Funimation dragon ball super

Funimation dragon ball super DEFAULT

This article is about the
real world.

Akira Toriyama with his pet cat, Koge (1987)

The Funimation dub (also known as the Funi dub, Z dub or Funimation in-house dub) is the second English dub track produced for Dragon Ball Z. Funimation later produced in-house English dubs of Dragon Ball, Dragon Ball GT, Dragon Ball Z Kai and most recently Dragon Ball Super as well. In addition to the various Dragon Ball anime series and movies, Funimation has also produced in-house English dubs for most of the Dragon Ball video games released since the first Dragon Ball Z: Budokai game.

History

Funimation's collaboration with Ocean, Saban and Pioneer (1996-1998)

Main articles: Ocean Group dubs and Dragon Ball Z: Rock the Dragon Edition When the decision to produce Dragon Ball Z in North America was made, Funimation collaborated with Saban Entertainment to finance and distribute the series to television; they sub-licensed home video distribution to Pioneer Entertainment (later known as Geneon Universal Entertainment) and contracted Ocean Studios to dub the anime in English, with Funimation overseeing the dub's production.[1] The role of music was outsourced to Saban musicians Shuki Levy and Ron Wasserman, whose darker guitar-driven synth score replaced the original orchestral score by Shunsuke Kikuchi. The first 67 Dragon Ball Z episodes, which were dubbed in English, were so heavily edited for content as well as length that the first 67 episodes were edited down to 53 episodes. Due to pressure from Saban, Funimation were forced to edit out all mentions of death (usually replacing it with the term 'the next dimension') and any overly violent moments (via the use of digital paint). It premiered in the fall of 1996 in first-run syndication, but was canceled in 1998 after two seasons. That same year Funimation and Pioneer released the first three unaltered, dubbed-in-English Dragon Ball Z movies (Dead Zone, The World's Strongest and The Tree of Might), with the Ocean cast reprising their roles.

In-house continuation (1999-2004)

In late 1998, reruns of the canceled edited version of Dragon Ball Z found a new and consistent audience on Cartoon Network's Toonami block, and the decision was made to continue dubbing the series. However, Funimation had stopped working with Saban and without the latter's financial support, the former could no longer afford the services of the cast at Ocean Studios nor could they afford the original musical score produced by Saban. Therefore, from episode 54 onward (the beginning of season 3), Funimation began using their own in-house talent, based in Ft. Worth, Texas, to dub the rest of the series. Bruce Faulconer and his team of musicians were hired as the new composers, with their soundtrack continuing the synth/rock style of music heard in the Saban score. All the episodes from 54 (68 uncut) to 276 (291 uncut) were dubbed by FUNimation, and were broadcasted with that dub on Toonami from 1999 to 2003. Unlike the Ocean dub, the Funimation dub was far less censored due to Saban's absence from the production and retained most of the mature content featured in the Japanese version.

Though fans reacted warmly to the series' English dub continuing, it received some harsh criticism regarding the sudden change of voices and background music, as well as for the dialogue, which contained some awkward or immature-sounding lines which would be changed when the series was remastered. In order to maintain continuity between the two dubs, several Funimation voice actors made an effort to imitate the previous Ocean Studios voice actors, such as Sean Schemmel's originally high-pitched voice as Goku similar to Peter Kelamis, and Christopher Sabat's imitation of Brian Drummond as Vegeta, though they slowly developed their performances into their own independent voices as the series progressed. One notable difference was Sabat's initial Drummond-like voice progressing into his much deeper and more gruff voice for Vegeta by the time of the Majin Buu Saga.

Funimation released their dub of the series on Individual Discs, each one containing three or four episodes. These episodes were completely uncut, with none of the edits made for the television broadcasts (such as Frieza coughing blood twice and Krillin swelling up before exploding).

Re-dubbed episodes and movies (2005-2009)

Originally, Pioneer Entertainment, later Geneon, had initial rights to distribute the first two seasons of Dragon Ball Z and released them on VHS and DVD. Funimation only had rights to distribute season three onwards. In 2004, after Pioneer had become Geneon, the company lost distribution rights to the first two seasons. Funimation acquired the rights shortly thereafter and began dubbing the uncut 67 episodes of the first two seasons with their own in-house talent. These 67 episodes featured a new musical score by Nathan Johnson, and were referred to as the Ultimate Uncut episodes.

In April 2005, Funimation released the first DVD of the "Ultimate Uncut Special Edition" line which would have contained all 67 episodes of the Saiyan and Namek sagas upon completion. However, this DVD line would later be canceled in favor of the Funimation Remastered Box Sets which would feature all 291 uncut episodes of the series. The uncut 67 episodes aired for the first time on Cartoon Network, beginning in June 2005, and aired new episodes on weeknights until episode 67 in October. However, for the Saiyan and Namek sagas, Funimation opted to base their new dub on their original 1996-1998 scripts, save for the scenes or lines which they had originally cut, such as Gohan's encounter with a robot and Krillin mourning Yamcha's death, which for the most part were faithful to the original Japanese dub and later re-used in Dragon Ball Z Kai (minus the cut-out filler like Gohan's robot friend). They did, however, make a few corrections to some of the errors in the scripts, such as Vegeta's claim that Goku's father Bardock was a scientist who invented the Moon Blast technique, and made unrestricted references to death throughout their uncut script instead of referring to the Other World as the "next dimension".

The first three Dragon Ball Z movies had also been dubbed by Ocean Studios and released to VHS/DVD by Pioneer. The remaining ten movies had been dubbed by Funimation's in-house cast. When Funimation acquired the rights for the DVD distribution of the first three movies from Pioneer/Geneon in 2004, they redubbed them as well using their in-house cast. The three movies were released alongside the Ultimate Uncut Special Edition in the 2006 "First Strike" DVD boxset. By this point, Funimation had all the episodes and movies from Dragon Ball Z dubbed by its in-house talent. Select voice actors continued to re-dub Dragon Ball Z for Funimation's Remastered Box Sets released to DVD between 2007 and 2009 to maintain better continuity between the initial dub gap of episodes 67 and 68 (as most of Funimation's in-house cast had either improved their character voices or been replaced as well since they first replaced the Ocean cast).

Changes from the original version

As with the Ocean dub before it, Funimation's in-house dub of Dragon Ball Z does differ significantly from the Japanese dialogue; notably having characters occasionally speak during scenes that were intended to be silent. The original Ocean and Funimation dubs, along with Funimation's initial redubs, also shared in common a script written by Funimation which made numerous changes to the dialogue, resulting in many errors. As Funimation continued to dub later adaptations and installments of the DBZ story, these changes began to be corrected to match the original intent; this was largely first seen with the Budokai Tenkaichi games before becoming solidified as of Dragon Ball Z Kai.

  • One notable change in the earliest dubs is just before Goku and Vegeta's battle: in the Japanese version, Vegeta mocks Goku for his low power level and the reason he was sent away from Planet Vegeta, and Goku counters that even a low-class soldier can surpass an elite Saiyan with enough training, while in the Ocean dub and Funimation re-dub, Vegeta offers Goku a chance to join him, which Goku refuses citing how he just killed his previous comrade Nappa.
  • In the Funimation dub of Dragon Ball Zepisode 123 (episode 108 of the edited dub), Goku explains that his Instant Transmission allows him to move at the speed of light (specifically 186,282.397 miles per second). This, however, was not present in the original version. The Daizenshuu even states that Instant Transmission is not a speed but merely a technique that brings the user to their destination instantly as long as they can sense it. Light, however, is not instant speed. Funimation, not knowing the true meaning behind the technique Instant Transmission, decided to go for a more literal approach when explaining it.
  • In the Funimation dub of Dragon Ball Zepisode 100 (episode 85 of the edited dub) for instance, the dialogues of Gohan and Frieza lead viewers to believe that Goku has been killed, and then revived by Earth's Dragon Balls (which makes no sense since by that time Goku had already been revived once by Shenron), rather than just knocked out, as in all other versions. Though the incident is never specifically spoken of again, later dialogue seems to correct the earlier error. Kai plays with the idea, having Gohan and Frieza both mistakenly believe that Goku had been killed although this is clearly noted not to be the case when he resurfaces.
  • Also, the origins of Android 17 and Android 18 are made so that they were based on human counterparts, whereas in the Japanese version they were kidnapped by Dr. Gero and turned half-android by his experiments. Again, later dialogue would correct this mistake, particularly when Krillin explains to Goku that 18 was originally human when Goku questions how the two were able to get together and have Marron.
  • In the Funimation dub of Dragon Ball, the character of General Blue is altered to have a long lost brother, Samuel, in order to mask his attraction to Obotchaman.
  • As aforementioned, Funimation's dub of Dragon Ball Z Kai has been much more faithful to the Japanese dialogue. Although most of the characters have retained their English dub names, several special techniques have regained their original Japanese names in the Saiyan and Frieza sagas of the uncut version. Other notable changes in the dub include the usage of the original Japanese music (similar to Funimation's dub of Dragon Ball, the "remastered" versions of Dragon Ball Z and Dragon Ball GT, Dragon Ball Super, and the Blue Water dub of Dragon Ball GT), more faithful/complete translations of the episode titles, Guru being referred to only as the "Grand Elder" (as in the Japanese version), the proper pronunciation of the Kaio-ken technique and the Kamehameha, and Goku addressing himself as "Son Goku" in one episode.[2] This trend also continued in the three newest movies (Battle of Gods, Resurrection ‘F’, and Broly), as well as their dub of Dragon Ball Super.

References

External links

Sours: https://dragonball.fandom.com/wiki/Funimation_dub

This article is about the
real world.

Akira Toriyama with his pet cat, Koge (1987)

Funimation Global Group LLC (previously known as Funimation Productions and Funimation Entertainment, sometimes stylized as FUNimation and also known as Funimation Productions LLC[1]), is an American entertainment and dubbing company formed by Gen Fukunaga on May 9, 1994 to produce, merchandise and distribute anime and other entertainment properties in the United States and international markets. The company is headquartered and based in Flower Mound, Texas.

The company became a subsidiary of Navarre Corporation on May 11, 2005 only to be sold back to Fukunaga in April 2011. In 2018, 95% of the company was acquired by Sony Pictures which has since operating as a joint venture alongside with Aniplex.

Overview

Funimation rose to prominence by acquiring the rights to Dragon Ball (licensed early to mid 1990s), Dragon Ball Z (licensed in the early to mid 1990s) and Dragon Ball GT (licensed between 2003–2004). By 1998, they were able to get widespread television exposure via Cartoon Network's Toonami block, and the Dragon Ball phenomenon quickly grew in the United States as it had elsewhere. (Two previous attempts by Funimation to release Dragon Ball to network television had previously been canceled, before the series and the company found success on Cartoon Network.) In the UK, Dragon Ball, Dragon Ball Z and Dragon Ball GT ran on a twined channel called Toonami, a channel that aired many anime shows as well as a few American cartoons.

From 1995 to 1998, all their Dragon Ball and Dragon Ball Z dubs used a different Canadian voice cast. The episodes and movies dubbed by Canada's Ocean Productions for Funimation are known as the Ocean dub. The episodes dubbed by Funimation's in-house talents are known as the Funimation dub.

Funimation was often criticized for their heavy localization of the series, which included censorship, arbitrary changes to character dialogue, replacing the soundtrack and name changes, although in more recent years they have stopped such practices.

Now licensed by Funimation

Gallery

FunanimatoinLOG

Funimation Productions, Ltd. logo (1994-2005)

Funimation-logo

Funimation's previous logo, under Navarre ownership (2005-2011)

FL3

Funimation's former logo (2011-2016)

Goku2013FUNiArt

Goku art used by Funimation

Vegeta2013FUNiArt

Vegeta art used by Funimation

ZFightersVsGinyuForce(2013FUNiArt)

Z Fighters vs. Ginyu Force (art used by Funimation)

See also

External links

References

Sours: https://dragonball.fandom.com/wiki/Funimation
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Dragon Ball Super

Japanese manga series and anime television series

Not to be confused with Super Dragon Ball Z or Super Dragon Ball Heroes (web series).

Dragon Ball Super (Japanese: ドラゴンボール, Hepburn: Doragon Bōru Sūpā, sometimes abbreviated as DBS) is a Japanese manga series written by Akira Toriyama and illustrated by Toyotarou. A sequel to Toriyama's original Dragon Ball manga, it follows the adventures of Goku and friends during the ten-year timeskip after the defeat of Majin Buu.[3] It began serialization in Shueisha's shōnen manga magazine V Jump in June 2015. The manga is published in English by Viz Media and simulpublished by Shueisha on their Manga Plus platform.

A 131-episode anime television series adaptation produced by Toei Animation aired in Japan from April 2015 to March 2018. A sequel film, Dragon Ball Super: Broly, was released in December 2018 and became the highest-grossing anime film of the franchise. A second film, Super Hero, will release in 2022 and is currently in development.

Plot[edit]

Main articles: List of Dragon Ball Super chapters, List of Dragon Ball Super episodes, Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Gods, Dragon Ball Z: Resurrection 'F', and Dragon Ball Super: Broly

Four years after the defeat of Majin Buu, Goku works as a farmer, and his family and friends live peacefully. However, the God of Destruction Beerus awakens after decades of slumber. Beerus, along with his Angel assistant and teacher, Whis, seeks a warrior known as the Super Saiyan God, threatening to destroy the Earth if he loses to him.[4] Goku transforms into the Super Saiyan God with the help of his friends. Goku battles Beerus and loses, but his efforts appease Beerus, and he spares the planet.

Afterwards, while Goku and Vegeta train, with Whis as their teacher. The remnants of Frieza's army collect the Dragon Balls and revive Frieza. After training, Frieza returns to Earth, seeking revenge. Despite achieving the Golden Frieza transformation, he is defeated by Goku and Vegeta, who have mastered the Super Saiyan Blue transformation. In spite, Frieza destroys the Earth, but Whis reverses time, allowing Goku to slay Frieza.

Champa, Beerus' brother and the God of Destruction of Universe Six, convinces Beerus to hold a tournament between the best fighters from their universes. The reward for the winner is the Super Dragon Balls, planet-sized Dragon Balls with nearly unlimited wish-granting abilities. Champa intends to swap Universe Six's barren Earth with Universe Seven's for their cuisine. Goku and his friends join the tournament. The tournament reaches its climax in a match between Goku and Hit. Unable to fight Hit at full power, Goku forfeits the match. Hit forfeits the final match, and Universe Seven wins. Beerus secretly wishes for the Super Dragon Balls to restore Universe Six's Earth.

Goku meets and befriends Lord Zenō, the Omni-King of all universes, and promises to bring him a friend. Later, Future Trunks reappears, with news of an enemy who resembles Goku, known as Goku Black. They discover that Goku Black is Zamasu, a Supreme Kai apprentice from Universe Ten who used the Super Dragon Balls to steal Goku's body from a different timeline, as part of his plan to obtain immortality and wipe out every mortal.[5] Ultimately, Zamasu and the future timeline are erased from existence by Future Zenō, who accompanies Goku back to the present, where he becomes Present Zenō's friend. Future Trunks leaves for an alternate timeline.

Later, both Zenō hold the Tournament of Power, where teams of fighters from eight of the twelve universes battle, with defeated universes being erased.[6] Goku, his friends, Android 17, and a temporarily revived Frieza join the tournament. They battle formidable warriors, such as Universe Eleven's Jiren. Goku attains a new form known as Ultra Instinct, allowing him to fight unconsciously.[7] The tournament ends with Goku and Frieza eliminating Jiren along with themselves, leaving Android 17 as the winner. He is awarded one wish from the Super Dragon Balls, and restores the erased universes. Frieza is permanently revived.

Frieza and his rebuilt army seek the Dragon Balls. During his search, Frieza meets two exiled Saiyan survivors, Broly and his father Paragus, the latter of whom wants revenge on Vegeta for his father exiling Broly before the Saiyan homeworld's destruction. Broly overpowers both Goku and Vegeta, until they fuse into "Gogeta". However, before Gogeta can kill Broly, he is wished back to the planet Frieza found him on by Frieza's henchmen Cheelai and Lemo. Frieza flees Earth, vowing revenge.[a]

Goku and Vegeta are asked by the Galactic Patrol to recapture the fugitive Moro. In New Namek, Moro defeats them and uses the Namekians' Dragon Balls to restore his abilities and release all criminals in the Patrol's custody. Moro and the convicts rampage while Goku and Vegeta prepare for a rematch. Goku learns to use Ultra Instinct at will, while Vegeta heads to Planet Yardrat. Moro leads his army to Earth, and Goku's allies make a stand until Goku and Vegeta arrive and overpower him. In desperation, Moro fuses with the Earth, threatening to self-destruct. After absorbing energy fused by Vegeta's new powers, Goku slays Moro, saving the Earth.

Goku and Vegeta return to training. As Whis trains Goku to master Ultra Instinct, Beerus trains Vegeta in Destruction. Meanwhile, a Cerelian mercenary named Granolah learns from his employers, the Heeters, that Frieza is alive, and vows to destroy him and avenge his home planet of Cereal. Granolah uses his planet's Dragon Balls to become the strongest warrior in the universe, at the cost of his lifespan. The Heeters manipulate Goku and Vegeta into fighting Granolah. While Goku and Granolah fight, Vegeta recognizes Granolah, and realizes the Heeters' deception. Goku and Granolah are matched, until Goku gains the advantage with his Perfected Ultra Instinct. However, it is revealed that Goku was fighting an illusion clone, and the real Granolah disables Goku. Vegeta steps in to fight Granolah. As they fight, Vegeta achieves a new transformation; Ultra Ego. Vegeta gains the upper hand, but Granolah develops his own abilities through battle, overwhelming Vegeta. Meanwhile, the Heeters search for the Cerealian Dragon Balls. Goku recovers and rejoins the fight. The fight eventually heads to a nearby Sugarian city, where Granolah recalls the destruction of his people by the Saiyans. Leaving the city, Granolah prepares to kill Vegeta. However, he is stopped by the Namekian Monaito who reveals that a Saiyan named Bardock saved them long ago.

Forty years ago the Saiyans and Frieza's army attacked Cereal without warning, leaving Monaito, Granolah and Granolah's mother Muezli the only survivors. Upon seeing Muezli holding Granolah reminding him of his wife Gine and newborn son Kakarot (Goku), Bardock leads the Cerealians to safety at Monaito's house. Eventually, Bardock and Monaito discover the Heeters, revealing that they were behind Cereal's destruction and eventually selling the planet to the Sugarians. Bardock also overhears the Heeters' plan to betray Frieza. The confrontation between the Heeters and Bardock and the survivors leads to Muezli being murdered by the Heeters' leader Elec. Bardock is able to lead Monaito and Granolah to safety, though the youngest Heeter Gas is in pursuit.

Production[edit]

In addition to his role as the series creator, Akira Toriyama is also credited for the "original story and character design concepts" of the new anime originally directed by Kimitoshi Chioka.[8] Toriyama elaborated on his involvement with the "Future Trunks arc" saying he created the story based on suggestions from the editorial department, "As with last time, I wrote the overall plot outline, and the scriptwriters have been compiling and expanded the story content into individual episodes, making various changes and additions, and generally doing their best to make the story more interesting."[9] In addition to new characters designed by Toriyama, other characters for the "Universe Survival arc" were designed by Toyotarou, artist of the manga version, and a few by both.[10]

Toei Animation producer Atsushi Kido previously worked on Dragon Ball Z for a brief time during the Freeza arc, while Fuji TV producer Osamu Nozaki said he has been a fan of the series since childhood.[11] Morio Hatano, series director of Saint Seiya Omega (episodes #1–51), began sharing the series director credit with Chioka beginning with episode #28, before taking it over completely with #47. From episode #47 to #76, Morio Hatano shared the role of series director with Kōhei Hatano (no relation), another storyboard artist and episode director for the series.

Masako Nozawa reprises her roles as Son Goku, Son Gohan, and Son Goten.[8] Most of the original cast reprise their roles as well.[5][12] However, Jōji Yanami's roles as Kaiō-sama and the narrator were indefinitely taken over by Naoki Tatsuta as of episode 12, so that Yanami could take medical leave.[13]Kōichi Yamadera and Masakazu Morita also return as Beerus and Whis, respectively.[12]

The first preview of the series aired on June 14, 2015, following episode 164 of Dragon Ball Z Kai.[14] The next day, the main promotional image for Dragon Ball Super was added to its official website and unveiled two new characters,[12] who were later revealed to be named Champa and Vados, respectively.[15] A thirty-second trailer including the new characters was uploaded to the series' official website on June 26, 2015.[16]

The anime began airing on July 5, 2015 and was broadcast on Sundays at 9:00 a.m. on Fuji TV.[17][8] On January 19, 2018, it was revealed that Super's timeslot would be replaced with GeGeGe no Kitarō starting on April 1, 2018. According to Amazon Japan, the final Blu-ray set indicated the series' end at episode 131.[18] The series ended on March 25, 2018, with the conclusion of the "Universe Survival Saga". Fuji TV stated that no definite plans were made to either continue the series at a later date or discontinue it entirely.[19]

English production and broadcasting[edit]

Dragon Ball Super received an English-language dub that premiered on the Toonami channel in Southeast Asia and India on January 21, 2017. This dub is produced by Los Angeles based Bang Zoom! Entertainment for the Asian market.[20] A sneak preview of the English dub's first episode aired on December 17, 2016.[21] Production on the Bang Zoom! dub ended after episode 27 as Toonami Asia and India ceased transmission.[22][23]

On November 4, 2016, Funimation announced the company acquired the rights to Dragon Ball Super and would be producing an English dub, with many cast members of their previous English-language releases of Dragon Ball media reprising their respective roles. As well as officially announcing the dub, it was also announced they would be simulcasting the series on their streaming platform, FunimationNow.[24][25] On December 7, 2016, IGN reported that the Funimation English dub of Dragon Ball Super would air on Adult Swim Saturdays at 8 p.m. with an encore showing in their Toonami block later that night at 11:30 p.m. starting on January 7, 2017[26][27] alongside Dragon Ball Z Kai: The Final Chapters.[28] This was later confirmed on Toonami's official Facebook page.[29] The United States premiere of Dragon Ball Super obtained 1,063,000 viewers for its 8 p.m. showing on Adult Swim.[30]

The English-subtitled simulcast of Dragon Ball Super was made available in North America and Europe through Crunchyroll and Daisuki.[31] Following the closure of Daisuki, the hosted Dragon Ball Super episodes were transferred to the Dragon Ball Super Card Game website in February 2018 and was available until March 29, 2019.[32][33]

Cartoon Network Africa began airing the anime on April 2020 in South Africa at 16:45 CAT

In Australia, ABC Me started airing Dragon Ball Super on November 3, 2018, with a new episode every Saturday at 2:45 pm. In the United Kingdom, the series aired on Pop from July 1, 2019, with episodes first airing at 7pm on weekdays.[34][35]

Music[edit]

"Chōzetsu☆Dynamic!"

Sample of "Chōzetsu☆Dynamic!" performed by Kazuya Yoshii, the opening theme song for the first 76 episodes of the show.


Problems playing this file? See media help.

Norihito Sumitomo, the composer for Battle of Gods and Resurrection 'F', is scoring Dragon Ball Super.[36] An original soundtrack for the anime was released on CD by Nippon Columbia on February 24, 2016.[37]

The first opening theme song for episodes 1 to 76 is "Chōzetsu☆Dynamic!" (超絶☆ダイナミック!, Chōzetsu Dainamikku, "Excellent Dynamic!") by Kazuya Yoshii of The Yellow Monkey. The lyrics were penned by Yukinojo Mori who has written numerous songs for the Dragon Ball series.[38] The second opening theme song for episodes 77 to 131 is "Genkai Toppa × Survivor" (限界突破×サバイバー, "Limit Breakthrough × Survivor") by enka singer Kiyoshi Hikawa. Mori wrote the lyrics for the rock song, while Takafumi Iwasaki composed the music.[39][40]

The first ending theme song for episodes 1 to 12 is "Hello Hello Hello" (ハローハローハロー, Harō Harō Harō) by Japanese rock band Good Morning America.[38] The second ending theme song for episodes 13 to 25 is "Starring Star" (スターリングスター, Sutāringu Sutā) by the group Key Talk.[41] The singer for Funimation's English dub is Professor Shyguy.[42] The third ending song for episodes 26 to 36 is "Usubeni" (薄紅, "Light Pink") by the band Lacco Tower. The fourth ending theme song for episodes 37 to 49 is "Forever Dreaming" by Czecho No Republic.[43] The fifth ending theme song for episodes 50 to 59 is "Yokayoka Dance" (よかよかダンス, Yokayoka Dansu, "It's Fine Dance") by idol group Batten Showjo Tai.[44] The sixth ending theme song for episodes 60 to 72 is "Chao Han Music" (炒飯MUSIC, Chāhan Myūjikku) by Arukara.[45] The seventh ending theme song for episodes 73 to 83 is "Aku no Tenshi to Seigi no Akuma" (悪の天使と正義の悪魔, "Evil Angel and Righteous Devil") by The Collectors.[46] The eighth ending theme song for episodes 84 to 96 is "Boogie Back" by Miyu Inoue.[47][48] The ninth ending theme song for episodes 97 to 108 is "Haruka" (遥) by Lacco Tower.[49] The tenth ending theme song for episodes 109 to 121 is "70cm Shiho no Madobe" (70cm四方の窓辺, "By a 70cm Square Window") by RottenGraffty.[50][51] The eleventh ending theme song for episodes 122 to 131 is "Lagrima" by OnePixcel.[52]

Media[edit]

Manga[edit]

Further information: List of Dragon Ball Super chapters

Dragon Ball Super is illustrated by artist Toyotarou, who was previously responsible for the official Resurrection 'F' manga adaptation, began serialization in the August 2015 issue of V Jump, which was released on June 20, 2015.[53][54] Toyotarou explained that he receives the major plot points from Toriyama, before drawing the storyboard and filling in the details in between himself. He sends the storyboard to Toriyama for review, who edits the initial draft, making dialogue and art changes, before sending it back to Toyotarou, who illustrates the final draft and sends it to Shueisha for publication.[55] Beginning in November 2018, after covering the last story arc from the Super anime series, the manga began its own original story arcs.[56][57]

Shueisha began collecting the chapters into tankōbon volumes. Viz Media began posting free English translations of the manga chapters to their website on June 24, 2016.[58] A print release of the first volume followed in spring 2017.[59] The first volume was released on April 4, 2016.[60]

Anime[edit]

Further information: List of Dragon Ball Super episodes

The anime television series was produced by Toei Animation, with individual episodes written by different screenwriters, and aired on Fuji TV from July 2015 to March 2018. The first 27 episodes readapt the events of the Battle of Gods and Resurrection 'F' films. The series ran for 131 episodes, broadcast from July 5, 2015 to March 25, 2018, on FNS (Fuji TV).

Films[edit]

Further information: List of Dragon Ball films

An animated film, Dragon Ball Super: Broly, was the first film in the Dragon Ball franchise to be produced under the Super chronology. Released on December 14, 2018, most of the film is set after the "Universe Survival" story arc (the beginning of the movie takes place in the past). A poster showcasing the film's new art style was released on March 12, 2018.[61] A teaser depicting Goku facing off against Broly was released a week later.[62][63] The first trailer was released at San Diego Comic-Con International 2018.[64] The second trailer was released on October 4, 2018. The English version of the second trailer was released on October 5, 2018.[65][66]

A second Dragon Ball Super film has been confirmed to be in pre-production as of June 4, 2019 by Toei executive Akio Iyoku. Iyoku feels that the film "will probably be totally different [from Broly]."[67] On May 8, 2021, Toei Animation announced that the second film will feature an original story and will be released in 2022.[68] On July 23, 2021, the sequel’s official title was revealed as Dragon Ball Super: Super Hero.[69]

Home video[edit]

In Japan, the anime series was released on Blu-ray and DVD by Happinet between December 2015 and July 2018, with each "Box" also containing textless opening and closing credits sequences and packaged with a booklet.[70] In North America, Funimation began releasing the series from July 2017, again on both DVD and Blu-ray, containing both English-dubbed and English-subtitled Japanese versions; the Blu-ray releases generally also contain interviews with the English cast and textless opening/closing credits sequences. Funimation's localized releases are distributed in the United Kingdom and Australasia by Manga Entertainment and Madman Entertainment respectively.

English[edit]

Name Date Discs Episodes
Region 1/A Region 2/B Region 4/B
Part One

July 25, 2017[71]

October 30, 2017[72]

September 6, 2017[73]

2

1–13

Part Two

October 3, 2017[74]

January 29, 2018[75]

December 6, 2017[76]

2

14–26

Part Three

February 20, 2018[77]

June 4, 2018[78]

March 7, 2018[79]

2

27–39

Part Four

June 19, 2018[80]

August 6, 2018[81]

August 15, 2018[82]

2

40–52

Part Five

October 2, 2018[83]

October 8, 2018[84]

December 5, 2018[85]

2

53–65

Part Six

January 8, 2019[86]

February 18, 2019[87]

March 6, 2019[88]

2

66–78

Part Seven

April 2, 2019[89]

September 23, 2019[90]

June 5, 2019[91]

2

79–91

Part Eight

July 2, 2019[92]

October 28, 2019[90]

September 4, 2019[93]

2

92–104

Part Nine

October 8, 2019[94]

December 9, 2019[95]

December 4, 2019[96]

2

105–117

Part Ten

January 14, 2020[97]

January 20, 2020[98]

March 4, 2020[99]

2

118–131

Collection 1 N/A N/A

December 5, 2018[100]

8

1–52

Collection 2 N/A N/A

October 9, 2019[101]

8

53–104

Collection 3 N/A N/A

October 7, 2020[102]

4

105–131

Complete Collection N/A

November 2, 2020[103]

November 18, 2020[104]

20

1–131

Japanese[edit]

Name Date Discs Episodes
Box 1

December 2, 2015[105]

2

1–12

Box 2

March 2, 2016[106]

2

13–24

Box 3

July 2, 2016[107]

2

25–36

Box 4

October 4, 2016[108]

2

37–48

Box 5

January 6, 2017[109]

2

49–60

Box 6

April 4, 2017[110]

2

61–72

Box 7

August 2, 2017[111]

2

73–84

Box 8

October 3, 2017[112]

2

85–96

Box 9

January 6, 2018[113]

2

97–108

Box 10

April 3, 2018[114]

2

109–120

Box 11

July 3, 2018[115]

2

121–131

Merchandise[edit]

Bandai announced that a line of Dragon Ball Super toys would be available in the United States in summer 2017.[116] Bandai has also announced the updated Dragon Ball Super Card Game that starts with one starter deck, one special pack containing 4 booster packs and a promotional Vegeta card and a booster box with 24 packs. It was released on July 28, 2017.[117] A line of six Dragon Ball SuperHappy Meal toys were made available at Japanese McDonald's restaurants in May 2017.[118]

Reception[edit]

Anime reception[edit]

First impressions of the series' debut episode were mostly positive with the quality of animation being praised the most.[119] Richard Eisenbeis of Kotaku praised the series' title sequence and said "My middle-school self is so happy right now, you guys."[120] Jamieson Cox of The Verge also praised the title sequence and said that "Dragon Ball Super's intro will have you begging for its North American release". Cox was also surprised that, considering how popular the franchise is, the series did not launch internationally at the same time. He called it "a move that wouldn't be unprecedented" giving Sailor Moon Crystal as an example.[121]

The original animation for episode five (left) was widely criticized by viewers and was redrawn for Blu-ray and DVD release (right).

However, the fifth episode received harsh criticism from Japanese and Western audiences due to its poor animation style compared to the previous four episodes. These problems continued at episode twenty-four, and several more episodes onward. Dragon Ball Kai and Resurrection 'F' producer Norihiro Hayashida felt that the criticism was overblown. He said that people were criticizing the entire series based on a few bad sequences that were done by new animators. He went on to explain a quality decline in the anime industry that he believes is the result of studios cutting time given for post-production and not allowing for reviews of the final product.[122][123][124]

Despite this, the Champa Arc was praised for improving its animation. Episode 39 was noted improved animation and praised fighting sequences. Attack of the Fanboy reported that "Dragon Ball Super" episode 39 may be the best installment of the series to date.[125] Goku and Hit's fight "starts off explosively from the get-go."[126] The Future Trunks Arc also garnered positive response from fans and critics alike. IGN's Shawn Saris acclaiming Episode 66, stating that, "Episode 66 of Dragon Ball Super has a few missteps but ultimately leads to a great final battle with Zamasu."[127]Anime News Network criticized the poor animation and narrative quoted as "shameless soap opera" based on the handling of the cast.[128]

The final arc, "Universe Survival Arc," garnered much more positive reception than previous arcs. Several episodes such as 109/110 and 116 have been cited as some of the Super series' best episodes;[129][130] Despite this praise, Jay Gibbs of ComicsVerse criticized the series for its inconsistent narrative, having heard "an explanation within an episode, then see that very explanation invalidated seconds later."[131]

Episodes 130 and 131 were live streamed in various cities across Latin American countries including Mexico, El Salvador, Bolivia, Ecuador, and Nicaragua for free in public venues.[132][133] The public screenings drew large record audiences, which included filling stadiums in Mexico and other Latin American countries,[134] with each screening drawing audiences numbering in the thousands to the tens of thousands.[135]

Even though the fan reaction has been positive, Dragon Ball Super has been criticized by fans for lacking the blood and gore that was present in its predecessor Dragon Ball Z. This is, however, due to the fact that the series is targeted towards a younger demographic than the previous installments, and as such, censorship would not allow such content to be shown on a television program targeted towards children.[136] A Dragon Ball Super episode received a major complaint by the Broadcasting Ethics and Program Improvement Organization as the part of the story involved Master Roshi making multiple sexual attacks on the female character Yurin.[137]

Accolades[edit]

2017 Crunchyroll Anime Awards:[138]

  • Best Continuing Series – Dragon Ball Super – Nominated

2018 Crunchyroll Anime Awards:[139]

  • Best Fight Scene (Presented by Capcom) – Jiren vs. Goku – Nominated
  • Best Continuing Series (Presented by VRV) – Dragon Ball Super – Winner[140][141]

Manga reception[edit]

All four volumes of Dragon Ball Super's manga adaptation have charted on Oricon's weekly list of the best-selling manga; volumes one and two sold 29,995 and 56,947 copies in their debut weeks respectively.[142][143] Volume three was the fourth best-selling for its week with 92,114 copies sold,[144] and volume four was fourth its week with 150,889.[145] According to Nielsen BookScan, the English version of volume one was the second best-selling graphic novel of May 2017,[146] the ninth of June,[147] the fourteenth of July,[148] and the eighteenth of August.[149]Dragon Ball Super volume 4 topped NPD BookScan's graphic novels list for January 2019.[150]

In Japan, the manga's tankōbon volumes 1 and 2 sold 594,342 copies as of June 2017[update],[151] volume 3 sold 236,720 copies as of July 2017[update],[152] volume 4 sold 267,417 copies as of November 2017[update],[153] volume 5 sold 400,000 copies as of April 2018[update],[154] volume 6 sold 216,871 copies as of June 2018[update],[155] volume 7 sold 208,796 copies as of September 2018[update],[156] volume 8 sold 314,269 copies as of January 2019[update],[157][158] volume 9 sold 188,027 copies as of April 2019[update],[159][160] volume 10 sold 196,204 copies as of August 2019[update],[161][162][163] volume 11 sold 119,283 copies as of December 2019[update],[164] volume 12 sold 146,305 copies as of April 2020[update],[165][166] volume 13 sold 155,095 copies as of August 2020[update],[167][168] volumen 14 sold 95,101 copies as of December 2020[update][169] and volumen 15 sold 150,971 copies as of April 2021[update].[170][171] According to Oricon's Yearly Sales Ranking 2020 - Top 50, Dragon Ball Super ranked at #38 with Yearly Sales - 1,019,655 Copies Sales.[172][173] This adds up to at least 3,289,401 tankōbon copies sold in Japan as of April 2021[update]. Tom Speelman of ComicsAlliance noted that Toyotarou's condensed and altered versions of the Battle of Gods and Resurrection 'F' arcs made it a lot easier to speed through and added suspense. He also said that for the first time he could not decide whether the anime or manga was superior.[174]

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dragon_Ball_Super
Dragon Ball Super Finale Ending Scene English Dub (FUNimation) - DB Super Episode 131 English Dub

About

Trailers

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A planet destroyed, a powerful race reduced to nothing. After the devastation of Planet Vegeta, three Saiyans were scattered among the stars, destined for different fates. While two found a home on Earth, the third was raised with a burning desire for vengeance and developed an unbelievable power. And the time for revenge has come. Destinies collide in a battle that will shake the universe to its very core!

Goku is back to training hard so he can face the most powerful foes the universes have to offer, and Vegeta is keeping up right beside him. But when they suddenly find themselves against an unknown Saiyan, they discover a terrible, destructive force.

©BIRD STUDIO/SHUEISHA ©2018 DRAGON BALL SUPER the Movie Production Committee

Sours: https://www.funimationfilms.com/movie/dragonballsuper/

Ball super dragon funimation

Next and the blowjob process itself I hardly remembered, I just want to say that this is not the case with me. before or after, not a single girl sucked. Such an action could not last for a long time, I began to finish and contrary to my expectations, I thought she would get rid of the penis. But it turned out, no, I started to cum in her hot mouth, she periodically pulled it out halfway to breathe air and swallow excess sperm in her mouth, and again swallowed deeply and savory, until I was convinced that I was already completely empty and only then released my limp penis from my mouth.

Straightening up, she gave me a satisfied look, and immediately fell to my lips with a passionate kiss.

Vegeta and Trunks vs Cell Full Fight Original FUNimation Dub

But closer to dinner, he said that his wife should return in the evening and he needs to have time to clean up. Don't open your mouth on someone else's pubis, I remembered Yegorkin's adage, and began to gather from this rich house to my room. In the hostel. In the evening I called Yegor to tell him about the girls I met, but he did not answer the phone.

The next morning I found out that one girl from the hostel in the hospital after being beaten.

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Well, if by the name of the city, you can, of course, count on "single". True, the shower will be a hundred meters away from the room to the right, and the shared bathroom is the same number of meters, but to the. Left. This room could have been lucky with a washbasin.



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