartoon Network's Toonami
Toonami
block across the United States
United States
on Monday, July 23, 2001. The series did not do as well as Wing but the ratings were high enough for the whole series to be aired and to spawn an enormous toy line. Due to the September 11th attacks, Cartoon Network, like many other American TV stations, began pulling, and editing, war-themed content and violent programming, resulting in the cancellation of the series. However, the series finale was shown as part of Toonami's "New Year's Eve-il" special on December 31, 2001[9] and the unaired episodes were aired in reruns during 2002. On Saturday, June 8, 2002, the series was given another chance by Cartoon Network
Cartoon Network
on their late-night Adult Swim
Adult Swim
block, but it was again pulled before completing its run because of low ratings. On May 30, 2006, Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment re-released the English dub of the TV series in a 10 volume DVD set.[10] There was no Japanese audio track included, apparently because Yoshiyuki Tomino
Yoshiyuki Tomino
felt that the original mono mix was in too poor of a condition to use.[11] However, in 2007 the original series was released on DVD in Japan, which sold over 100,000 copies within a month's time from December 21, 2007 to January 21, 2008.[12] At the 2010 New York Comic Con/New York Anime
Anime
Festival, Bandai Entertainment announced that they would re-release Mobile Suit Gundam with both the original Japanese audio and the English dub. Only one episode out of the 43 episode will not be dubbed, at the request of Yoshiyuki Tomino. Bandai
Bandai
released Gundam
Gundam
in two sets in the summer of 2011.[13] The first set was released on September 13, 2011.[14] Following the closure in 2012 of Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment, the series has been out of print. At their New York Comic-Con
New York Comic-Con
2014 panel, Sunrise announced their plans to re-release all of the Gundam
Gundam
series on home video in North America, starting with the original series. They will be distributed via Right Stuf Inc..[15] They will release the series on Blu-ray and DVD in October 2015.[16] On July 25, 2015, UK anime distributor Anime Limited announced they will release Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
in cooperation with Sunrise for the first time in the UK on DVD and Blu-ray. In both American TV showings and on the international DVD and Blu-ray release, episode 15 ("Cucruz Doan's Island") was cut out. According to Yoshiyuki Tomino, the removal was made at his request, with the episode becoming a "lost episode" of sorts, never being dubbed.[17] The episode remained on the Japanese DVD and Blu-ray releases. Novel[edit] In 1979, before the end of the anime, Yoshiyuki Tomino
Yoshiyuki Tomino
himself created the first novelizations of the original Gundam
Gundam
anime series. The novels, issued as a series of three books, allowed him to depict his story in a more sophisticated, adult, and detailed fashion. Along with this adaptation came several major changes to the story. For example, Amuro is already a member of the Federation military at the time of the initial Zeon attack on Side 7, and the main characters in the Federation serve on the White Base-class ships Pegasus and Pegasus II rather than the Pegasus-class White Base.[18] Additionally, the war continues well into the year UC 0080 in the novels, whereas it concludes at the beginning of that year in the anime series. In the novel Amuro Ray
Amuro Ray
is killed in the final attack against the Zeonic stronghold of A Baoa Qu when his RX-78-3 is pierced through the torso by a Rick Dom's beam bazooka. This occurs as Char's unit attempts to warn him about Gihren's intention to destroy the fortress and take the Federation's offensive fleet along with it. Char and the crew of Pegasus II (White Base), along with handpicked men under Kycilia Zabi's command, make a deep penetrating attack against the Side 3 and together kill Gihren Zabi, after which Kycilia is killed by Char. Tomino later lamented that had he known that anime ending would be different and that another series would be made, he would not have killed off Amuro in the novels. The three novels were translated into English by Frederik Schodt and published by Del Rey Books in September 1990. At the time, there were no officially recognized romanizations of character and mecha names, and a variety of different spellings were being used in the English-language fan community. In the original three novels, therefore, Mr. Schodt wrote the name "Char" as "Sha." "Sha" is a transliteration of the Japanese pronunciation, although Mr. Tomino later publicly confirmed at Anime
Anime
Expo New York 2002 that the name was originally based on the French name Charles Aznavour, a popular French-language singer. (Interestingly, the 2004 edition of the English translation revealed that Schodt felt that the "Char" rendering "seemed too close" to Aznavour's name.) He also rendered "Zaku" as "Zak," and (after consulting with Mr. Tomino) "Jion" as "Zeon," instead of "Zion," which was in use in some circles. Some North American fans, already attached to particular spellings, took great umbrage at Schodt's renditions, forgetting that in the original Japanese most character and mecha names are written in katakana, and that there were, therefore, no "official spellings." Many years later, when the Gundam
Gundam
series was finally licensed in North America, the rightsholders did come up with a unified list of "official spellings" for English-language material, and some of these spellings include Schodt's renditions, as well as the renditions to which certain North American fans were attached. In 2004, Frederik Schodt revised his original translation of the books, which had been out of print for nearly a decade. What had been a three volume set in the 1990 Del Rey edition was re-released by Stone Bridge Press as one single volume of 476 pages (with a vastly improved cover design), titled Mobile Suit Gundam: Awakening, Escalation, Confrontation. Since the rights holders in Japan by this time had created a unified (although still evolving) list of romanized character and mecha names, Schodt was able to use it, and Amuro's rival in the novel thus became "Char" and not "Sha"; the popular Zeon Mobile Suit, similarly, became "Zaku," and not "Zak".[19] Compilation movies[edit] Following the success of the Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
TV series, in 1981 Tomino reworked the footage into three separate compilation movies. The first two movies, Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
and Mobile Suit Gundam: Soldiers of Sorrow, were released in 1981. The third movie, Mobile Suit Gundam: Encounters in Space, was released in 1982. Each of the three movies is largely composed of old footage from the TV series, however Tomino felt that some things could be changed for the better. Tomino removed several aspects of the show which he felt were still too super robot-esque for the real robot series he intended Gundam
Gundam
to be, such as the Gundam
Gundam
Hammer weapon. The G-Armor upgrade parts were also completely removed and replaced in the narrative by the more realistic Core Booster support fighters, and Hayato receives a RX-77 Guncannon at Jaburo to replace the disadvantaged RX-75 Guntank. The third movie also includes a substantial amount of new footage expanding on the battles of Solomon and A Baoa Qu. Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
III: Encounters in Space was 1982's fourth highest-grossing Japanese film, grossing ¥1.29 billion.[20] In 1998, the three compilation movies were first released directly to VHS subtitled into English as part of Bandai's AnimeVillage releases, which makes them among the first Gundam
Gundam
works released in English. The movies were released again in North America on May 7, 2002 in DVD format, available separately or in a boxed set. These are also available only with re-done Japanese audio with English subtitles, the DVDs identical to the 20th anniversary release of the movie compilation in Japan. The original Japanese voice cast members rerecorded their lines with the exception of those who were deceased. The 20th anniversary release was digitally remastered and many of the sound effects were replaced, most notably the futuristic gun sounds being replaced by louder machine gun sound effects. Also, the music soundtrack, while not remixed was rearranged and in some cases removed from some scenes. The vocal songs are rearranged also, especially in the closing credits of the second and third movies. Bandai
Bandai
Visual has announced the re-release of the Mobile Suit Gundam movies on DVD from new HD masters and with the original, theatrical, mono audio mix. This boxed set was released in Japan on December 21, 2007.[21][22] On May 18, 2010, Bandai
Bandai
Entertainment re-released the 20th anniversary version of the trilogy under their Anime
Anime
Legends label.[23][24] As with the TV series, the movies will be re-released in North America under Sunrise themselves with distribution from Right Stuf.[15] The trilogy of films were distributed on DVD in the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
by Beez Entertainment in 2005 in Japanese and with a selection of subtitle tracks including English. Anime
Anime
Ltd. has since acquired the UK license and has released a limited edition Blu-ray box set of the movie trilogy (limited to 500 units) as an exclusive, sold only on their AllTheAnime.com store. It was released on March, 27th 2017, in Japanese with English subtitles only. Manga[edit] There have been two manga series based on Mobile Suit Gundam. The first one is Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
0079 by Kazuhisa Kondo. It was published in Dengeki Comics from 1985 to 1986 in a total of twelve tankōbon volumes. Viz Media later published its first nine volumes between 2000 and 2003. The second manga is Mobile Suit Gundam: The Origin by anime character designer Yoshikazu Yasuhiko. It was published from June 2001 to June 2011 in Kadokawa Shoten's Gundam
Gundam
Ace magazine and collected in a total of 23 tankōbon volumes. The series was first released in English by Viz media
Viz media
but was dropped before it was completed; It is now currently being released by Vertical Publishing as of March 2013. Besides adaptations, there is a popular parody yonkoma manga titled Mobile Suit Gundam-san, which was written and drawn by Hideki Ohwada and serialized in Kadokawa Shoten's Gundam
Gundam
Ace magazine since 2001. This manga was adapted into an anime in 2014. Ohwada also created a spinoff manga, Gundam
Gundam
Sousei (ガンダム創世), which follows Yoshiyuki Tomino
Yoshiyuki Tomino
and the Sunrise staff as they work to make the television series and the compilation movies. This series was serialized in Kadokawa Shoten's Gundam
Gundam
Ace magazine from 2009 to 2011 and compiled in the Gundam-san tankōbon starting in Volume 5. The manga was also collected in two tankōbon volumes released in January 24, 2014.[25] Video games[edit] Main article: List of Gundam
Gundam
video games (For the list below, only video games featuring mobile suits that appeared in the One Year War, or related variations) There have been many video games based on or with mobile suits from the original Gundam
Gundam
series. Of these, the following have crossed the border into North America:

Gundam
Gundam
Battle Assault, Gundam
Gundam
Battle Assault 2 Gundam
Gundam
Side Story 0079: Rise From the Ashes Mobile Suit Gundam: Journey to Jaburo Mobile Suit Gundam: Zeonic Front Mobile Suit Gundam: Federation vs. Zeon Mobile Suit Gundam: Encounters in Space Mobile Suit Gundam: Gundam
Gundam
vs. Zeta Gundam Mobile Suit Gundam: Crossfire (Mobile Suit Gundam: Target in Sight in Japan and Australia) MS Saga: A New Dawn (Mobile Suit Gundam: True Odyssey in Japan) Dynasty Warriors: Gundam, Dynasty Warriors: Gundam
Gundam
2, Dynasty Warriors: Gundam
Gundam
3 ( Gundam
Gundam
Musou in Japan) Dynasty Warriors: Gundam
Gundam
Reborn (PlayStation 3 only)

Current generation games that have been unreleased in countries outside Japan include:

Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
(1993 arcade game) Mobile Suit Gundam: Bonds of the Battlefield Mobile Suit Gundam: Spirits of Zeon ~Dual Stars of Carnage~ Mobile Suit Gundam: Spirit of Zeon ~Memory of Soldier~ Quiz Mobile Suit Gundam: Monsenshi Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Giren's Greed: Blood of Zeon Mobile Suit Gundam: Lost War Chronicles Mobile Suit Gundam: Climax UC Mobile Suit Gundam: The One Year War Mobile Suit Gundam: Path of the Soldiers (also referred to as Ace Pilot) Gundam
Gundam
Battle (series) SD Gundam
Gundam
G-Generation (series) SD Gundam
Gundam
SCAD Hammers Mobile Suit Gundam: Operation: Troy Kidō Senshi Gundam: Senjō no Kizuna Mobile Suit Gundam: Gundam
Gundam
vs. Gundam

Reception[edit] See also: Cultural impact of Gundam Gundam
Gundam
was not popular when it first aired, and in fact came close to being cancelled. The series was originally set to run for 52 episodes but was cut down to 39 by the show's sponsors, which included Clover (the original toymakers for the series). However, the staff was able to negotiate a one-month extension to end the series with 43 episodes.[26] When Bandai
Bandai
bought the copyrights to build plastic models for the show's mecha, which was a relatively new market compared to the old Chogokin series Clover was making, things changed completely. With the introduction of their line of Gundam
Gundam
models, the popularity of the show began to soar. The models sold very well, the show began to do very well in reruns and its theatrical compilation was a huge success.[27] Audiences were expecting another Super Robot TV show, and instead found Gundam, the first work of anime in an entirely new genre: the Real Robot genre.[28] The Anime
Anime
ranked #2 on Wizard's Anime
Anime
Magazine on their "Top 50 Anime
Anime
released in North America",[29] and is regarded as changing the concept of Japanese robot anime and the turning point of history in Japan.[30] Despite being released in 1979, the original Gundam
Gundam
series is still remembered and recognized within the anime fan community. The series revolutionized mecha anime,[31] introducing the new Real Robot genre, and over the years became synonymous with the entire genre for many. As a result, for example, parodies of mecha genre commonly feature homages to Mobile Suit Gundam, thanks to its immediate recognizability.[32] The series was the first winner of the Animage
Animage
Anime
Anime
Grand Prix prize, in 1979 and the first half of 1980. In the top 100 anime from Animage, Gundam
Gundam
was twenty-fourth.[33] The magazine Wizard listed the series as the second best anime of all time.[34] By the end of 2007, each episode of the original TV series averaged a sales figure of 80,928 copies, including all of the different formats it was published in (VHS, LD, DVD, etc.).[35] The first DVD box set sold over 100,000 copies in the first month of release, from December 21, 2007 to January 21, 2008.[36] As part of the 30th Anniversary of the Gundam series, the company officially announced a project on March 11, 2009 called Real-G, a plan to build a 1:1 real size scale Gundam
Gundam
in Japan. It was completed in July 2009 and displayed in a Tokyo park then taken down later.[37] The 18-meter tall statue was reconstructed in Shizuoka Prefecture and was taken down in March 2011.[38] In August 2011 it was dismantled only to reopen in Odaiba, Tokyo on April 19, 2012.[39][40] It now stands in Odaiba along with a gift shop called " Gundam
Gundam
Front Tokyo." Most of the series' critical response has been owed to the setting and characters. John Oppliger
John Oppliger
observes that the characters of Amuro Ray, to whom the young Japanese of that time could easily relate, and Char Aznable, who was "simply [...] fascinating", made a major contribution to the series' popularity. He also concludes that "in many respects First Gundam
Gundam
stands for the nostalgic identifying values of everything that anime itself represents".[32] The series has been praised by Anime
Anime
News Network for the way it portrays war with Amuro facing traumatic moments as a result of killing enemy soldiers in his becoming of a soldier.[41][42] The series is also notable for having humans from a different race as antagonists rather than evil creatures. However, the animation has been noted to have notoriously aged when compared with series seen in the 2000s.[42][43] Mecha
Mecha
anime creator Shoji Kawamori
Shoji Kawamori
attended Keio University
Keio University
in the same years as Macross
Macross
screenwriter Hiroshi Ōnogi and character designer Haruhiko Mikimoto, where they had a Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
fan club called "Gunsight One", a name they would use years later as the call sign of the bridge of the SDF-1 spaceship from their first Macross
Macross
anime television series. In fact, The Super Dimension Fortress Macross
Macross
mecha anime series was inspired by Gundam
Gundam
in several aspects during its early development.[44] Guillermo Del Toro
Guillermo Del Toro
has cited the series as an influence on Pacific Rim.[45] American musician Richie Kotzen, former guitarist from Poison and Mr. Big, released an album called Ai Senshi ZxR in 2006 in Japan. The album consisted of covered music from the Gundam
Gundam
series and original songs. American musician Andrew W.K.
Andrew W.K.
also released an album called Gundam
Gundam
Rock on September 9, 2009, in Japan. The album consists of covered music from the Gundam
Gundam
series to celebrate its 30th Anniversary.[46] Background research[edit] The background research of Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
is well praised in its field. The positions in which the colonies (sides) are located in orbit are called Lagrangian points, and are real world solutions to the three body problem. The colonies (sides) are based on the O'Neill cylinder design for space habitats.[47][48][49] The Gundam
Gundam
franchise was a major contributing factor to the fame of the O'Neil cylinder in Japan.[50] Gundam-themed rides[edit] " Gundam
Gundam
the Ride: A Baoa Qu" was an amusement park attraction at the Fuji-Q Highland
Fuji-Q Highland
Amusement Park located in Fujiyoshida, Yamanashi, Japan. It was a dark ride for the park. Gundam
Gundam
the Ride, which opened to the public on July 20, 2000, was based on Mobile Suit Gundam. Set during the final chaotic Battle of A Baoa Qu, Gundam
Gundam
the Ride places its riders in an Escape Launch Shuttle about to leave the battleship Suruga. The animation of Gundam
Gundam
the Ride used mostly computer graphics, however, all human characters were hand-drawn cel animation, similar to the style current Gundam
Gundam
video games are done in. All of the character designs for Gundam
Gundam
the Ride were done by Haruhiko Mikimoto. The ride's characters make a cameo appearance in the video game "Encounters in Space" while the player (playing as Amuro Ray
Amuro Ray
in his Gundam) is making his way through the Dolos. The ride closed on January 8, 2007 and replaced with " Gundam
Gundam
Crisis Attraction" The main feature of this attraction is a full size 1:1 Gundam
Gundam
model, lying flat inside the venue. Instead of sitting in a movable cockpit and watching a CG movie, it requires participants to carry handheld devices throughout the attraction to find certain pieces of information, similar to a scavenger hunt, in order to activate the Gundam. The interior of the attraction is a mock-up of a Federation ship, and employees remain in-character inside of the ride. See also[edit]

Anime
Anime
and manga portal 1970s portal 1980s portal

Bildungsroman Gundam Gundam
Gundam
model Gundam
Gundam
(mobile suit)

References[edit]

^ a b c d "Q&A with Yoshiyuki Tomino". Anime
Anime
News Network. September 14, 2009. Retrieved November 15, 2013.  ^ Tomino, Yoshiyuki (2004). Mobile Suit Gundam: Awakening, Escalation, Confrontation. Stone Bridge Press. p. 8. ISBN 978-1-880656-86-0.  ^ Stahl, David (2010). Imag(in)ing the War in Japan. BRILL. p. 335. ISBN 978-9004182981.  ^ "The Mike Toole Show Super Robot
Super Robot
Island: Final". Anime
Anime
News Network. November 18, 2012. Retrieved November 18, 2012.  ^ a b Gundam
Gundam
Century Renewal Version, Kishosha, March 15, 2000, ISBN 4-87777-028-3 ^ Newtype
Newtype
magazine 1989 April Issue ^ N. Hornyak, Timothy (2006). Loving the Machine: The Art and Science of Japanese Robots. Kodansha International. p. 64. ISBN 978-4770030122.  ^ "AntonioGenna.net presenta: IL MONDO DEI DOPPIATORI - ZONA ANIMAZIONE: "Gundam" / "Mobile Suit Gundam"". antoniogenna.net.  ^ http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/edit-list/2002-03-04/cartoon-network-interview interview ^ http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/mobile_suit_gundam_vol_1_the_battle_begins/ Rotten Tomatoes page of the first volume. ^ http://www.animejump.com/modules.php?op=modload&name=Sections&file=index&req=viewarticle&artid=40&page=1 ("The sound quality of the recordings that remain from First Gundam
Gundam
is quite poor at this time. Because of this, there was no other way but to re-record the First Gundam
Gundam
movies, including the addition of new music. So there would be no possibility of having the original soundtrack released in the United States.") ^ Otona no Gundam, Adult's Gundam, Nikki Entertainment ^ " Bandai
Bandai
Ent. Adds 1st Gundam
Gundam
TV Series With English Subs". Anime News Network. October 9, 2010.  ^ "Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Complete Collection 1: Anime
Anime
DVD Region 1 US Import NTSC: Amazon.co.uk: DVD & Blu-ray". Amazon.co.uk.  ^ a b "Sunrise Partners With Right Stuf to Release Gundam
Gundam
Franchise Stateside". Anime
Anime
News Network. 2014-10-11.  ^ "Right Stuf, Sunrise to Release Original Gundam
Gundam
TV Anime
Anime
on Blu-ray Disc". Anime
Anime
News Network. 2015-07-03. Retrieved 2015-07-05.  ^ Tei, Andrew (28 September 2004) [2002]. " Yoshiyuki Tomino
Yoshiyuki Tomino
Panel – the daddy of Gundam!". Anime
Anime
on DVD. Archived from the original on 18 October 2004. I asked that it would be skipped. There is a reason, but since the staff is still alive I can't answer it. It's a long story.  ^ Tomino, Yoshiyuki (2004). Mobile Suit Gundam. Berkeley: Stone Bridge Press. p. 11. ISBN 1-880656-86-8.  ^ Tomino, Yoshiyuki (2004). Mobile Suit Gundam. Berkeley: Stone Bridge Press. pp. 470–473. ISBN 1-880656-86-8.  ^ "1982年(1月~12月)". Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan. Retrieved March 5, 2018.  ^ [商品詳細 ] バンダイビジュアル株式会社 ^ "Gunota Headlines". aeug.blogspot.com.  ^ "Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Trilogy Anime
Anime
Legends". store.bandai-ent.com. Archived from the original on July 9, 2010. Retrieved 2015-11-11.  ^ "Amazon.com: Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Trilogy Anime
Anime
Legends: Tôru Furuya, Hirotaka Suzuoki, Yoshiyuki Tomino: Movies & TV". amazon.com.  ^ 機動戦士ガンダム : 誕生秘話描く「ガンダム創世」 タイトル一新しコミックス化 (in Japanese). Mantan. Retrieved January 27, 2013.  ^ The Legend Story of Gundam, Goods Press, March 15, 2011, ISBN 978-4-19-925031-6 ^ Emerging Worlds of Anime
Anime
and Manga, Volume 1. 2006. p. 175. ISBN 978-0816649457.  ^ Oricon Style manga and anime interviews and specials, Robot anime special, "リアルロボット"というジャンルを生み出した作品が『機動戦士ガンダム』である。(Mobile Suit Gundam, the series that gave birth to the genre named "Real Ro/9bot") ^ "Wizard lists Top 50 Anime". Anime
Anime
News Network. July 6, 2001. Retrieved 2014-02-02.  ^ " Anime
Anime
Japan 2014". www.anime-japan.jp. Archived from the original on April 3, 2014. Retrieved 2015-11-11.  ^ Oppliger, John (June 24, 2008). "Ask John: Which Anime
Anime
Have Been Ahead of Their Time?". AnimeNation. Archived from the original on August 30, 2008. Retrieved February 1, 2010.  ^ a b John Oppliger
John Oppliger
(May 16, 2008). "Ask John: Why Are Gundam
Gundam
Fans So Obsessed With First Gundam?". AnimeNation. Retrieved May 30, 2008.  ^ " Animage
Animage
Top 100 anime listing". Anime
Anime
News Network. January 15, 2001. Retrieved December 23, 2013.  ^ "Wizard lists Top 50 Anime". Anime
Anime
News Network. July 16, 2001. Retrieved December 23, 2013.  ^ TVアニメ歷代売上累計平均ランキング最新版TOP25 ^ Otona no Gundam
Gundam
Perfect, Nikkei Business Publications January 21, 2008 ^ 1/1実物大ガンダム大地に立つ! ^ "静岡の空をそめていく……実物大ガンダム公開直前リポート – ITmedia News" (in Japanese). July 7, 2010. Retrieved September 19, 2010.  "Shizuoka ... full-scale Gundam" ^ "Life-Size Gundam
Gundam
Rises Again at Tokyo's Odaiba in Video". Anime News Network. 2012-04-22. Retrieved 2012-05-04.  ^ "Giant 60-Foot 'Mobile Suit Gundam' Statue Presides Over DiverCity Tokyo Plaza (PHOTO)". Huffington Post. 2012-05-01. Retrieved 2012-05-04.  ^ Shepard, Chris (January 21, 2002). "Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
DVD 2". Anime News Network. Retrieved November 28, 2013.  ^ a b Dong, Bamboo (January 27, 2002). "MS Gundam
Gundam
(Dub only) DVD Vol. 3: The Threat of Zeon". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved November 28, 2013.  ^ Wallis, J. Doyle. "Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Movie I". DVDTalk. Retrieved December 24, 2013.  ^ "Translation & Cultural Notes". The Super Dimension Fortress Macross
Macross
Liner Notes. AnimEigo. December 21, 2001. Archived from the original on August 13, 2009. Retrieved February 12, 2012. According to the liner notes of the AnimEigo
AnimEigo
DVD release of the Macross
Macross
TV series Gunsight One was also the fanzine title of the Gundam
Gundam
fan club that creator Shoji Kawamori, character designer Haruhiko Mikimoto, and writer Hiroshi Oonogi (members number 1, 2, and 3 of said club) founded while they were students at Keio University
Keio University
in Japan...  ^ Pacific Rim Director Visits Odaiba's Life-Size Gundam
Gundam
in Video ^ " Gundam
Gundam
Rock English Cover Album to Ship in Japan". Anime
Anime
News Network. Retrieved September 16, 2009.  ^ Gundam
Gundam
Century, Gundam
Gundam
Science, High Frontier ^ Gundam
Gundam
SF World ^ Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Epoch Vol. 1 ^ 王立科學博物館

External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Mobile Suit Gundam

Official Website: Anime Official English website at the Wayback Machine
Wayback Machine
(archive index) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
(anime) at Anime
Anime
News Network's encyclopedia Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
on IMDb

Preceded by none Gundam
Gundam
metaseries (production order) 1979–1980 Succeeded by Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam

Preceded by Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
MS IGLOO Gundam
Gundam
Universal Century
Universal Century
timeline U.C. 0079–0080 Succeeded by Mobile Suit Gundam: The 08th MS Team, Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
0080: War in the Pocket

v t e

Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
(1979–1980 series)

Characters

Char Aznable Haro Amuro Ray

Media

Episodes Mobile Suit Gundam: The Origin

Mobile weapons

Gundam Zaku

v t e

Gundam

TV series

Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
(1979) Zeta Gundam
Gundam
(1985) Gundam
Gundam
ZZ (1986) Victory Gundam
Gundam
(1993) G Gundam
Gundam
(1994) Gundam
Gundam
Wing (1995) Gundam
Gundam
X (1996) Turn A Gundam
Gundam
(1999) Gundam
Gundam
SEED (2002) Gundam
Gundam
SEED Destiny (2004) Gundam
Gundam
00 (2007) Gundam
Gundam
AGE (2011) Build Fighters (2013) Gundam-san (2014) Reconguista in G (2014) Build Fighters Try (2014) Iron-Blooded Orphans (2015) Build Divers (2018)

Films

Char's Counterattack
Char's Counterattack
(1988) Gundam
Gundam
F91 (1991) G-Saviour
G-Saviour
(2000 live action film) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED: Special
Special
Edition (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED Destiny: Special
Special
Edition (2006) Gundam
Gundam
00: A Wakening of the Trailblazer (2010)

OVA/ONA

0080: War in the Pocket (1989) 0083: Stardust Memory (1991) The 08th MS Team (1996) Gundam
Gundam
Wing: Endless Waltz (1997) Gundam
Gundam
Evolve (2001) MS IGLOO (2004) Gundam
Gundam
SEED C.E. 73: Stargazer (2006) Gundam
Gundam
Unicorn (2010) Gunpla
Gunpla
Builders Beginning G (2010) Gundam
Gundam
The Origin (2015) Gundam
Gundam
Thunderbolt (2015) Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters Try: Island Wars (2016) Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight Axis (2017) Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters Battlogue (2017) Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters: GM's Counterattack (2017) Gundam
Gundam
Build Divers: Prologue (2018)

Novels and manga

Plamo-Kyoshiro
Plamo-Kyoshiro
(1982 manga) Gundam
Gundam
Sentinel (1987 novel) Gaia Gear
Gaia Gear
(1987 novel) Crossbone Gundam
Gundam
(1994 manga) New Mobile Report Gundam
Gundam
Wing Dual Story: G-Unit (1997 manga) Blue Destiny (1997 manga) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Wing: Episode Zero (1997 manga) Gundam-san (2001 manga) Mobile Suit Gundam: Lost War Chronicles (2002 manga) École du Ciel (2002 manga) Gundam
Gundam
The Origin (2002 manga) Gundam
Gundam
SEED Astray (2002 manga) Gundam
Gundam
Thoroughbred (2003 manga) Gundam
Gundam
SEED Destiny Astray (2004 manga) Gundam
Gundam
SEED C.E. 73 Δ Astray (2006 manga) Gundam
Gundam
Alive (2006 manga) Respect Gundam
Gundam
(2006 manga) Gundam
Gundam
Unicorn (2007 novel) New Mobile Report Gundam
Gundam
Wing: Frozen Teardrop (2010 novel) Gundam
Gundam
Thunderbolt (2012 manga) Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight Axis (2016 web novel)

Music

Ai Senshi Z×R I, Senshi: Ai Senshi Tribute Gundam
Gundam
Tribute from Lantis Gundam
Gundam
Rock NT Gundam
Gundam
Cover

Characters

Original series Zeta Gundam Gundam
Gundam
ZZ Victory Gundam G Gundam Gundam
Gundam
Wing Gundam
Gundam
X Turn A Gundam Gundam
Gundam
SEED Gundam
Gundam
SEED Astray Gundam
Gundam
00 Gundam
Gundam
Unicorn Gundam
Gundam
AGE Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters Try Gundam: Iron-Blooded Orphans

Mobile weapons

Gundam Gundam
Gundam
Mk-II Zaku

Related

Universal Century
Universal Century
technology Models Video games Gundam
Gundam
Ace Battle Soccer: Field no Hasha SD Gundam Gundam
Gundam
War Collectible Card Game Cultural impact

Book Category

v t e

Yoshiyuki Tomino

Anime

Wandering Sun (1971) Triton of the Sea
Triton of the Sea
(1972) La Seine no Hoshi
La Seine no Hoshi
(1975) The Adventures of Pepero
The Adventures of Pepero
(1975) Brave Raideen (1975) Invincible Super Man Zambot 3 (1977) Invincible Steel Man Daitarn 3
Invincible Steel Man Daitarn 3
(1978) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
(1979) Space Runaway Ideon
Space Runaway Ideon
(1980) Mobile Suit Gundam: The Movie (1981) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
II: Soldiers of Sorrow (1982) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
III: Encounters in Space (1982) The Ideon: A Contact (1982) The Ideon: Be Invoked (1982) Combat Mecha
Mecha
Xabungle (1982) Aura Battler Dunbine
Aura Battler Dunbine
(1983) Xabungle Graffiti (1983) Heavy Metal L-Gaim (1984) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
Gundam
(1985) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
ZZ (1986) Mobile Suit Gundam: Char's Counterattack
Char's Counterattack
(1988) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
F91 (1991) Mobile Suit Victory Gundam
Gundam
(1993) Garzey's Wing
Garzey's Wing
(1996) Brain Powerd
Brain Powerd
(1998) Turn A Gundam
Gundam
(1999) Turn A Gundam
Gundam
I: Earth Light (2002) Turn A Gundam
Gundam
II: Moonlight Butterfly (2002) Overman King Gainer (2002) The Wings of Rean (2005) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam: A New Translation I - Heirs To The Stars (2005) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam: A New Translation II - Lovers (2005) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam: A New Translation III - Love is the Pulse of the Stars (2006) Ring of Gundam
Gundam
(2009) Gundam
Gundam
Reconguista in G (2014)

Other

Casshan
Casshan
(1973 - Storyboards) Heidi, Girl of the Alps
Heidi, Girl of the Alps
(1974 - Storyboards) Super Electromagnetic Machine Voltes V (1977 - Producer) Round Vernian Vifam (1983 - Planning) Japan Sinks (2006 - Actor)

v t e

Anime
Anime
Grand Prix – Title

1970s / 1980s

Mobile Suit Gundam
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
Gundam
SEED (2002) Fullmetal Alchemist (2003) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
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
Gundam
(1985–1986) Dirty Pair
Dirty Pair
(1985) Blue Comet SPT Layzner
Blue Comet SPT Layzner
(1985–1986) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
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
Gundam
(1994–1995) The Brave of Gold Goldran
The Brave of Gold Goldran
(1995–1996) Wild Knights Gulkeeva (1995) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Wing (1995–1996) Brave Command Dagwon (1996–1997) The Vision of Escaflowne
The Vision of Escaflowne
(1996) After War Gundam
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
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
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
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
Gundam
SEED Destiny (2004–2005) Yakitate!! Japan
Yakitate!! 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
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
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
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
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
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
Gundam
Reconguista in G (2014–2015) Gundam
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
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
Gundam
Build Divers (2018) Aikatsu Friends! (2018) Isekai Izakaya ~Koto Aitheria no Izakaya Nobu~ (2018)

Films

Mobile Suit Gundam
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
Char's Counterattack
(1988) Mobile Suit SD Gundam
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
Gundam
F91 (1991) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
0083: The Last Blitz of Zeon (1992) Mobile Suit SD Gundam
Gundam
Festival (1993) Gundam
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
Gundam
SEED Special
Special
Edition: The Empty Battlefield (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED Special
Special
Edition: The Far-Away Dawn (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED Special
Special
Edition: The Rumbling Sky (2004) Inuyasha
Inuyasha
the Movie: Fire on the Mystic Island (2004) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
Gundam
A New Translation: Heirs to the Stars (2005) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
Gundam
A New Translation II: Lovers (2005) Keroro Gunsō the Super Movie
Keroro Gunsō the Super Movie
(2006) Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam
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
Gundam
SEED Destiny Special
Special
Edition: The Shattered World (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED Destiny Special
Special
Edition: Their Respective Swords (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED Destiny Special
Special
Edition: Flames of Destiny (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam
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 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
Gundam
Sangokuden Brave Battle Warriors (2010) Gintama: The Movie (2010) King of Thorn
King of Thorn
(2010) Colorful (2010) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
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
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
Gundam
(1988–1990) Starship Troopers
Starship Troopers
(1988) Armor Hunter Mellowlink (1988–1989) Crusher Joe: The Ice Prison (1989) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
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
Gundam
Scramble (1991) Ronin Warriors
Ronin Warriors
MESSAGE (1991) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
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
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
Gundam
Evolve (2001–2007) Argento Soma: Alone and by myself (2002) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED Astray (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
SEED AFTER PHASE (2004) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
Gundam
SEED Destiny: FINAL PLUS (2005) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
MS IGLOO: Apocalypse 0079 (2006) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
Gundam
MS IGLOO: The Gravity Front (2008–2009) Urusei Yatsura: The Obstacle Course Swim Meet (2008) Code Geass: Zero Requiem (2009) Mobile Suit Gundam
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
Gundam
Unicorn (2010–2014) Model Suit Gunpla
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
Gundam
AGE: Memory of Eden (2013) Love Live!
Love Live!
(2013) Mobile Suit Gundam: The Origin (2015–2016) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
Thunderbolt (2015–2017) Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters Try: Island Wars (2016) Dream Festival! (2016) Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight Axis (2017) Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters: Battlogue (2017) Dream Festival! R (2017) Gundam
Gundam
Build Fighters: GM's Counterattack (2017) Mobile Suit Gundam
Gundam
The Origin: Loum Arc (2017–2018) Gundam
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)

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