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किसकी विचारधारा बेहतर है —नीतीश की या लालू की?

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tweetalige school pijnacker

Lijst van tweetalige scholen in Nederland

Uit Wikipedia, de vrije encyclopedie

Naar navigatie springen
Jump to search

  A · B · C · D · E · F · G · H · I · J · K · L · M · N · O · P · Q · R · S · T · U · V · W · X · Y · Z  

De volgende scholen, in alfabetische volgorde van vestigingsplaats, hebben een aanbod tweetalig onderwijs .

A[ bewerken ]

  • Alkmaar : OSG Willem Blaeu
  • Almelo : Pius X College
  • Almere : OSG de Meergronden
  • Alphen aan den Rijn : Scala College
  • Amersfoort : Farel College , Vallei College , Van Lodensteincollege , Atrium
  • Amstelveen : Hermann Wesselink College
  • Amsterdam : Berlage Lyceum , Hervormd Lyceum West , ROCvA (hubertusschool), SG Reigersbos , Little Universeschool (basisschool), de Visserschool (basisschool)
  • Apeldoorn : Jacobus Fruytier Scholengemeenschap , Koninklijke Scholengemeenschap (KSG)
  • Arnhem : Lorentz Lyceum
  • Assen : CS Vincent van Gogh

B[ bewerken ]

  • Barneveld : Van Lodensteincollege
  • Bemmel : Over Betuwe College
  • Bergen op Zoom : RSG ‘t Rijks
  • Bladel : Pius X College Bladel
  • Bolsward : Marne College
  • Breda : De Nassau SG , Mencia de Mendozalyceum
  • Breukelen : RSG Broklede

C[ bewerken ]

  • Capelle aan den IJssel : Comeniuscollege
  • Culemborg : O.R.S. Lek en Linge , Koningin Wilhelmina College

D[ bewerken ]

  • Delft : Grotius College
  • Den Haag : Dalton Den Haag , Hofstad Lyceum , Wateringse Veld College
  • Doetinchem : Ulenhofcollege
  • Dongen : Cambreur College
  • Doorn : Revius Lyceum Doorn
  • Dordrecht : Stedelijk Dalton Lyceum , Titus Brandsma
  • Drachten : CSG Liudger

E[ bewerken ]

  • Ede : Marnix College
  • Eindhoven : Stedelijk College Eindhoven
  • Emmen : Carmelcollege Emmen
  • Enkhuizen : RSG Enkhuizen
  • Enschede : Stedelijk Lyceum
  • Epe : RSG Noord Oost Veluwe
  • Ermelo : Christelijk College Groevenbeek

G[ bewerken ]

  • Goes : Het Goese Lyceum
  • Gorinchem : Lyceum Oudehoven
  • Gouda : St. Antoniuscollege , CSG De Goudse Waarden
  • Groningen : Gomarus College

H[ bewerken ]

  • Haarlem : Mendelcollege , Schoter Scholengemeenschap
  • Harderwijk : RSG Slingerbos
  • Haren : Maartenscollege
  • Hellevoetsluis : Penta College CSG Jacob van Liesveldt
  • Helmond : Jan van Brabant College ,
  • Hengelo : OSG Hengelo
  • Hilversum : Albertingk Thijm , Groot Goylant
  • Hoensbroek : Sint-Janscollege [1]
  • Hoofddorp : Haarlemmermeer Lyceum
  • Hoogvliet : Einstein Lyceum
  • Hoorn : Scholengemeenschap Tabor

K[ bewerken ]

  • Kerkrade : Charlemagne College (in combinatie met Landgraaf)
  • Krimpenerwaard : Schoonhovens College

L[ bewerken ]

  • Landgraaf : Charlemagne College (voorheen: Eijkhagen) (in combinatie met Kerkrade)
  • Laren : Laar en Berg
  • Leerdam Heerenlanden college
  • Leeuwarden : OSG Piter Jelles Montessori
  • Leiden : Visser ‘t Hooft Lyceum
  • Leiderdorp : Visser ‘t Hooft Lyceum

M[ bewerken ]

  • Maastricht : Bonnefanten College , Porta Mosana College
  • Middelburg : Stedelijk Scholengemeenschap Nehalennia , Christelijke Scholengemeenschap Walcheren

N[ bewerken ]

  • Nieuwegein : Anna van Rijn College , Cals College
  • Nijmegen : Kandinsky College

O[ bewerken ]

  • Oegstgeest : Het Rijnlands Lyceum Oegstgeest
  • Oisterwijk : 2College Durendael
  • Oss : Maaslandcollege
  • Oud-Beijerland : CSG Willem van Oranje

P[ bewerken ]

  • Pijnacker-Nootdorp : Casaschool
  • Purmerend : Da Vinci College

R[ bewerken ]

  • Ridderkerk : Farelcollege
  • Rijssen : Jacobus Fruytier Scholengemeenschap
  • Roermond : Bisschoppelijk College Broekhin
  • Roosendaal : Jan Tinbergen College
  • Rotterdam : Cosmicus College
  • Rotterdam : Wartburg College locatie Guido de Brès
  • Rotterdam : Wolfert van Borselen Scholengroep

S[ bewerken ]

  • Sassenheim : Rijnlands Lyceum Sassenheim
  • Schijndel : Elde College
  • Spijkenisse : OSG De Ring van Putten
  • Stevensbeek : Metameer

T[ bewerken ]

  • Terneuzen : Zeldenrust-Steelantcollege
  • Tilburg : 2College Cobbenhagenlyceum
  • Tilburg : Beatrix College
  • Tubbergen : SG St. Canisius
  • tiel : CJG Tiel

U[ bewerken ]

  • Uddel : Jacobus Fruytier Scholengemeenschap
  • Utrecht : St. Gregorius College

V[ bewerken ]

  • Veldhoven : Sondervick College
  • Venlo : College Den Hulster , Valuascollege
  • Vlaardingen : Accent College , Groen van Prinstererlyceum , Het College VOS
  • Voorburg : Sint-Maartenscollege

W[ bewerken ]

  • Waalwijk : Dr. Mollercollege
  • Warnsveld : Isendoorn College
  • Wassenaar : Rijnlands Lyceum Wassenaar
  • Weert : Philips van Horne SG
  • Weesp : Vechtstede College
  • Westzaan : De Rank De Kroosduiker Noord en Zuid
  • Wijk bij Duurstede : Revius Lyceum Wijk bij Duurstede

Z[ bewerken ]

  • Zeist : Christelijk Lyceum Zeist
  • Zoetermeer : Alfrink College
  • Zwijndrecht : Walburg College
  • Zwolle : Van der Capellen Scholengemeenschap , Primary School Zwolle
Bronnen, noten en/of referenties

  1. Sint-Jan start met TweeTalig Onderwijs (TTO) [dode link]

Overgenomen van ” https://nl.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lijst_van_tweetalige_scholen_in_Nederland&oldid=51646630 ”
Categorieën :

  • Tweetalig onderwijs
  • Onderwijs in Nederland
Verborgen categorie:

  • Wikipedia:Onbereikbare externe link

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        • De tekst is beschikbaar onder de licentie Creative Commons Naamsvermelding/Gelijk delen , er kunnen aanvullende voorwaarden van toepassing zijn. Zie de gebruiksvoorwaarden voor meer informatie.
          Wikipedia® is een geregistreerd handelsmerk van de Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. , een organisatie zonder winstoogmerk.
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        Lijst van tweetalige scholen in Nederland

        Uit Wikipedia, de vrije encyclopedie

        Naar navigatie springen
        Jump to search

          A · B · C · D · E · F · G · H · I · J · K · L · M · N · O · P · Q · R · S · T · U · V · W · X · Y · Z  

        De volgende scholen, in alfabetische volgorde van vestigingsplaats, hebben een aanbod tweetalig onderwijs .

        A[ bewerken ]

        • Alkmaar : OSG Willem Blaeu
        • Almelo : Pius X College
        • Almere : OSG de Meergronden
        • Alphen aan den Rijn : Scala College
        • Amersfoort : Farel College , Vallei College , Van Lodensteincollege , Atrium
        • Amstelveen : Hermann Wesselink College
        • Amsterdam : Berlage Lyceum , Hervormd Lyceum West , ROCvA (hubertusschool), SG Reigersbos , Little Universeschool (basisschool), de Visserschool (basisschool)
        • Apeldoorn : Jacobus Fruytier Scholengemeenschap , Koninklijke Scholengemeenschap (KSG)
        • Arnhem : Lorentz Lyceum
        • Assen : CS Vincent van Gogh

        B[ bewerken ]

        • Barneveld : Van Lodensteincollege
        • Bemmel : Over Betuwe College
        • Bergen op Zoom : RSG ‘t Rijks
        • Bladel : Pius X College Bladel
        • Bolsward : Marne College
        • Breda : De Nassau SG , Mencia de Mendozalyceum
        • Breukelen : RSG Broklede

        C[ bewerken ]

        • Capelle aan den IJssel : Comeniuscollege
        • Culemborg : O.R.S. Lek en Linge , Koningin Wilhelmina College

        D[ bewerken ]

        • Delft : Grotius College
        • Den Haag : Dalton Den Haag , Hofstad Lyceum , Wateringse Veld College
        • Doetinchem : Ulenhofcollege
        • Dongen : Cambreur College
        • Doorn : Revius Lyceum Doorn
        • Dordrecht : Stedelijk Dalton Lyceum , Titus Brandsma
        • Drachten : CSG Liudger

        E[ bewerken ]

        • Ede : Marnix College
        • Eindhoven : Stedelijk College Eindhoven
        • Emmen : Carmelcollege Emmen
        • Enkhuizen : RSG Enkhuizen
        • Enschede : Stedelijk Lyceum
        • Epe : RSG Noord Oost Veluwe
        • Ermelo : Christelijk College Groevenbeek

        G[ bewerken ]

        • Goes : Het Goese Lyceum
        • Gorinchem : Lyceum Oudehoven
        • Gouda : St. Antoniuscollege , CSG De Goudse Waarden
        • Groningen : Gomarus College

        H[ bewerken ]

        • Haarlem : Mendelcollege , Schoter Scholengemeenschap
        • Harderwijk : RSG Slingerbos
        • Haren : Maartenscollege
        • Hellevoetsluis : Penta College CSG Jacob van Liesveldt
        • Helmond : Jan van Brabant College ,
        • Hengelo : OSG Hengelo
        • Hilversum : Albertingk Thijm , Groot Goylant
        • Hoensbroek : Sint-Janscollege [1]
        • Hoofddorp : Haarlemmermeer Lyceum
        • Hoogvliet : Einstein Lyceum
        • Hoorn : Scholengemeenschap Tabor

        K[ bewerken ]

        • Kerkrade : Charlemagne College (in combinatie met Landgraaf)
        • Krimpenerwaard : Schoonhovens College

        L[ bewerken ]

        • Landgraaf : Charlemagne College (voorheen: Eijkhagen) (in combinatie met Kerkrade)
        • Laren : Laar en Berg
        • Leerdam Heerenlanden college
        • Leeuwarden : OSG Piter Jelles Montessori
        • Leiden : Visser ‘t Hooft Lyceum
        • Leiderdorp : Visser ‘t Hooft Lyceum

        M[ bewerken ]

        • Maastricht : Bonnefanten College , Porta Mosana College
        • Middelburg : Stedelijk Scholengemeenschap Nehalennia , Christelijke Scholengemeenschap Walcheren

        N[ bewerken ]

        • Nieuwegein : Anna van Rijn College , Cals College
        • Nijmegen : Kandinsky College

        O[ bewerken ]

        • Oegstgeest : Het Rijnlands Lyceum Oegstgeest
        • Oisterwijk : 2College Durendael
        • Oss : Maaslandcollege
        • Oud-Beijerland : CSG Willem van Oranje

        P[ bewerken ]

        • Pijnacker-Nootdorp : Casaschool
        • Purmerend : Da Vinci College

        R[ bewerken ]

        • Ridderkerk : Farelcollege
        • Rijssen : Jacobus Fruytier Scholengemeenschap
        • Roermond : Bisschoppelijk College Broekhin
        • Roosendaal : Jan Tinbergen College
        • Rotterdam : Cosmicus College
        • Rotterdam : Wartburg College locatie Guido de Brès
        • Rotterdam : Wolfert van Borselen Scholengroep

        S[ bewerken ]

        • Sassenheim : Rijnlands Lyceum Sassenheim
        • Schijndel : Elde College
        • Spijkenisse : OSG De Ring van Putten
        • Stevensbeek : Metameer

        T[ bewerken ]

        • Terneuzen : Zeldenrust-Steelantcollege
        • Tilburg : 2College Cobbenhagenlyceum
        • Tilburg : Beatrix College
        • Tubbergen : SG St. Canisius
        • tiel : CJG Tiel

        U[ bewerken ]

        • Uddel : Jacobus Fruytier Scholengemeenschap
        • Utrecht : St. Gregorius College

        V[ bewerken ]

        • Veldhoven : Sondervick College
        • Venlo : College Den Hulster , Valuascollege
        • Vlaardingen : Accent College , Groen van Prinstererlyceum , Het College VOS
        • Voorburg : Sint-Maartenscollege

        W[ bewerken ]

        • Waalwijk : Dr. Mollercollege
        • Warnsveld : Isendoorn College
        • Wassenaar : Rijnlands Lyceum Wassenaar
        • Weert : Philips van Horne SG
        • Weesp : Vechtstede College
        • Westzaan : De Rank De Kroosduiker Noord en Zuid
        • Wijk bij Duurstede : Revius Lyceum Wijk bij Duurstede

        Z[ bewerken ]

        • Zeist : Christelijk Lyceum Zeist
        • Zoetermeer : Alfrink College
        • Zwijndrecht : Walburg College
        • Zwolle : Van der Capellen Scholengemeenschap , Primary School Zwolle
        Bronnen, noten en/of referenties

        1. Sint-Jan start met TweeTalig Onderwijs (TTO) [dode link]

        Overgenomen van ” https://nl.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lijst_van_tweetalige_scholen_in_Nederland&oldid=51646630 ”
        Categorieën :

        • Tweetalig onderwijs
        • Onderwijs in Nederland
        Verborgen categorie:

        • Wikipedia:Onbereikbare externe link

        Navigatiemenu

        Persoonlijke instellingen

        • Niet aangemeld
        • Overleg
        • Bijdragen
        • Registreren
        • Aanmelden

        Naamruimten

        • Artikel
        • Overleg

        Varianten

          Weergaven

          • Lezen
          • Bewerken
          • Geschiedenis

          Meer


            Navigatie

            • Hoofdpagina
            • Vind een artikel
            • Vandaag
            • Etalage
            • Categorieën
            • Recente wijzigingen
            • Nieuwe artikelen
            • Willekeurige pagina

            Informatie

            • Gebruikersportaal
            • Snelcursus
            • Hulp en contact
            • Donaties

            Hulpmiddelen

            • Links naar deze pagina
            • Verwante wijzigingen
            • Bestand uploaden
            • Speciale pagina’s
            • Permanente koppeling
            • Paginagegevens
            • Wikidata-item
            • Deze pagina citeren

            Afdrukken/exporteren

            • Boek maken
            • Downloaden als PDF
            • Printvriendelijke versie

            In andere talen

              Koppelingen toevoegen

              • Deze pagina is voor het laatst bewerkt op 18 mei 2018 om 16:23.
              • De tekst is beschikbaar onder de licentie Creative Commons Naamsvermelding/Gelijk delen , er kunnen aanvullende voorwaarden van toepassing zijn. Zie de gebruiksvoorwaarden voor meer informatie.
                Wikipedia® is een geregistreerd handelsmerk van de Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. , een organisatie zonder winstoogmerk.
              • Privacybeleid
              • Over Wikipedia
              • Voorbehoud
              • Ontwikkelaars
              • Cookiesverklaring
              • Mobiele weergave
              • Wikimedia Foundation
              • Powered by MediaWiki

              Crunchyroll

              mobile suit g gundam english dub

              Mobile Fighter G Gundam

              From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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              Mobile Fighter G Gundam
              Mobile Fighter G Gundam DVD volume 1.jpg

              North American DVD cover of Mobile Fighter G Gundam volume 1
              機動武闘伝Gガンダム
              (Kidō Butōden Jī Gandamu)
              Genre Mecha , Martial arts , Science fiction
              Anime television series
              Directed by Yasuhiro Imagawa
              Produced by Masahiko Minami
              Masuo Ueda
              Yoshiaki Koizumi
              Written byFuyunori Gobu
              Music by Kohei Tanaka
              Studio Sunrise
              Licensed by
              NA
              Sunrise
              Original network TV Asahi
              English network
              US
              Cartoon Network ( Toonami )
              Original run April 22, 1994 March 31, 1995
              Episodes49 ( List of episodes )
              Manga
              Written by Kōichi Tokita
              Published by Kodansha
              English publisher
              NA
              Tokyopop
              Demographic Children , Shōnen
              Magazine Comic BonBon
              Original runApril 1994April 1995
              Volumes3
              Light novel
              Written byYoshitake Suzuki
              Published by Kadokawa Shoten
              DemographicMale
              Imprint Kadokawa Sneaker Bunko
              Original runAugust 29, 1995March 1, 1997
              Volumes3
              Manga
              Kidō Butōden G Gundam Gaiden Shōryū Densetsu
              Written byToshiya Murakami
              Published byKodansha
              Demographic Shōnen
              Magazine Deluxe BonBon
              Original runDecember 1994April 1995
              Volumes1
              Manga
              Kidō Butōden Gaiden Gundam Fight 7th
              Written byKitarou Ototoi
              Published byKodansha
              Demographic Children , Shōnen
              Magazine Comic BonBon Special Edition
              Original runMarch 1996December 1996
              Volumes1
              Manga
              Chōkyū! Kidō Butōden G Gundam
              Written by Yasuhiro Imagawa
              Illustrated by Kazuhiko Shimamoto
              Published byKadokawa Shoten
              Demographic Shōnen
              Magazine Gundam Ace
              Original runJuly 26, 2010August 26, 2011
              Volumes7
              Manga
              Shinjuku Tōhō Fuhai!
              Written by Yasuhiro Imagawa
              Illustrated by Kazuhiko Shimamoto
              Published byKadokawa Shoten
              Demographic Shōnen
              Magazine Gundam Ace
              Original runSeptember 26, 2011January 26, 2013
              Volumes8
              Manga
              Bakunetsu Neo Hong Kong!
              Written by Yasuhiro Imagawa
              Illustrated by Kazuhiko Shimamoto
              Published byKadokawa Shoten
              Demographic Shōnen
              Magazine Gundam Ace
              Original runFebruary 26, 20132015
              Volumes7
              Manga
              Saishū Kessen-hen
              Written by Yasuhiro Imagawa
              Illustrated by Kazuhiko Shimamoto
              Published byKadokawa Shoten
              Demographic Shōnen
              Magazine Gundam Ace
              Original run20152016
              Volumes4
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              Mobile Fighter G Gundam, also known in Japan as Mobile Fighting Legend G Gundam (機動武闘伝Gガンダム, Kidō Butōden Jī Gandamu), is a 1994 Japanese animated television series produced by Sunrise and the fifth installment in the long running Gundam franchise. The series is set in the “Future Century”, where space colonies representing countries have agreed to hold an organized fighting tournament known as the “Gundam Fight” every four years to settle their political differences in place of war . Each colony sends a representative fighter piloting a giant, humanoid mecha called a Gundam to battle on Earth until only one is left, and the winning nation earns the right to govern over all the colonies until the next tournament. The events of G Gundam follow Domon Kasshu , the pilot of Neo Japan ‘s Shining Gundam during the 13th Gundam Fight. Domon’s mission is to both win the tournament and to track down his older brother, who is believed to have stolen the mysterious Devil Gundam (AKA the Dark Gundam outside of Japan/Asia) from the Neo Japan government.

              Commemorating the 15th anniversary of the Gundam brand, G Gundam was produced to reboot the waning popularity of the long-running franchise. It is the first Gundam series with a self-contained plot set in an alternate calendar era from the original ” Universal Century ” timeline. Additionally, the show casts aside many of the conventions set by its predecessors and takes many new steps for its franchise, such as a focus on martial arts and decisive, personal duels as opposed to large-scale military conflicts. G Gundam was directed by Yasuhiro Imagawa , with its settings and characters significantly influenced by the director’s interest in world cinema . The anime’s real world locales were drawn from numerous foreign films and were planned using location scouting . G Gundam ran for 49 episodes on Japan’s TV Asahi from April 1, 1994 to March 31, 1995. An English-language version produced by Bandai Entertainment aired in the United States on Cartoon Network ‘s Toonami block beginning on August 5, 2002. Since its original broadcast, G Gundam has spawned manga , audio albums, video games , guide books, and several lines of scale models .

              During its conception and Japanese television debut, G Gundam was met with controversy among its production staff, sponsors, and fans because the show takes a wildly different turn from all previous entries in the Gundam universe. However, for that very reason the series is cited as a milestone in its long-running franchise and ultimately proved very popular in the region. Reception for G Gundam has been generally positive in North America. Reviewers praised the primary characters and mecha as unique and stylized, but strongly disagreed on the plot. While some critics enjoyed the bold and campy divergence from the more dramatic social and political undertones traditional of Gundam, others found G Gundams story diffusely shallow, repetitive, or not up to standards set by its anime predecessors.

              Contents

              • 1 Plot
              • 2 Production
                • 2.1 Staff and conception
                • 2.2 Influences
                • 2.3 Design
              • 3 Media
                • 3.1 Anime
                • 3.2 Manga and light novels
                • 3.3 CDs
                • 3.4 Video games
                • 3.5 Other merchandise
              • 4 Reception
                • 4.1 Legacy
              • 5 References
              • 6 External links

              Plot[ edit ]

              See also: List of Mobile Fighter G Gundam characters

              Unlike previous series in the Gundam franchise which are set in the ” Universal Century ” timeline, Mobile Fighter G Gundam takes place in an alternate “Future Century” universe. [1] [2] Within this timeline, much of mankind has abandoned a ruined Earth to live in space colonies . The countries on Earth have corresponding colonies just outside the planet’s atmosphere. Rather than fight wars for political and social dominance, the colonies agree to hold a “Gundam Fight” tournament every four years. Each country sends to Earth a representative piloting a highly-advanced, humanoid mobile fighter called a Gundam. The Gundams compete with one another in one-on-one battles, under a strict set of rules, until only one fighter remains; the nation represented by the winner earns the right to rule all of space for that period. [2] Each Gundam is controlled directly by the user within the cockpit using the “Mobile Trace System”, a gesture recognition and feedback mechanism whereby the Gundam mimics the pilot’s own body motion, combat skills, and weapon-wielding capabilities. [1] G Gundam opens at the start of the 13th Gundam Fight in Future Century year 60 and follows Neo Japan ‘s Domon Kasshu , fighter of his nation’s Shining Gundam and bearer of the coveted “King of Hearts” martial arts crest. [1] Aside from winning the tournament, Domon’s mission is to track down his fugitive, older brother Kyoji , who allegedly stole the experimental Dark Gundam from Neo Japan’s government, leaving their mother dead and their father (Dr. Raizo Kasshu) to be arrested and placed in a cryogenic state. [3]

              Under orders from Major Ullube Ishikawa , Domon and his childhood friend and mechanic Rain Mikamura travel from country to country, challenging each one’s Gundam while searching for clues to the whereabouts of Kyoji and the Dark Gundam. [3] Domon’s initial matches with Neo America ‘s Chibodee Crocket , Neo France ‘s George DeSand , Neo China ‘s Sai Sai Ci , and Neo Russia ‘s Argo Gulskii end in draws , gaining mutual respect among the fighters. [1] [2] As they encounter Gundam pilots who had come in contact with the Dark Gundam, Domon and Rain learn of its unique cellular properties to regenerate , multiply , and evolve by infecting organic matter and causing violent behavior in living things. [3] The duo then journey to Neo Tokyo , a city decimated by the Dark Gundam’s army of mobile weapons. Domon reunites with his esteemed martial arts instructor Master Asia , who is also the champion of the last Gundam Fight, the former King of Hearts, and one-time leader of an elite group of Gundam fighters called the Shuffle Alliance. After Domon and Rain help the city’s survivors defend their last outpost in Shinjuku , Master Asia reveals himself as a servant of the Dark Gundam, having also gained control over Chibodee, George, Sai Sai Ci, and Argo using Dark Gundam (DG) cells. [2] [3] The four remaining members of the Shuffle Alliance intervene and vow to destroy their previous leader for his crimes. Ultimately, the Alliance members offer their lives in purging the DG cells from Domon’s four comrades and bestow each of them with a Shuffle Alliance crest as their successors. Kyoji and the enormous Dark Gundam eventually appear from beneath the ground of Shinjuku, but shortly thereafter vanish alongside Master Asia. As the Shuffle Alliance trains in the Guiana Highlands for the Gundam Fight finals, Master Asia and the Dark Gundam reappear. [3] With the help of his friends and a new ally in Neo Germany ‘s masked warrior Schwarz Bruder , Domon defeats the Dark Gundam. When the Shining Gundam becomes incapacitated during the battle, Domon desperately manages to activate a newly acquired Burning Gundam, escape Master Asia, and make his way to the finals set in Neo Hong Kong . [2] [4]

              The Gundam Fight finals are presided over by Wong Yunfat , Neo Hong Kong’s prime minister and the current ruler of the space colonies and Earth. Wong chooses to have the qualifying nations battle in one-on-one and tag team preliminary matches to reach a battle royale on Lantau Island , where the tournament is to end with the winner facing the defending champion Master Asia. [2] [4] Having gained possession of the Dark Gundam, Wong secretly plots to revive and control it as his trump card to inevitably maintain his own power over space. Domon and his companions make their way to the battle royale while several truths concerning the Dark Gundam are unveiled. Rain’s father, Dr. Mikamura , eventually explains that the Dark Gundam (originally called the Ultimate Gundam) was constructed by Dr. Kasshu to rejuvenate the dying Earth. Jealous of his genius colleague, Dr. Mikamura had Neo Japan’s officials attempt to confiscate Kasshu’s creation. To prevent the military from using his father’s invention for its own agenda, Kyoji fled with and crash landed the Gundam on Earth, where its computer malfunctioned, triggering its malevolent activity. Ullube subsequently had Dr. Kasshu arrested, framed Kyoji as a criminal, and used Domon and Rain as pawns in recovering the Gundam. [4] In a separate confession, Master Asia discloses to Domon that, having been distressed by the utter destruction wrought by the Gundam Fights, he planned to use the Dark Gundam to wipe out humanity and allow Earth to heal naturally. [2] The battle on Lantau Island culminates with Domon fatally besting Master Asia in a final confrontation, while Kyoji and Schwarz sacrifice themselves so that Domon can attack the Dark Gundam’s cockpit and disable it once again. [4] Though the schemes of both Wong and Master Asia are foiled, Ullube quietly claims the Dark Gundam and transports it to Neo Japan’s space colony for his own purpose. Having been corrupted by DG cells with ambitions of supreme power, Ullube kidnaps Rain and places her into the Dark Gundam’s core to act as its energy source. The hulking monstrosity then merges with the colony and begins absorbing Earth itself. [2] As the entire world’s Gundams unite to assault the Dark Gundam from the outside, the Shuffle Alliance breaks inside the colony and destroys Ullube. Finally, Domon professes his love for Rain and releases her from the core. Invoking the power of the King of Hearts, the couple vanquishes the Dark Gundam once and for all. [4]

              Production[ edit ]

              Staff and conception[ edit ]

              Mobile Fighter G Gundam was produced by Sunrise in association with advertising agencies Sotsu and Dentsu , and toy company Bandai . [5] The series was created to commemorate the 15th anniversary of the Gundam franchise, created by Yoshiyuki Tomino in 1979. G Gundam was directed by Yasuhiro Imagawa , known for his work on the Giant Robo and Getter Robo Armageddon original video animations (OVAs). [2] G Gundam was chiefly written and supervised by Fuyunori Gobu, a veteran screenwriter for various Sunrise properties such as Shippū! Iron Leaguer and The King of Braves GaoGaiGar . [1] Many of the principal production crew members for G Gundam were carried over the previous season’s Mobile Suit Victory Gundam , [1] including character designer Hiroshi Ōsaka and mechanical designers Kunio Okawara and Hajime Katoki . [2] Manga artist Kazuhiko Shimamoto collaborated on the show’s character designs. [6] Kimitoshi Yamane acted as a back-up mechanical designer and has since worked on Sunrise’s acclaimed series Cowboy Bebop and The Vision of Escaflowne . [1] Hirotoshi Sano, previously credited for Tekkaman Blade , [2] was responsible for directing the mechanical animation in G Gundam, but also produced much of show’s promotional artwork seen on home media covers. [1] The musical score for G Gundam was composed by Kohei Tanaka . [5] The opening theme song “Flying in the Sky” performed by Hitofumi Ushima and the closing theme “Umi Yori mo Fukaku” (海よりも深く, “Deeper Than The Ocean”) by Etsuko Sai are played for the first 25 episodes of the series. [7] The opening theme “Trust You Forever” by Ushima and the closing theme “Kimi no Naka no Eien” (君の中の永遠, “The Eternity in You”) by Takehide Inoue are played for the remaining episodes. [7]

              Like other early mecha anime , the Mobile Suit Gundam franchise was backed by sponsors whose main interest was having television programs advertise plastic models and toys. [8] Gundam fiction set itself apart from others in the same genre with its dramatic plot devices, morally complex characters, and depictions of the horrors of war. [9] These aspects, combined with its ” Real Robot ” mecha approach, made Gundam immensely popular for several years. After the broadcast of Victory Gundam beginning in 1993, Imagawa, a young protégé of Tomino, was selected as the director of the next installment in the franchise, titled Polcarino Gundam. [10] However, as Gundam popularity dwindled and sales began to drop by this time, the sponsors forced the creators to reboot the brand with the newly titled Mobile Fighter G Gundam. Conceived as a less realistic ” Super Robot ” series, [10] G Gundam abandoned its military roots and was aimed at younger viewers to increase toy sales. [8] Alterations including a lack of a warfare-centered plot, Gundams stereotypically based on nationality, and Earth as a ring were originally seen as blasphemous to Imagawa and much of Sunrise’s staff. [8] [11] Notwithstanding, Imagawa became more supportive of the changes after seeing some impressive, complex designs in G Gundams sponsor-created toys. [8] He eventually settled into his position, taking advice from his mentor. “If you continue to make a copy of a copy of a copy,” he stated, “eventually the image degrades to nothing.” [12] Imagawa thought it was important for creators and sponsors to buy into each others ideas for the benefit of a product’s success. [8] The director also commented that in order to sell a product like G Gundam to an audience resistant of such ambitious changes, creators must instill their own personalities to overcome hardships and make the work unique. [12] By the end of production, Imagawa considered it meaningless to compare G Gundam to other parts of the franchise and disregarded the concept of a “conventional” Gundam series. [11] “This is MY Gundam,” he proclaimed, “And I’ve made a Gundam that I can be proud of.” [10]

              Influences[ edit ]

              As a film fanatic, Imagawa perceived that referencing world cinema would help illustrate the real world settings in G Gundam. The production staff primarily wished to utilize sightseeing guide books , but found that these books did not show the locations from the perspective of everyday people. [11] The battlegrounds in the first several episodes were conveyed using a number of multimedia works including films by Federico Fellini , Woody Allen , Alfred Hitchcock , and Yılmaz Güney ; films based on Wong Fei-hung ; video clips of the band Swing Out Sister ; music by the groups Genesis and Magma ; and scenery from Monty Python acts. [11] [13] [14] Each episode’s introductory narration, provided by the character Stalker , was inspired by American television dramas such as Star Trek and The Twilight Zone . [14] In the same manner, certain G Gundam character names and their techniques were drawn from films, most prominently the Hong Kong wuxia genre. [15] [16] For instance, the alternate name of antagonist Master Asia, Tōhō Fuhai (東方不敗, “Undefeated of the East”), is taken directly from the Japanese-translated title of a film of the same name . [15] Additionally, the villain Wong Yunfat is based heavily on Hong Kong star Chow Yun-fat , specifically the actor’s appearance in the movie God of Gamblers . [17] Some elements in G Gundam were taken from other anime and manga . A key scene at the series midpoint involving the Shining Gundam’s gold-colored “Super Mode” was inspired by Saint Seiya . [18] Another instance towards the show’s climax, where the hero’s rivals join him to fight a greater opposing force, was a commonly used motif in Weekly Shōnen Jump comics, most notably Ring ni Kakero . [16]

              Design[ edit ]

              The design crew scouted areas of Hong Kong to faithfully depict the region on the show.

              Some of the settings in G Gundam were planned using location scouting , a technique Imagawa learned while working on his directorial debut, Mister Ajikko . He stated that this type of research can “upgrade” animation production quality when supplemented by indirect experience from watching films. [15] For the prison in Neo Russia, Imagawa drew from the architecture of the Alcatraz Federal Penitentiary , which he coincidentally toured one year before G Gundams development. [13] When his superiors requested he restrict the show’s setting to one location, Imagawa used the city Shinjuku (beginning in the 12th episode) as an opportunity for his staff to learn and practice location scouting within Japan. [15] Changing countries every week in the show’s early run was overwhelming for the set designers and background artists, yet the crew felt Imagawa “over-elaborated” on Shinjuku. The story transitioned to Guyana so that the artists could apply a simpler, dense forest environment. [19] Once this portion of the anime’s plot concluded, staff members flew to Hong Kong to research and record for the Neo Hong Kong story arc . [20] Imagawa mentioned that Neo Hong Kong does not possess its own space colony in G Gundam, so he wanted to accurately depict the country as one that continues to thrive on Earth. [17] The director speculated that it would be difficult to illustrate Hong Kong due to its amount of detail, but he was very satisfied with the background artist’s work. [20]

              Imagawa credits himself for conceiving a majority of the various Gundams participating in the finals of the Neo Hong Kong arc. The director worked closely with mecha artists to create these “one-shot” opponents and found many of the comical and eccentric designs very charming, especially the windmill-shaped Hurricane Gundam of Neo Holland. [20] [21] The designs for Neo Singapore’s Ashura Gundam and Neo Malaysia’s Skull Gundam were included in the show as winners of contests held by the Kodansha publications Comic BonBon and TV Magazine; Imagawa expressed regret that these Gundams were used as enemy characters, since they were designed by young fans of the anime. [22]

              Around the 40th episode, Imagawa focused on adding a romantic theme into G Gundams narrative. [23] He explained that he was “not good at depicting female characters” when directing and he had not previously “written a ‘normal’ relationship of man and woman”. G Gundam was Imagawa’s first attempt at a “love story”, though he admitted it took him the entire length of the series demonstrate this point. [18] The show’s final scene shows Domon and Rain riding off together on the horse Fuun Saiki; Imagawa sensed that the cliché of the hero with his damsel on a white horse was “the safe road” given the director’s lack of experience with love stories. [21] Imagawa polarized the production studio staff when he decided to insert the English phrase “Love-Love” into Domon and Rain’s final attack against the Devil Gundam. Sunrise producer Masahiko Minami protested that it sounded so “unseemly” that he even confronted Imagawa about it at the director’s home. However, Imagawa not only thought the phrase had a nice ring to it, but wanted to include it because he had already found success in defying convention with G Gundam. Imagawa was prepared to take the risk of any harsh criticism for its use in the finale. “I didn’t even care if I wouldn’t be able to work in the industry because of that ‘Love-Love’,” he said. “I truly believe that one cannot work as a director without enthusiasm and a love of challenges.” [21]

              Media[ edit ]

              Anime[ edit ]

              Main article: List of Mobile Fighter G Gundam episodes

              The Mobile Fighter G Gundam television series originally aired in Japan the terrestrial channel TV Asahi from April 22, 1994 to March 31, 1995 for a total of 49 episodes. [5] [24] The show would not reach North American audiences until many years later. Mobile Suit Gundam Wing , a series that succeeded G Gundam on Japanese television in 1995, was first localized in North America by Bandai Entertainment in early 2000. Gundam Wing was a moderate success in the United States while being broadcast on the popular afternoon Toonami block of Cartoon Network . [25] [26] In late 2001, Bandai acquired the rights to distribute an English- dubbed version of G Gundam with voice casting recorded by Ocean Productions in their Blue Water studio in Calgary, Alberta . [27] The English-language version of G Gundam premiered as a free screening at the Sony Metreon Action Theatre in San Francisco on March 30, 2002. [28] G Gundam began airing on Toonami on August 5, 2002. [29] Due to the channel’s censorship policies, some edits were made for the broadcast. This mainly involved altering the names of several mobile fighters, such as changing God Gundam and Devil Gundam to Burning Gundam and Dark Gundam respectively. [2] [30] The show was also aired on the channel’s “Midnight Run” and as part of its Saturday programming in November 2002. [31] [32] Cartoon Network officially dropped G Gundam from its afternoon schedule the following June. [33] The series has since been re-broadcast on the Japanese cable network Family Gekijo [34] and the satellite channel Animax . [35]

              Bandai Entertainment released G Gundam on DVD in North America in four box sets and in twelve separate volumes (each disc containing four to five episodes). The DVDs contain both the English-dubbed and Japanese-subtitled versions, as well as extras such as production notes from the director. The first three volumes and first box set were released on November 5, 2002. [36] The second box set and next three volumes were released on February 4, 2003. [37] The third box set and next three volumes were released on April 22, 2003. [38] The final box set and last three volumes were released on June 17, 2003. [39] Bandai re-released the series as part of its “Anime Legends” label in two larger collections on May 9 and June 27, 2006. [40] [41] G Gundam has had similar DVD releases in Japan; a collection containing the entire series was placed on sale October 27, 2010. [42] G Gundam has further been made available on various video on demand services including Amazon Instant Video , [43] the broadband access site Bandai Channel , [44] and Bandai’s official GundamInfo YouTube channel. [45] Due to the closure of Bandai Entertainment, the series has been out-of-print. On October 11, 2014 at their 2014 New York Comic-Con panel, Sunrise announced they will be releasing all of the Gundam franchise, including G Gundam in North America though distribution from Right Stuf Inc. , beginning in Spring 2015. [46] On March 29, 2017, Crunchyroll began streaming the series on their website. [47] Right Stuf will release the series on Blu-ray and DVD in 2018. [48]

              Manga and light novels[ edit ]

              See also: List of Gundam manga and novels § Mobile Fighter G Gundam (Future Century)

              The manga adaptation Chōkyū! Kidō Butōden G Gundam, written by Yasuhiro Imagawa and illustrated by Kazuhiko Shimamoto , was serialized from 2010 to 2016.

              A large amount of printed fiction related to Mobile Fighter G Gundam has been published since the original Japanese airing of the series. The first was a manga adaptation of the show, illustrated by Kōichi Tokita and serialized in Kodansha ‘s Comic BonBon from April 1994 to April 1995. Three bound volumes ( tankōbon ) collecting the individual chapters were released by Kodansha between October 6, 1994 and May 6, 1995. [49] [50] [51] During the airing of the TV series in North America, Tokyopop acquired the rights to publish an English-translated version of the manga. [52] All three volumes were released between June 17 and October 7, 2003. [53] [54] [55] A light novel adaptation of the TV series by Yoshitake Suzuki was published in three books by Kadokawa Shoten under its Sneaker Bunko label between August 29, 1995 and March 1, 1997. [56] [57] [58] In addition to the adaptations, a plethora of one-shot side stories and spin-offs to the main plot that have been published in various Japanese magazines. Two manga were serialized in certain editions of Kodansha’s Comic BonBon . The first was a side story titled Kidō Butōden G Gundam Gaiden Shōryū Densetsu (機動武闘伝Gガンダム外伝翔龍伝説, “Mobile Fighter G Gundam Side Story: Flying Dragon Legend”), detailing Sai Sai Ci’s journey to improve his fighting skills after losing to Domon in the 13th Gundam Fight finals. The manga was written and illustrated by Toshiya Murakami, serialized from December 1994 to April 1995 and released as a tankōbon on June 6, 1995. [59] The second was a prequel story titled Kidō Butōden Gaiden Gundam Fight 7th (機動武闘外伝ガンダムファイト7th, “Mobile Fighter Side Story: 7th Gundam Fight”), telling of a young Master Asia’s participation in the 7th Gundam Fight. Authored by Kitarou Ototoi, this manga was serialized from March to December 1996 and released in tankōbon form on January 8, 1997. [60]

              From 2010 to 2016, Kadokawa Shoten’s Gundam Ace magazine began serializing a G Gundam manga retelling written by series director Yasuhiro Imagawa and illustrated by the show’s character collaborator Kazuhiko Shimamoto with his associated Honō Production studio. [6] Imagawa described this manga as “the complete version of the story, the master work version”. [10] The first part, titled Chōkyū! Kidō Butōden G Gundam (超級! 機動武闘伝Gガンダム, “Super Class! Mobile Fighter G Gundam”), was serialized from July 26, 2010 to August 26, 2011; seven tankōbon were released from December 25, 2010 to December 26, 2011. [61] [62] The second part, subtitled Shinjuku Tōhō Fuhai! (新宿・東方不敗!, “Shinjuku / Undefeated of the East!”), was serialized from September 26, 2011 to January 26, 2013; eight tankōbon were released from December 26, 2011 to July 26, 2013. [63] [64] A third part, subtitled Bakunetsu Neo Hong Kong! (爆熱・ネオホンコン!, “Erupting / Neo Hong Kong!”), was serialized from February 26, 2013 to 2015; seven tankōbon volumes were released from July 26, 2013 to August 26, 2015. [65] [66] A fourth and final part, subtitled Saishū Kessen-hen (最終決戦編, “The Final Battle”), was serialized from 2015 to 2016; four tankōbon volumes were released from August 26, 2015 to September 26, 2016. [67] [68]

              CDs[ edit ]

              A total of four soundtrack albums containing the background and vocal music of Mobile Fighter G Gundam were released during the show’s original television run in Japan. All of them were republished by Starchild on March 5, 1999. [69] [70] [71] [72] The first album, Round 1 & 2, is two discs of music. [69] The second album, Round 3, contains music and a special audio drama featuring the show’s Japanese voice actors. [70] The third album, Round 4, contains the rest of the background music. [71] The final album, Round 5, features vocal image songs performed by the voice cast as well as instrumental versions of the show’s two opening themes. [72] Vocal songs from the show have also been included on various Gundam music compilations. [73] [74] [75]

              Video games[ edit ]

              See also: List of Gundam video games

              Bandai has published three Japan-exclusive fighting video games based solely on Mobile Fighter G Gundam. The first game, developed by Pandora Box for the Super Famicom , was released on December 27, 1994. [76] The second game, also developed by Natsume, was released for the PlayStation on October 10, 2002 as the 12th volume of the Simple Characters 2000 series. [77] The third game was released for mobile phones supported by Japan’s i-mode and FOMA services on November 6, 2006. [78] In addition, characters and mecha from G Gundam have appeared in various Gundam crossover games such as Mobile Suit Gundam: Encounters in Space , [79] the SD Gundam G Generation series, [80] the Dynasty Warriors: Gundam series, [81] [82] and Banpresto ‘s Super Robot Wars franchise, [83] [84] among others.

              Other merchandise[ edit ]

              Bandai has marketed a large amount of collectible merchandise based on G Gundam in both Japanese and North American territories. [2] [30] [85] This includes plastic model kits ranging from 1:144 to 1:60 scales ; expensive garage kits made from resin ; and action figures , some of which are exclusive to North America. [2] Sunrise produced a promotional short film centered on G Gundam as the third entry of an OVA series known as Gundam Evolve , packaged as a limited edition bonus with the Master Grade GF13-017NJ Shining Gundam model kit. [86] [87] Numerous guide/ art books relating to G Gundam have been published. [2] There are two Japanese books published by MediaWorks : Mobile Fighter G Gundam: Gundam Fight Handbook (機動武闘伝Gガンダム ガンダムファイトハンドブック) released in August 1994 [88] and Mobile Fighter G Gundam Complete Record (機動武闘伝Gガンダム 完全収録ガンダムファイト) released in June 1995. [89] Another book, Gundam Wars 4 Fighting G: Model Graphix Special Edition (ガンダムウォーズ4 ファイティングG―モデルグラフィックス スペシャル・エディション), was published by Dai Nippon Kaiga Co. in September 1995. [90] Rapport released an art book titled Mobile Fighter G Gundam: Battle Memory (機動武闘伝Gガンダム バトルメモリー) in 1994. [91] Hobby Japan published a book in its Gundam Weapons series in July 2002, dedicated to collecting and building scale models based on the show. [92] An English-language guide book, Mobile Fighter G Gundam Technical Manual, was released by Tokyopop in North America on November 12, 2002. [93] The Japanese clothing company Cospa sells officially licensed apparel featuring G Gundam. [94]

              Reception[ edit ]

              Mobile Fighter G Gundam received mediocre television ratings during its run on Japanese television in 1994 and 1995. According to Nikkei Business Publications , the series saw an average of just 4.02% viewership for the Kantō region and Greater Tokyo Area throughout its 49 episode run. The overall ratings for G Gundam were higher than that of the previous series Mobile Suit Victory Gundam and slightly lower than the following series Mobile Suit Gundam Wing . [95] Critically, G Gundam was met with some controversy upon its Japanese debut. [1] [12] [25] [96] G Gundam replicates very little of the dramatic, militaristic conventions of prior Gundam series, setting itself apart with a different tone ; taking place outside the franchise’s main timeline; and foregoing large-scale, armed conflicts in favor of tournament-style, martial arts matches. [9] [96] Director Yasuhiro Imagawa claimed to have taken a large amount of criticism for these changes from both fans and design staff members. [8] [12] G Gundam ultimately proved very popular in Japan. [2] [8] [10] [97]

              Early in the show’s North American run, Bandai reported that G Gundam had the top ratings of any anime show for the period. [98] [99] [100] The company considered the show to be a “hit” at the time. [101] However, officials for Toonami recounted in 2006 that no Gundam series earned significant viewer ratings after the first North American airing of Gundam Wing in 2000. [26] G Gundam received an overall positive critical reception amid its mainstream exposure in the United States. [12] Nonetheless, views on G Gundams plot remain largely mixed. Negative reactions to the plot mostly stem from its stark contrast to preceding Gundam entries that have traditionally focused on deep political and social issues in the midst of war. AnimeNation writer John Oppliger considered G Gundam to be “the plague of the Gundam franchise” [102] and “one of the biggest mis-steps in anime history” due to its elimination of such serious subtext. [103] Both Bamboo Dong of the Anime News Network [37] and Duncan Scott of Protoculture Addicts were also initially disappointed for the same reason, with the latter writer feeling that the series features “Gundam” in its title purely for marketing reasons. [104] Derrick L. Tucker of T.H.E.M. Anime Reviews called the series’ episodic storyline its “most profound weakness”, whereby “the narrative exists predominately [ sic ] to move the viewer from fight to fight”. [96] Tucker also found that the potential for its more dramatic themes, such as tension between Domon and Master Asia or Domon’s romantic relationship with Rain, is “overshadowed from start to finale by the show’s domineering, if repetitive action sets”. [96]

              Other critics were more accepting of the plot as it progressed, overlooking comparisons to past Gundam series. Animerica editor Mark Simmons, Martin Ouellette of Protoculture Addicts, and anime journalist Mike Toole have all shared opinions that the show can be immensely enjoyed by not taking it too seriously. [1] [2] [9] David Smith of IGN denoted G Gundam “the greatest giant robot series that has ever been” because of the seemingly “over-the-top” nature that drives the premise. Smith asserted, “G Gundam maintains a completely straight face through every second. That’s the trick, because to let the audience laugh for one moment would break the effect. You don’t laugh at G Gundam — you become completely absorbed in the wondrous violence of it all.” [105] Simmons concluded that the addition of components like “nanotechnological plagues, evil armies, zombie legions, betrayal, and heartbreak […] make the end result entertaining for more sophisticated viewers as well as for youngsters enticed by the colorful shiny robots”. [1] Toole stated that despite valid criticism that the plot is “silly and exaggerated” and its introductory episodes suffering from ” battle of the week fare”, the debut of Master Asia triggers “some great character development”. [9] Dong similarly appreciated the show more in its Neo Hong Kong story arc and perceived it much easier for a new viewer to begin watching at any point in the series than with other Gundam installments. [38] [39]

              The large cast of characters and mecha in G Gundam has received mostly praise from critics. Toole, Tucker, Ouellette, and Smith made positive mention of the primary characters for their unique designs and attributes; all four reviewers have noted many of the supporting characters to be overly stereotypical with regard to their nationality. [9] [96] [105] Toole particularly enjoyed the protagonist Domon, whom he described as very well-rounded, and regarded Master Asia as “both a great hero and a great villain”. [9] Tucker interpreted the main characters “stylized and distinctive” which possess individual motivations that give them “dynamic appeal”. [96] Tucker was also impressed with the design variety and color format of the mobile fighters, which break the mold set by the conventional Gundam template . [96] Toole and Smith together felt that the more campy Gundam stereotypes added to the show’s endearment. [9] [105] While referring to Neo America’s mobile fighter, Smith exclaimed, “This show has a cowboy/boxer/quarterback/surfer Gundam, for God’s sake.” [105] Simmons equivalently and sarcastically summarized, “This is a world where the space colony of Neo Holland is represented by a Gundam that transforms into a giant windmill.” [1]

              Legacy[ edit ]

              During the North American DVD production interviews for Mobile Fighter G Gundam, Imagawa was asked to address the message “See you again Gundam Fight 14” shown at the last cut of the final episode. He answered that it was simply word play and had no intention of affirming a sequel to the anime. [21] Granted its large number of manga side-stories, Imagawa surmised that it would be “impossible” to create an animated sequel or OVA series to G Gundam and disclosed he would not direct it if there were. He said, “I believe G Gundam is a series that started as a program for kids and eventually worked out because I stayed vividly aware of that until the very last moment, overcoming a lot of obstacles and bad situations (in terms of directing).” [21]

              Oppliger found that G Gundam had established a legacy within the anime industry , albeit a different one from its 1979 namesake. [25] He elaborated that G Gundam represents a “catalyst for development within Japan’s anime industry” for being the first complete reboot of the Gundam franchise and the first of many Gundam TV series to feature a self-contained storyline separate from the traditional franchise continuity. [25] In 2001, G Gundam was listed by the Japanese magazine Animage among the top 100 most important anime in history in terms of historical significance, influence and impact on the anime industry. [106]

              References[ edit ]

              1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Simmons, Mark (November 2002). “Animerica Spotlight: Mobile Fighter G Gundam” . Animerica . Viz Media . 10 (11): 42–7. ISSN   1067-0831 . Archived from the original on April 4, 2004. 
              2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q Ouellette, Martin (January–February 2003). “Spotlight: G-Gundam“. Protoculture Addicts . No. 74. Protoculture Inc. pp. 17–29. ISSN   0835-9563 . 
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              External links[ edit ]

              • icon Anime and manga portal
              • icon 1990s portal
              • Official website in English at the Wayback Machine (archive index)
              • Official website (in Japanese)
              • Mobile Fighter G Gundam (anime) at Anime News Network ‘s encyclopedia
              Preceded by
              Mobile Suit Victory Gundam
              Gundam metaseries (production order)
              1994–1995
              Succeeded by
              Mobile Suit Gundam Wing
              • v
              • t
              • e
              Gundam
              TV series
              • Mobile Suit Gundam (1979)
              • Zeta Gundam (1985)
              • Gundam ZZ (1986)
              • Victory Gundam (1993)
              • G Gundam (1994)
              • Gundam Wing (1995)
              • Gundam X (1996)
              • Turn A Gundam (1999)
              • Gundam SEED (2002)
              • Gundam SEED Destiny (2004)
              • Gundam 00 (2007)
              • 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 (1988)
              • Gundam F91 (1991)
              • Gundam: Mission to the Rise (1998)
              • G-Saviour (2000 live action film)
              • Gundam Neo Experience 0087: Green Divers (2001)
              • Gundam 00: A Wakening of the Trailblazer (2010)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Narrative (2018)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Hathaway’s Flash (2019)
              OVA/ONA
              • 0080: War in the Pocket (1989)
              • 0083: Stardust Memory (1991)
              • The 08th MS Team (1996)
              • Gundam Wing: Endless Waltz (1997)
              • Gundam Evolve (2001)
              • MS IGLOO (2004-2009)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED MSV Astray
              • Gundam SEED C.E. 73: Stargazer (2006)
              • Gundam Unicorn (2010)
              • Gunpla Builders Beginning G (2010)
              • Gundam The Origin (2015)
              • Gundam Thunderbolt (2015)
              • Gundam Build Fighters Try: Island Wars (2016)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight AXIS (2017)
              • Gundam Build Fighters Battlogue (2017)
              • Gundam Build Fighters: GM’s Counterattack (2017)
              • Gundam Build Divers: Prologue (2018)
              Novels and manga
              • Plamo-Kyoshiro (1982 manga)
              • Gundam Sentinel (1987 novel)
              • Gaia Gear (1987 novel)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Hathaway’s Flash (1989 novel)
              • Crossbone Gundam (1994 manga)
              • New Mobile Report Gundam Wing Dual Story: G-Unit (1997 manga)
              • Blue Destiny (1997 manga)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Wing: Episode Zero (1997 manga)
              • Gundam-san (2001 manga)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Lost War Chronicles (2002 manga)
              • École du Ciel (2002 manga)
              • Gundam The Origin (2002 manga)
              • Gundam SEED Astray (2002 manga)
              • Gundam Thoroughbred (2003 manga)
              • Gundam SEED Destiny Astray (2004 manga)
              • Gundam SEED C.E. 73 Δ Astray (2006 manga)
              • Gundam Alive (2006 manga)
              • Respect Gundam (2006 manga)
              • Gundam Unicorn (2007 novel)
              • New Mobile Report Gundam Wing: Frozen Teardrop (2010 novel)
              • Gundam Thunderbolt (2012 manga)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight AXIS (2016 web novel)
              Music
              • Ai Senshi Z×R
              • I, Senshi: Ai Senshi Tribute
              • Gundam Tribute from Lantis
              • Gundam Rock
              • NT Gundam Cover
              Characters
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              • Gundam ZZ
              • Victory Gundam
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              • Gundam SEED Astray
              • Gundam 00
              • Gundam Unicorn
              • Gundam AGE
              • Gundam Build Fighters
              • Gundam Build Fighters Try
              • Gundam: Iron-Blooded Orphans
              • Gundam Build Divers
              Mobile weapons
              • RX-78-2 Gundam
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              • Zaku
              Related
              • Universal Century technology
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              • Gundam War Collectible Card Game
              • Cultural impact
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              • Category Category
              • v
              • t
              • e
              Sunrise
              1970s
              • Hazedon (1972–1973)
              • Zero Tester (1973–1974)
              • La Seine no Hoshi (1975)
              • Brave Raideen (1975–1976)
              • Kum-Kum (1975–1976)
              • Chōdenji Robo Combattler V (1976–1977)
              • Dinosaur Expedition Born Free (1976–1977)
              • Robot Child Beeton (1976–1977)
              • Chōdenji Machine Voltes V (1977–1978)
              • Invincible Super Man Zambot 3 (1977–1978)
              • Majokko Tickle (1978–1979)
              • Tōshō Daimos (1978–1979)
              • Invincible Steel Man Daitarn 3 (1978–1979)
              • Cyborg 009 (1979–1980)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam (1979–1980)
              • The Ultraman (1979–1980)
              • Scientific Adventure Team Tansar 5 (1979–1980)
              1980s
              • Invincible Robo Trider G7 (1980–1981)
              • Space Runaway Ideon (1980–1981)
              • Strongest Robo Daiohja (1981–1982)
              • Fang of the Sun Dougram (1981–1983)
              • Combat Mecha Xabungle (1982–1983)
              • Aura Battler Dunbine (1983–1984)
              • Armored Trooper Votoms (1983–1984)
              • Ginga Hyōryū Vifam (1983–1984)
              • Heavy Metal L-Gaim (1984–1985)
              • Giant Gorg (1984)
              • Panzer World Galient (1984–1985)
              • Choriki Robo Galatt (1984–1985)
              • Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam (1985–1986)
              • Dirty Pair (1985)
              • Blue Comet SPT Layzner (1985–1986)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam ZZ (1986–1987)
              • Metal Armor Dragonar (1987–1988)
              • City Hunter (1987–1988)
              • Mister Ajikko (1987–1989)
              • Mashin Hero Wataru (1988–1989)
              • Ronin Warriors (1988–1989)
              • City Hunter 2 (1988–1989)
              • Jushin Liger (1989–1990)
              • Madö King Granzört (1989–1990)
              • City Hunter 3 (1989–1990)
              • Patlabor: The TV Series (1989–1990)
              1990s
              • Brave Exkaiser (1990–1991)
              • Mashin Hero Wataru 2 (1990–1991)
              • The Brave Fighter of Sun Fighbird (1991–1992)
              • Future GPX Cyber Formula (1991)
              • City Hunter ’91 (1991)
              • Armored Police Metal Jack (1991)
              • Matchless Raijin-Oh (1991–1992)
              • Mama is a 4th Grader (1992)
              • The Brave Fighter of Legend Da-Garn (1992–1993)
              • Genki Bakuhatsu Ganbaruger (1992–1993)
              • The Brave Express Might Gaine (1993–1994)
              • Nekketsu Saikyō Go-Saurer (1993–1994)
              • Mobile Suit Victory Gundam (1993–1994)
              • Shippū! Iron Leaguer (1993–1994)
              • Brave Police J-Decker (1994–1995)
              • Haō Taikei Ryū Knight (1994–1995)
              • Mobile Fighter G Gundam (1994–1995)
              • The Brave of Gold Goldran (1995–1996)
              • Wild Knights Gulkeeva (1995)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Wing (1995–1996)
              • Brave Command Dagwon (1996–1997)
              • The Vision of Escaflowne (1996)
              • After War Gundam X (1996)
              • Ganbarist! Shun (1996–1997)
              • Raideen the Superior (1996–1997)
              • The King of Braves GaoGaiGar (1997–1998)
              • Ultra Mashin Hero Wataru (1997–1998)
              • Outlaw Star (1998)
              • Ginga Hyōryū Vifam 13 (1998)
              • Sentimental Journey (1998)
              • Brain Powerd (1998)
              • DT Eightron (1998)
              • Gasaraki (1998–1999)
              • Cowboy Bebop (1998–1999)
              • Crest of the Stars (1999)
              • Space Pirate Mito (1999)
              • Aesop World (1999)
              • Angel Links (1999)
              • Betterman (1999)
              • Turn A Gundam (1999–2000)
              • Seraphim Call (1999)
              • The Big O (1999–2000)
              • Infinite Ryvius (1999–2000)
              2000s
              • Mighty Cat Masked Niyander (2000–2001)
              • Banner of the Stars (2000)
              • Dinozaurs: The Series (2000)
              • Brigadoon: Marin & Melan (2000–2001)
              • Argento Soma (2000–2001)
              • Gear Fighter Dendoh (2000–2001)
              • Inuyasha (2000–2004)
              • Z.O.E. Dolores,i (2001)
              • Banner of the Stars II (2001)
              • s-CRY-ed (2001)
              • Crush Gear Turbo (2001–2003)
              • Witch Hunter Robin (2002)
              • Overman King Gainer (2002–2003)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED (2002–2003)
              • The Big O II (2003)
              • Machine Robo Rescue (2003–2004)
              • Crush Gear Nitro (2003–2004)
              • Tank Knights Fortress (2003–2004)
              • Planetes (2003–2004)
              • Superior Defender Gundam Force (2004)
              • Kaiketsu Zorori (2004–2005)
              • Sgt. Frog (2004–2011)
              • My-HiME (2004–2005)
              • Onmyō Taisenki (2004–2005)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Destiny (2004–2005)
              • Yakitate!! Japan (2004–2006)
              • Majime ni Fumajime Kaiketsu Zorori (2005–2007)
              • GaoGaiGar Final -Grand Glorious Gathering- (2005)
              • Cluster Edge (2005–2006)
              • My-Otome (2005–2006)
              • Zegapain (2006)
              • Gin Tama (2006–2010)
              • Intrigue in the Bakumatsu – Irohanihoheto (2006–2007)
              • Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (2006–2007)
              • Kekkaishi (2006–2008)
              • Dinosaur King (2007–2008)
              • Idolmaster: Xenoglossia (2007)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam 00 (2007–2008)
              • 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 (2008–2009)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam 00 Second Season (2008–2009)
              • The Girl Who Leapt Through Space (2009)
              • Black God (2009)
              • Battle Spirits: Shounen Gekiha Dan (2009–2010)
              • Inuyasha: The Final Act (2009–2010)
              • Hipira (2009)
              2010s
              • SD Gundam Sangokuden Brave Battle Warriors (2010–2011)
              • Battle Spirits: Brave (2010–2011)
              • Tiger & Bunny (2011)
              • Gintama’ (2011–2012)
              • Sacred Seven (2011)
              • Battle Spirits: Heroes (2011–2012)
              • Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere (2011)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam AGE (2011–2012)
              • Phi Brain: Puzzle of God (2011–2014)
              • Daily Lives of High School Boys (2012)
              • Natsuiro Kiseki (2012)
              • Accel World (2012)
              • Good Luck Girl! (2012)
              • Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere Season 2 (2012)
              • Battle Spirits: Sword Eyes (2012–2013)
              • Gintama’: Enchousen (2012–2013)
              • Aikatsu! (2012–2016)
              • Love Live! (2013–2014)
              • Valvrave the Liberator (2013)
              • Battle Spirits: Saikyou Ginga Ultimate Zero (2013–2014)
              • Gundam Build Fighters (2013–2014)
              • Buddy Complex (2014)
              • KERORO (2014)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam-san (2014)
              • Buddy Complex: The Final Chapter (2014)
              • Tribe Cool Crew (2014–2015)
              • Gundam Reconguista in G (2014–2015)
              • 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 (2015–2016)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Unicorn RE:0096 (2016)
              • Battle Spirits: Double Drive (2016–2017)
              • Aikatsu Stars! (2016–2018)
              • Love Live! Sunshine!! (2016–2017)
              • Heybot! (2016–2017)
              • ClassicaLoid (2016–present)
              • Magic-kyun Renaissance (2016)
              • Gintama. (2017)
              • Gintama: Porori-hen (2017)
              • Gintama: Shirogane no Tamashii-hen (2018–present)
              • Gundam Build Divers (2018)
              • Aikatsu Friends! (2018–present)
              Films
              • Mobile Suit Gundam (1981)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Soldiers of Sorrow (1981)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Encounters in Space (1982)
              • The Ideon: A Contact (1982)
              • The Ideon: Be Invoked (1982)
              • Crusher Joe (1983)
              • Dougram: Documentary of the Fang of the Sun (1983)
              • Choro-Q Dougram (1983)
              • Xabungle Graffiti (1983)
              • Arion (1986)
              • Dirty Pair: Project Eden (1986)
              • Bats & Terry (1987)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Char’s Counterattack (1988)
              • Mobile Suit SD Gundam (1988)
              • The Five Star Stories (1989)
              • City Hunter: .357 Magnum (1989)
              • Mobile Suit SD Gundam’s Counterattack (1989)
              • Gunhed (1989)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam F91 (1991)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam 0083: The Last Blitz of Zeon (1992)
              • Mobile Suit SD Gundam Festival (1993)
              • Gundam Wing: Endless Waltz -Special Edition- (1998)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: The 08th MS Team: Miller’s Report (1998)
              • 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 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 the Movie: The Castle Beyond the Looking Glass (2002)
              • Inuyasha the Movie: Swords of an Honorable Ruler (2003)
              • Steamboy (2004)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Special Edition: The Empty Battlefield (2004)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Special Edition: The Far-Away Dawn (2004)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Special Edition: The Rumbling Sky (2004)
              • Inuyasha the Movie: Fire on the Mystic Island (2004)
              • Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam A New Translation: Heirs to the Stars (2005)
              • Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam A New Translation II: Lovers (2005)
              • Keroro Gunsō the Super Movie (2006)
              • Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam A New Translation III: Love is the Pulse of the Stars (2006)
              • Kaiketsu Zorori: The Battle for the Mysterious Treasure (2006)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Destiny Special Edition: The Shattered World (2006)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Destiny Special Edition: Their Respective Swords (2006)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Destiny Special Edition: Flames of Destiny (2006)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Destiny Special Edition: The Cost of Freedom (2007)
              • 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 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 4: Gekishin Dragon Warriors (2009)
              • Kero 0: Depart! Assembly of Everyone!! (2009)
              • Keroro Gunso the Super Movie: Creation! Ultimate Keroro, Wonder Space-Time Island (2010)
              • Chō Denei-ban SD Gundam Sangokuden Brave Battle Warriors (2010)
              • Gintama: The Movie (2010)
              • King of Thorn (2010)
              • Colorful (2010)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam 00 the Movie: A Wakening of the Trailblazer (2010)
              • s-CRY-ed: Alteration TAO (2011)
              • Sacred Seven: Wings of Gingetsu (2012)
              • s-CRY-ed: Alteration QUAN (2012)
              • Tiger & Bunny: The Beginning (2012)
              • Nerawareta Gakuen (2012)
              • Zorori’s Big Big Big Big Adventure! (2012)
              • Gintama: The Movie: The Final Chapter: Be Forever Yorozuya (2013)
              • Short Peace (2013)
              • Kaiketsu Zorori: Protect It! The Dinosaur Egg (2013)
              • Tiger & Bunny: The Rising (2014)
              • Aikatsu! The Movie (2014)
              • Love Live! The School Idol Movie (2015)
              • Aikatsu! Music Awards – The Show Where Everyone Gets an Award! (2015)
              • Kaiketsu Zorori: Uchū no Yūsha-tachi (2015)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Thunderbolt: December Sky (2016)
              • Accel World: Infinite Burst (2016)
              • Aikatsu! The Targeted Magical Aikatsu Card (2016)
              • Aikatsu Stars! The Movie (2016)
              • Zegapain Adaptation (2016)
              • Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion (2017–2018)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Thunderbolt: Bandit Flower (2017)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight Axis Red Trace (2017)
              • Eiga Kaiketsu Zorori ZZ no Himitsu (2017)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Narrative (2018)
              • Love Live! Sunshine!! The School Idol Movie Over the Rainbow (2019)
              • City Hunter (2019)
              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 2 (1987–1988)
              • VOTOMS: Roots of Ambition (1988)
              • New Story of Aura Battler Dunbine (1988)
              • Mobile Suit SD Gundam (1988–1990)
              • Starship Troopers (1988)
              • Armor Hunter Mellowlink (1988–1989)
              • Crusher Joe: The Ice Prison (1989)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam 0080: War in the Pocket (1989)
              • Ronin Warriors Gaiden (1989)
              • Crusher Joe: The Ultimate Weapon: Ash (1989)
              • Wataru Majinzan (1989)
              • Ronin Warriors: Legend of the Inferno Armor (1989–1990)
              • Dirty Pair: Flight 005 Conspiracy (1990)
              • SD Gundam Gaiden (1990–1991)
              • Obatarian (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 Scramble (1991)
              • Ronin Warriors MESSAGE (1991)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam 0083: Stardust Memory (1991–1992)
              • GRANZORT: The Mado Stone (1992)
              • Raijin-Oh FINAL (1992–1993)
              • Future GPX Cyber Formula 11 (1992–1993)
              • Mashin Hero Wataru: The Endless Story (1993–1994)
              • Dirty Pair Flash (1994–1996)
              • VOTOMS: Shining Heresy (1994)
              • 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 EARLY DAYS RENEWAL (1996)
              • Gundam Wing: Operation Meteor (1996)
              • Ryū Knight: Adeu’s Legend Final – Onsen Dungeon no Kettō (1996)
              • Future GPX Cyber Formula SAGA (1996–1997)
              • Gundam Wing: Endless Waltz (1997)
              • City Hunter: Good-Bye My Sweetheart (1997)
              • DAGWON: The Boy with Crystal Eyes (1997)
              • Gundam: Mission to the Rise (1998)
              • Dinozone (1998–2000)
              • Future GPX Cyber Formula SIN (1998–2000)
              • Z-Mind (1999)
              • City Hunter: Death of the Vicious Criminal Ryo Saeba (1999)
              • The King of Braves GaoGaiGar Final (2000–2003)
              • Passage of the Stars – Birth (2000)
              • G-Saviour (2000)
              • Zone of the Enders: 2167 Idolo (2001)
              • Afro-Dog (2001)
              • Kanzen Shouri Daiteioh (2001)
              • Gundam Evolve (2001–2007)
              • Argento Soma: Alone and by myself (2002)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Astray (2004)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED AFTER PHASE (2004)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam MS IGLOO: The Hidden One Year War (2004)
              • Hotori: Tada Saiwai wo Koinegau (2005)
              • Banner of the Stars III (2005)
              • Gin Tama (2005–2016)
              • The Wings of Rean (2005–2006)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED Destiny: FINAL PLUS (2005)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam MS IGLOO: Apocalypse 0079 (2006)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam SEED C.E. 73: Stargazer (2006)
              • Cluster Edge Specials (2006)
              • My-Otome Zwei (2006–2007)
              • 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 MS IGLOO: The Gravity Front (2008–2009)
              • Urusei Yatsura: The Obstacle Course Swim Meet (2008)
              • Code Geass: Zero Requiem (2009)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam 00 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 Unicorn (2010–2014)
              • Model Suit Gunpla Builders Beginning G (2010)
              • VOTOMS: Case;Irvine (2010)
              • Votoms Finder (2010)
              • VOTOMS: Alone Again (2011)
              • Coicent (2011)
              • Five Numbers! (2011)
              • Code Geass: Nunnally in Wonderland (2012)
              • Code Geass: Akito the Exiled (2012–2016)
              • Accel World (2012–2013)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: The 08th MS Team: Battle in Three Dimensions (2013)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam AGE: Memory of Eden (2013)
              • Love Live! (2013)
              • Japan Animator Expo (2014)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: The Origin (2015–2016)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam Thunderbolt (2015–2017)
              • Gundam Build Fighters Try: Island Wars (2016)
              • Dream Festival! (2016)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Twilight Axis (2017)
              • Gundam Build Fighters: Battlogue (2017)
              • Dream Festival! R (2017)
              • Gundam Build Fighters: GM’s Counterattack (2017)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam The Origin: Loum Arc (2017–2018)
              • Gundam Build Divers: Prologue (2018)
              • Isekai Izakaya ~Koto Aitheria no Izakaya Nobu~ (2018)
              • Mobile Suit Gundam: Hathaway’s Flash (2019)
              Related
              • Bandai Namco Holdings
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                • Sunrise Interactive
              • Studio Deen
              • Bones
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              • A-1 Pictures
              • Bridge
              Category Category (BN Pictures)
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                    It is time for the Gundam Fight tournament! Each country sends a Gundam to Earth for this prestigious tournament in the hopes of winning power


                    It is time for the Gundam Fight tournament! Each country sends a Gundam to Earth for this prestigious tournament in the hopes of winning power and glory for their homeland! But this time, theres an unseen evil lurking behind the scene. Domon Kasshu, Neo Japans reluctant Fighter, is determined to uncover this evil and clear his family name! The fight to the top begins now!



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                  Prostate cancer statistics

                  Cases

                  New cases of prostate cancer, 2015, UK

                  Deaths

                  Deaths from prostate cancer, 2016, UK

                  Survival

                  Survive prostate cancer for 10 or more years, 2010-11, England and Wales

                  Prevention

                  Preventable cases of prostate cancer are not known as it is not clearly linked to any preventable risk factors

                  Prostate cancer incidence

                  • There are around 47,700 new prostate cancer cases in the UK every year, that’s around 130 every day (2013-2015).
                  • In males in the UK, prostate cancer is the most common cancer, with around 47,200 new cases in 2015.
                  • Prostate cancer accounts for 26% of all new cancer cases in males in the UK (2015).
                  • Incidence rates for prostate cancer in the UK are highest in males aged 90+ (2013-2015).
                  • Since the early 1990s, prostate cancer incidence rates have increased by more than two-fifths (44%) in males in the UK.
                  • Over the last decade, prostate cancer incidence rates have increased by around a twentieth (6%) in males in the UK.
                  • Around 4 in 10 prostate cancer cases are diagnosed at a late stage in England (2014) and Northern Ireland (2010-2014).
                  • Around 6 in 10 prostate cancer cases are diagnosed at a late stage in Scotland (2013-2014)
                  • Incidence rates for prostate cancer are projected to rise by 12% in the UK between 2014 and 2035, to 233 cases per 100,000 males by 2035.
                  • 1 in 8 men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer during their lifetime.
                  • Prostate cancer in England is less common in males living in the most deprived areas.
                  • Prostate cancer is most common in Black males, then White males and least common in Asian males.
                  • An estimated 280,500 men who had previously been diagnosed with prostate cancer were alive in the UK at the end of 2010.
                  • In Europe, around 417,000 new cases of prostate cancer were estimated to have been diagnosed in 2012. The UK incidence rate is 17th highest in Europe.
                  • Worldwide, more than 1.11 million men were estimated to have been diagnosed with prostate cancer in 2012, with incidence rates varying across the world.

                  See more in-depth prostate cancer incidence statistics

                  Prostate cancer mortality

                  • There are around 11,500 prostate cancer deaths in the UK every year, that’s 31 every day (2014-2016).
                  • In males in the UK, prostate cancer is the 2nd most common cause of cancer death, with around 11,600 deaths in 2016.
                  • Prostate cancer accounts for 13% of all cancer deaths in males in the UK (2016).
                  • Mortality rates for prostate cancer in the UK are highest in males aged 90+ (2014-2016).
                  • Since the early 1970s, prostate cancer mortality rates have increased by around a fifth (19%) in males in the UK.
                  • Over the last decade, prostate cancer mortality rates have decreased by more than a tenth (12%) in males in the UK.
                  • Mortality rates for prostate cancer are projected to fall by 16% in the UK between 2014 and 2035, to 48 deaths per 100,000 males by 2035.
                  • Prostate cancer deaths in England are not associated with deprivation.
                  • In Europe, around 92,300 men were estimated to have died from prostate cancer in 2012. The UK mortality rate is 15th highest in Europe.
                  • Worldwide, more than 307,000 men were estimated to have died from prostate cancer in 2012, with mortality rates varying across the world.

                  See more in-depth prostate cancer mortality statistics

                  Prostate cancer survival

                  • More than 8 in 10 (84%) men diagnosed with prostate cancer in England and Wales survive their disease for ten years or more (2010-11).
                  • Almost 9 in 10 (85%) men diagnosed with prostate cancer in England and Wales survive their disease for five years or more (2010-11).
                  • Almost 95% (94%) of men diagnosed with prostate cancer in England and Wales survive their disease for one year or more (2010-11).
                  • Prostate cancer survival in England is higher for men diagnosed aged 60-69 years old, probably because of PSA testing detecting latent, earlier, slow-growing cancers (2009-2013).
                  • Almost 95% of men in England diagnosed with prostate cancer aged 50-59 or 60-69 survive their disease for five years or more, compared with two thirds of men diagnosed aged 80 and over (2009-2013).
                  • Prostate cancer survival is improving and has tripled in the last 40 years in the UK, probably because of PSA testing.
                  • In the 1970s, a quarter of men diagnosed with prostate cancer survived their disease beyond ten years, now it’s more than 8 in 10.
                  • When diagnosed at its earliest stage, all men with prostate cancer will survive their disease for five years or more, compared with less than a third of men when diagnosed at the latest stage.
                  • Five-year relative survival for prostate cancer in men is below the European average in England, Wales and Scotland but similar to the European average in Northern Ireland.

                  See more in-depth prostate cancer survival statistics

                  Prostate cancer risk factors

                  • A person’s risk of developing cancer depends on many factors, including age, genetics, and exposure to risk factors (including some potentially avoidable lifestyle factors).
                  • Prostate cancer is not clearly linked to any preventable risk factors.
                  • No modifiable factors have been conclusively linked with prostate cancer risk, though many factors have been studied. Use of PSA testing often makes interpretation of evidence difficult.

                  See more in-depth prostate cancer risk factors

                  Prostate cancer diagnosis and treatment

                  • ‘Two-week wait’ is the most common route to diagnosing prostate cancer.
                  • GP referral is the route with the highest proportion of cases diagnosed at an early stage, for prostate cancer.
                  • ‘Two-week wait’ standards are met by all countries, ‘31-day wait’ and ‘62 day wait’ are not met by any country for urological cancers.
                  • 15% of patients diagnosed with prostate cancer have surgery to remove the tumour as part of their primary cancer treatment.
                  • 30% of patients diagnosed with prostate cancer have radiotherapy as part of their primary cancer treatment
                  • 3% of patients diagnosed with prostate cancer have chemotherapy as part of their primary cancer treatment.

                  See more in-depth prostate cancer diagnosis and treatment statistics

                  Prostate cancer publications

                  Want the key stats in the sections on this page as a document? or looking for a stats report of the in-depth stats? Use the print function at the bottom of any Cancer Stats page Share this page > Print or your browser options to print or save.

                  About prostate cancer data

                  The latest statistics available for prostate cancer in the UK are; incidence 2015, mortality 2016 and survival 2010-2011 (all ages combined) and 2009-2013 (by age).

                  The ICD code Open a glossary item for prostate cancer is ICD-10 C61.

                  European Age-Standardised Rates were calculated using the 1976 European Standard Population (ESP) unless otherwise stated as calculated with ESP2013. ASRs calculated with ESP2013 are not comparable with ASRs calculated with ESP1976.

                  Lifetime risk estimates were calculated using incidence, mortality, population and all-cause mortality data for 2012.

                  Survival statistics give an overall picture of survival and (unless otherwise stated) include all adults (15-99) diagnosed, at all ages, stages Open a glossary item and co-morbidities Open a glossary item. The survival time experienced by an individual patient may be much higher or lower, depending on specific patient and tumour characteristics.

                  Meta-analyses Open a glossary item and systematic reviews Open a glossary item are cited on this page where available, as they provide the best overview of all available research and most take study quality into account. Individual case-control and cohort studies Open a glossary item are reported where such aggregated data are lacking.

                  Routes to diagnosis statistics were calculated from cases of cancer registered in England which were diagnosed in 2012-2013. Staging proportions only include patients with a known stage (cases with an unknown stage at diagnosis are not included in the denominator).

                  Cancer waiting times statistics are for patients who entered the health care system within financial year 2014-15. Prostate cancer is part of the group ‘Urological cancer’ for cancer waiting times data. Codes vary per country but broadly include: penis, prostate, testis, other and unspecified male genital organs, kidney, renal pelvis, ureter, bladder, other and unspecified urinary organs, secondary cancers of kidney, renal pelvis, bladder and other unspecified urinary organs.

                  Cancer surgical resection rates data is for patients diagnosed in England between 2006 and 2010.

                  Patient Experience data is for adult patients in England with a primary diagnosis of cancer, who were in active treatment between September and November 2013 and who completed a survey in 2014.

                  Deprivation gradient statistics were calculated using incidence data for three time periods: 1996-2000, 2001-2005 and 2006-2010 and for mortality for two time periods: 2002-2006 and 2007-2011. The 1997-2001 mortality data were only used for the all cancers combined group as this time period includes the change in coding from ICD-9 to ICD-10. The deprivation quintiles were calculated using the Income domain scores from the Index of Multiple Deprivation (IMD) from the following years: 2004, 2007 and 2010. Full details on the data and methodology can be found in the Cancer by Deprivation in England NCIN report.

                  See also

                  Data sources and timings – why are these the latest statistics?

                  Information and explanations on terminology used for statistics

                  More on staging data

                  Our calculations explained

                  Information for patients

                  Last reviewed:

                  Statistics by cancer type

                  Statistics for all cancers combined

                  Incidence

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                  Risk

                  Diagnosis and Treatment

                  Local Cancer Statistics

                  Local level cancer statistics; searchable by a local area or constituency in England.

                  Go to local cancer statistics

                  Interested in an overview for Wales, Scotland or Northern Ireland?

                  Go to devolved nations overviews

                  Cancer stats explained

                  See information and explanations on terminology used for statistics and reporting of cancer, and the methods used to calculate some of our statistics.

                  Cancer stats explained

                  Citation

                  You are welcome to reuse this Cancer Research UK content for your own work.
                  Credit us as authors by referencing Cancer Research UK as the primary source. Suggested styles are:

                  Web content: Cancer Research UK, full URL of the page, Accessed [month] [year].
                  Publications: Cancer Research UK ([year of publication]), Name of publication, Cancer Research UK.
                  Graphics (when reused unaltered): Credit: Cancer Research UK.
                  Graphics (when recreated with differences): Based on a graphic created by Cancer Research UK.

                  When Cancer Research UK material is used for commercial reasons, we encourage a donation to our life-saving research.
                  Send a cheque payable to Cancer Research UK to: Cancer Research UK, Angel Building, 407 St John Street, London, EC1V 4AD or

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                  Acknowledgements

                  We are grateful to the many organisations across the UK which collect, analyse, and share the data which we use, and to the patients and public who consent for their data to be used. Find out more about the sources which are essential for our statistics .

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                  Prostate cancer

                  Prostate cancer now kills more people than breast cancer, UK figures reveal

                  Male illness now third most common cause of cancer death behind lung and bowel




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                  Light micrograph showing prostate cancer







                  Prostate cancer killed 11,819 men in the UK in 2015.
                  Photograph: Steve Gschmeissner/Getty Images/Science Photo Library

                  Prostate cancer has become the third most common cause of cancer death in the UK, overtaking breast cancer, despite improvements in survival rates for both.

                  The top cancer killer in the UK is lung cancer, which claimed 35,486 lives in 2015, followed by colorectal cancer, with a toll of 16,067 people.

                  However, new figures reveal that 11,819 men died in the UK from prostate cancer in 2015, overtaking breast cancer, which resulted in the deaths of 11,442 women. While not included in the data, about 80 men are also thought to have died from breast cancer in 2015.

                  Prostate cancer blood test could transform treatment, say scientists


                  Read more

                  Angela Culhane, chief executive of the charity Prostate Cancer UK which collated the figures, said the number of prostate cancer deaths had risen as a result of an ageing population, while improvements in research and screening meant the same effect was not seen for breast cancer.

                  “We haven’t yet got the big game-changing advances that breast cancer has had in terms of the screening programme and also the precision medicine developments,” said Culhane, adding that breast cancer had received twice as much money for research as prostate cancer. “We need to bust that myth that it is just an old man’s disease that you don’t need to think is significant,” she added.

                  According to the charity, while 72,513 pieces of research had been published on prostate cancer since 1999, more than 146,000 had been published on breast cancer. Meanwhile, Prostate Cancer UK estimates that £120m is needed for research over the next eight years to halve the number of prostate cancer deaths expected by 2026.

                  “We want to learn from what they have been able to achieve [for breast cancer] and we can see the correlation between that investment in research and the progress that then follows in terms of reducing the number of deaths,” said Culhane.

                  Increased risk of 11 types of cancer linked to being overweight, researchers warn


                  Read more

                  But despite the rise in the number of prostate cancer deaths, the bigger picture was positive, said Culhane. “If you compare to 10, 20 years ago, survival rates are generally getting better, that is certainly the case for both prostate and breast [cancer].”

                  Michael Chapman, director of information and involvement at Cancer Research UK, agreed. “The number of men getting and dying from prostate cancer is increasing mostly because of population growth and because we are living longer,” he said. “If we take into account our growing and ageing population, the death rate for both breast and prostate cancer is falling, though it is falling faster for breast than prostate cancer.”

                  Roger Wotton, chairman of Tackle Prostate Cancer, said. “This is a wake-up call for men and for the health service. Women have screening for breast cancer and this is one reason why mortality rates for prostate cancer are now higher than those for breast cancer. We need to get the prostate cancer mortality figures down, particularly as one third of men diagnosed already have advanced prostate cancer. We need earlier diagnosis and a better-informed testing regime.”

                  Topics

                  • Prostate cancer

                  • Cancer

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                  • Health

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                  Law School Gets Caught Lying About Its Above The Law Ranking

                  Don’t try to lie to Above the Law about how Above the Law rates your school.

                  By
                  Elie Mystal

                  Apr 24, 2014 at 3:03 PM

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                  I’ve got to give this law school credit for having stones. It’s one thing for law schools to lie or mislead prospective students about their employment numbers. It’s another thing for a law school to spin its U.S. News Law School Ranking in the most “positive” way it can think of.

                  But this law school here, these people just straight made up a number for its “Above the Law” ranking, as if somehow “Above the Law” wouldn’t notice! That’s some gumption, man. That’s like trying to adversely possess a house that is currently occupied. Good lord.

                  The school is telling prospective students that it ranks #77 on Above the Law’s employment rankings… which is interesting because Above the Law doesn’t DO an “employment ranking,” and our soon to be released law school rankings only go up to #50…

                  The second annual Above the Law Law School Rankings come out next week. Hold your deposits! Once again, we will break down schools based on their outcomes for graduates as opposed to the inputs from their entering classes. It should be fun.

                  Since we haven’t released the rankings yet, we didn’t expect to see anybody tout their Above the Law rank in a press release this week. But when has something as pedestrian as “facts” stopped a law school from saying what it wants? A concerned tipster forwarded this email he received from Nova Southeastern this morning:

                  Wut? Last year’s Above the Law rankings looked at only the top 50 schools. This year’s Above the Law rankings look at only the top 50 schools. There is no such thing as an Above the Law “Employment Rankings.” There is no such thing as an Above the Law rankings that is broken out by state. IS THERE SOME OTHER “ABOVE THE LAW” THAT RANKS LAW SCHOOLS THAT I AM NOT AWARE OF? Does Nova Southeastern rank #77 on Steven Seagal’s hit list?

                  And while we’re here: Nova Southereastern is also “Rank Not Published” by U.S. News, which means it is at best worse than #150. LST doesn’t produce a “ranking,” and NALP doesn’t produce a “ranking” — those organizations are opposed TO THE CONCEPT OF RANKINGS!

                  I honestly have no idea what Nova is talking about when it says: “Five rankings of law schools’ employment data were recently released.” If I edit that sentence for truth, it would look like this: “Five rankings of law schools’ employment data were recently released.”

                  The lesson, as always, is that you can NEVER BELIEVE the information you are getting from a law school. If you can’t independently verify every statistic, every line really, in a law school brochure or email, you have to simply ASSUME that it’s false. Law schools have no obligation to tell you the truth, the courts have said as much . Independently verifiable statistics, or it didn’t happen.

                  Let me put it like this: we caught Nova “red-handed” here, but let me point out the most important misleading part of the email. Nova says: “In today’s legal job market it makes good sense to value bar pass and employment data heavily in your decision of where to enroll. NSU Law has proven and consistent results in both.” Proven and consistent bar results, you say? Well, here’s the Daily Business Review’s report on Nova’s most recent bar passage results: “Nova’s passage rate dropped from 81.8 percent in September to 69.6 percent.”

                  The truth is out there, folks. It just doesn’t come on law school stationary.

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                  41 responses to “Law School Gets Caught Lying About Its Above The Law Ranking”

                  1. Rabbitfever says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:07 PM

                    Where’s Christina??

                    • Miami Guy says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 4:25 PM

                      Was the letter signed by Nova’s most prominent graduate…Scott Rothstein, Esq.?

                      • patricia666 says:
                        April 27, 2014 at 3:53 AM

                        My Uncle Nathaniel recently got a nearly
                        new red Chrysler 200 Sedan only from working part time off a home pc… find
                        out this here C­a­s­h­D­u­t­i­e­s­.­ℂ­o­m

                  2. NonPeerCommodeGrad says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:12 PM

                    Yes, where IS Christina? (And nice bust of this law school)

                  3. Rabbitfever says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:15 PM

                    Could you just write boring articles about crappy schools with pictures of Christina attached?

                    • Mari_Dupont says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 4:31 PM

                      Actually, that might be a good marketing ploy for JoPa’s columns.

                      And while we’re asking for things, couldnt we have a hot straight-ish male columnist too? Or is Tannenbaum as good as it gets?

                  4. BlackstoneMN says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:20 PM

                    Garbage law school disses garbage law school ranking, news at 11.

                  5. Finn O Ugric says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:24 PM

                    Elie, you need to make an example of NoSo Law:

                    LIFETIME BAN FROM COMPETING IN ATL LAW REVUE.

                    It’s harsh but fair and will definitely show them that you’re serious.

                    • Concerned_Pastafarian says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 3:36 PM

                      MANDATORY FACULTY, STAFF, ADMINISTRATION MEETING:

                      JoePa will be reading each of his ATL posts aloud in chronological order starting from the beginning. Nobody can eat, drink, pee, shit, or leave until JoePa is completely finished.

                      • Guest says:
                        April 24, 2014 at 3:37 PM

                        That’s going too far, dude. Geneva Convention violations or something

                        • Brocaine_Brandy says:
                          April 24, 2014 at 3:39 PM

                          NSU doesn’t count as a non preftigious combatant, the way say U Florida State might, they’re straight up TTTerrorists and not entitled to those protections

                      • BlackstoneMN says:
                        April 24, 2014 at 3:50 PM

                        Please waterboard me instead! For the love of god!

                        -anonymous NSU law faculty member/custodian

                    • Zing says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 3:38 PM

                      Isn’t it No-Show Law? As in, no employers show up at OCI.

                  6. JustAwful says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:24 PM

                    If the school is willing to lie about a law school ranking system that does not matter in the least, I may want to be cautious.

                    -Prospective NSU 0L

                  7. psu2006 says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:35 PM

                    It ranks in the “top half of all laws”? What?

                    • disq_read_error says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 5:36 PM

                      “It just doesn’t come on law school stationary.”

                      Wut?

                      • RACEISM monitor lizard says:
                        April 25, 2014 at 12:12 AM

                        I’ve had so many uncomfortable conversations with admin at Florida Coastal over this point

                  8. Brocaine_Brandy says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:37 PM

                    Any word in whether this was blessed by their most successful alumni, Ira Schacter?

                    More importantly, where dem proud NSU grads be?

                    • Zing says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 3:39 PM

                      What? I can’t hear you Daddy.

                      /s Ira’s daughter (the one for whom he refuses to buy hearing aids)

                      • BlackstoneMN says:
                        April 24, 2014 at 3:53 PM

                        Go ask your mother!
                        -Ira’s lawyer

                  9. learned paw says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 3:55 PM

                    Amateurs. Just design your own ranking system and put yourself near, but not at, the top. If you make yourself #1 it will look like you are just making stuff up.

                    — Cooley Rankings Quant

                    • Brocaine_Brandy says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 3:59 PM

                      Hey man, we’re on a tight budget, we’ve only got a few hundred mentally deficient aspiring attornies per class, not a few thousand

                    • BlackstoneMN says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 4:04 PM

                      ATL used the same approach to land its coveted spot at “As the Second Bestest Legal Blog on the Inerwebs”.

                      • Elie Mystal says:
                        April 24, 2014 at 4:05 PM

                        Second??

                        • RACEISM monitor lizard says:
                          April 25, 2014 at 12:21 AM

                          There you go with that picture again. I just don’t get it. Please explain. With limited typos, thanks

                  10. Don Johnson says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 4:19 PM

                    Remind me how this is different than seemingly every law school “juking their stats” for U.S. News and World Report rankings?
                    I suppose lying directly to prospective students is a bit more pathetic than lying to the organization that compiles a list of schools determined by arbitrary factors in an attempt to save a dying print industry, however I would not be surprised if even the bicycle helmet and black tie crowd at BYU took liberties with their statistics this day in age.

                  11. Guest says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 4:28 PM

                    What’s an “Above The Law Ranking?”

                    • ATL Hiring Partner says:
                      April 24, 2014 at 4:32 PM

                      It’s hard to put in words but it’s more or less:

                      (Click bait + infographics + errors galore + nothing to be taken seriously)/Black Magic.

                      (In this instance, identifying the color of magic doesn’t make me RACEIST.)

                      • Guest says:
                        April 24, 2014 at 5:51 PM

                        I like your writing style: Broken, rife with verb disagreement, and it employs unnecessary symbols to confuse the readers. You’re hired. Your pseudonym will be “Joe.”

                        -ATL Hiring Committee

                  12. 420purveyor says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 4:44 PM

                    Is that really a law school? Sounds like something I would order with a bagel….

                  13. Jojo says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 4:48 PM

                    Sadly, you can’t sue your law school if you are induced to enroll based on their lies. This is the natural consequence of being immune from suit.

                    I’m just waiting for Cooley and NSU to tout its seven figure salaries and SCOTUS clerkships. What’s holding you back guys? You’ve already crossed the Rubicon.

                  14. This_Is_Spinal_Fap says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 5:39 PM

                    So, is there anybody licensed at ATL who can send a cease and desist letter to Nova? That’s what I thought…

                  15. Wayne says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 5:41 PM

                    Isn’t that Tannenbaum’s school?

                  16. (Indîcàting) says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 6:06 PM

                    When top-tier law students would tell me that they were worried about passing the bar, I used to say, “hey, 98% of the students in your class pass. Don’t you think the odds are good that you’re not one of the dumbest 2%?” But now I think a more comforting message will be, “69% of Nova Southeastern students pass the bar. You are speaking in complete sentences, so don’t you think you’re at least smarter than Nova’s dumbest 30%?”

                  17. Guest says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 10:47 PM

                    come on. no law school would blatantly lie, they would at least create their own rankings to place them at number 1, *cough*cough* Cooley.

                  18. truthseeker says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 11:11 PM

                    Indeed, the truth does NOT come in law school stationary, nor on law school stationery.

                  19. Kobayashi says:
                    April 24, 2014 at 11:43 PM

                    I stopped caring when TJSL was not mentioned as number 1 in unemployment. I mean, come on Elie, please let us now that TJ can place its diverse student body in any field, including baristas!

                  20. RACEISM monitor lizard says:
                    April 25, 2014 at 12:15 AM

                    Pretty sure that 77 was a typo…

                  21. My Debtor’s Prison says:
                    April 25, 2014 at 9:25 AM

                    Love you guys but…I dunno. I mean isn’t the real news that some law school actually published something called “Above the Law” ranking? Adversely possessing a house that’s occupied? More like adversely possessing a child’s imaginary tree fort.

                  22. Jackie Chiles says:
                    April 25, 2014 at 5:20 PM

                    Interesting that Cooley’s bogus ranking system was even too much for a school that lies about its rankings to associate with.

                  23. yodeling says:
                    April 27, 2014 at 5:33 PM

                    In all fairness, part of the problem here is with Sturm’s Online Employment Rate Calculator, which I was able to find here: http://educatingtomorrowslawyers.du.edu/law-jobs/

                    BASED ON STURM’S CALCULATOR, I was able to verify the rankings that Nova Southeastern claims in their email. Now the fact that the calculator’s rankings don’t line up with the real rankings is an issue, and Nova’s email does nothing to help clarify that fact. But saying they made up the numbers is a little harsh. If anything, they had Sturm make up the numbers for them.

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                  Nova Law School

                  Shepard Broad Law Center, founded in 1974, is the law school of Nova Southeastern University. The Law Center is housed in Leo Goodwin Sr. Hall, located on Nova Southeastern University’s main campus in Davie, Florida and is named after university founder Shepard Broad.The Law Center hosts over 1,000 students in both its day and evening programs. There is a full time faculty of 50, in addition to 65 adjuncts, many of whom are local judges. The Law Center is accredited by the American Bar Association.

                  CONTACT INFORMATION

                  Contact Website(Website)
                  http://www.https://www.law.nova.edu/
                  Admissions Dean(Admissions Dean)
                  [email protected]
                  Location(Location)
                  Fort Lauderdale, FL

                  Jump to

                  • NOVA Admissions
                  • NOVA Community
                  • NOVA Curriculum
                  • NOVA Employment

                  Nova Southeastern University logo

                  Quick Facts

                  Founded : 1974

                  ABA Accredited : Yes

                  AALS Member : Yes

                  Rankings

                  US News Week : N/A

                  Vault Top 25 : N/A

                  More Law School Rankings

                  Median LSAT : 149

                  Median GPA : 3.11

                  Acceptance Rate : 54%

                  

                  Nova Law School Admissions

                  Nova Law School is considered a
                  Somewhat Competitive law school, which accepts only
                  54% of its applicants.
                  Comparatively, Nova is
                  Higher than the average cost for law school.

                   ApplicationsOffersMatriculated
                  Class of 20221314703 (53.50%) 227
                  (17.3%)
                   25%Median75%
                  GPA2.793.113.33
                  LSAT146149151

                  Tuition And Financial AID

                   In-State ResidentNon-Resident
                  Full Time$37,985$37,985
                  Part Time$28,721$28,721
                  Living Expenses 
                  Living on-campus:$24,861
                  Living off-campus:$21,368
                  Living at home:$12,875

                  Important Dates

                  Early Decision 1 : N/A
                  Early Decision 2 : N/A
                  Regular Decision : N/A
                  Application Fee : $53

                  What are you chances for admission to Nova Southeastern University? Register now to find out!

                  Where do you fall?
                  Compare_img

                  

                  Nova Law School Community

                  Nova Law School is considered to have a
                  Somewhat Favorable student to faculty ratio.
                  The average class size for 1L sections is approximately
                  Above Average compared to other law
                  schools.
                  Student diversity at Nova is
                  Above Average.

                  STUDENT BODY

                  Men and Women Chart will load here!

                  Student Race Chart will load here!

                  FACULTY STATISTICS

                  • Full Time : 47
                  • Part Time : 43

                  FACULTY

                  • # Female Faculty : 45
                  • # Minority Faculty : 23

                  RATIO

                  16.0 Students

                  1 Faculty

                  HOUSING OPTIONS

                  • On Campus Housing : No
                  • Graduate Housing : No
                  • Law Specific Housing : No

                  COMPARABLE
                  SCHOOLS

                  • Yale Law
                  • Harvard Law
                  • Stanford Law School

                  Nova Law School Curriculum

                  The size of 1L sections affects the quality and consistency of teaching in law schools.
                  Generally with smaller 1L section sizes, students receive more individualized attention.
                  Nova Southeastern University 1L section size is
                  equal to
                  law schools in Florida and
                  5% smaller than
                  all PRIVATE law schools.

                  1L Section Size Comparison

                  Nova Law School: 139

                  Florida Average: 139

                  PRIVATE School
                  Average: 146

                  • Positions Available in Advanced Courses
                  • Simulation Courses : 1332
                  • Faculty Supervised Clinics : 120
                  • Students Involved in Advanced Activities
                  • Field Placements : 97
                  • Law Journals : 167
                  • Moot Court/Mock Trials : 0

                  Attrition Rates

                  • First Year : 15.8%
                  • Second Year : 1.3%
                  • Third Year : 0.0%
                  • Fourth Year : 0.0%

                  Nova Law School Employment

                  Deciding to attend law school requires a large financial investment with the goal of securing employment upon
                  graduation.
                  The Nova Southeastern University class of 2017 had an employment rate of
                  86% with 3% pursuing an additional degree.

                  Employment Comparison

                  School Employment Chart will load here!

                  In 2017, 97.2%% of students reported their
                  employment status 9-months after graduation.

                  Known and Unknown Chart will load here!

                  Type of Employment

                  • Law Firms: 60.0%
                  • Business: 22.0%
                  • Government: 11.0%
                  • Public Interest: 4.0%
                  • Academia: 1.0%
                  • Florida: 93%
                  • New Jersey: 2%
                  • Illinois: 1%

                  Bar Passage Rates

                  • Reporting: 97.2%
                  • First Time Takers: 250
                  • Average School: 70.4%
                  • Average State: 72.1%
                  • Pass Difference: -1.7%

                  Top Bar Jurisdiction

                  • Florida : 72.1%
                  • Passed :

                    171 of 243 (70.4%)
                  • State Average : 72.1%
                  • Difference : -1.7%

                  What’s hot on LSN

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