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Macross 7
Macross
Macross
7 (マクロス7, Makurosu Sebun) is an anime television series. It is a sequel to the show The Super Dimension Fortress Macross
Macross
that takes place many years after the events of the first series following a cast of mostly new characters. The show ran from October 16, 1994 to September 24, 1995 at 11:00 AM, and 49 episodes were aired. Although it has been distributed in the other parts of the world, at present has not been licensed in North America. Macross
Macross
7 is best known for its music, and since the show began airing over a dozen albums have been released by the fictional band Fire Bomber that stars in the show
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Blu-ray
Blu-ray
Blu-ray
or Blu-ray
Blu-ray
Disc (BD) is a digital optical disc data storage format. It was designed to supersede the DVD
DVD
format, and is capable of storing several hours of video in high-definition (HDTV 720p and 1080p) and ultra high-definition resolution (2160p). The main application of Blu-ray
Blu-ray
is as a medium for video material such as feature films and for the physical distribution of video games for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4
PlayStation 4
and Xbox One
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Original Video Animation
Original video animation
Original video animation
(Japanese: オリジナル・ビデオ・アニメーション, Hepburn: Orijinaru bideo animēshon), abbreviated as OVA (オーブイエー / オーヴィーエー / オヴァ, ōbuiē, ōvīē or ova) and sometimes as OAV (original animated video), are Japanese animated films and series made specially for release in home video formats without prior showings on television or in theatres, though the first part of an OVA series may be broadcast for promotional purposes
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A.D. Vision
A.D. Vision
A.D. Vision
(known simply as ADV and also referred to as ADV Films) was an American multimedia entertainment studio that served as the largest American and British anime distributor in the late 20th to early 21st centuries.[2] Headquartered in Houston, Texas, ADV Films was formed in 1992 by video game fan John Ledford and anime fans Matt Greenfield and David Williams. The company spent the next 17 years in the fields of home video production and distribution, broadcast television, theatrical film distribution, merchandising, original productions, magazine and comic book publishing
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Harmony Gold USA
Harmony Gold is a real estate developer, motion picture distributor and production company, based in Los Angeles. It was founded in 1983 by Egyptian-born Frank Agrama and is managed by his daughter, Jehan F. Agrama. The company began by selling broadcast rights from Paramount Pictures to the Mediaset
Mediaset
media conglomerate.[1] It is best known as the distributor of the controversial Shaka
Shaka
Zulu miniseries and for various anime series, notably Robotech. The company worked closely with Intersound, a Los Angeles-based post-production recording studio, managed by Frank Agrama's son, Ahmed Agrama. They were responsible for partially dubbing Dragon Ball,[2] Magical Princess Minky Momo
Magical Princess Minky Momo
and Dr. Slump
Dr

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Tommy Yune
Tommy Yune is a South Korean-born American comic book author who became known for his manga-style work on Speed Racer, which was followed by a comic industry revival of classic anime shows such as Battle of the Planets and Robotech. His video game credits include FX Fighter, Robotech: Battlecry, and the award-winning The Journeyman Project series. Yune first began in comics with the 1992 cult anthropomorphic series Buster the Amazing Bear and joined Jim Lee at Wildstorm Productions after a number of years as a video game designer. After writing and illustrating Speed Racer in 1999, he followed up with two more manga-style miniseries, Racer X and Danger Girl: Kamikaze. His original Speed Racer run was also re-released in 2000 as the graphic novel titled Born to Race. Yune's first work in feature animation was creating the computer-generated opening sequence of Kevin Altieri's Gen¹³
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Roller Derby
Roller derby
Roller derby
is a contact sport played by two teams of five members roller skating in the same direction (counter-clockwise) around a track. Game play consists of a series of short match ups (jams) in which both teams designate a jammer who scores points by lapping members of the opposing team. The teams attempt to hinder the opposing jammer while assisting their own jammer—in effect, playing both offense and defense simultaneously.[3] The Jammer can be spotted from the star on their helmet
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Tankōbon
Tankōbon
Tankōbon
(単行本, "independent/standalone book") is the Japanese term for a book that is complete in itself and is not part of a series or corpus. In modern Japan, though, it is most often used in reference to individual volumes of a single manga, as opposed to magazines (雑誌, zasshi), which feature multiple series.[1][2]Contents1 Japanese comics 2 Special
Special
formats2.1 Aizōban 2.2 Kanzenban 2.3 Sōshūhen 2.4 Bunkoban 2.5 Wide-ban 2.6 Shinsōban3 ReferencesJapanese comics[edit]This tankōbon (here, Love Hina
Love Hina
#11) is smaller than this English tankōbon (here, Genshiken
Genshiken
#8).Typically, Japanese comics are first published in thick, phone-book-sized weekly or monthly anthology manga magazines (such as Afternoon, Weekly Shōnen Jump, or Hana to Yume)
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Side-story
A sequel is a literature, film, theatre, television, music or video game that continues the story of, or expands upon, some earlier work. In the common context of a narrative work of fiction, a sequel portrays events set in the same fictional universe as an earlier work, usually chronologically following the events of that work.[1] In many cases, the sequel continues elements of the original story, often with the same characters and settings. A sequel can lead to a series, in which key elements appear repeatedly
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Adventure
An adventure is an exciting experience that is typically a bold, sometimes risky, undertaking.[1] Adventures may be activities with some potential for physical danger such as traveling, exploring, skydiving, mountain climbing, scuba diving, river rafting or participating in extreme sports
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OVA
Original video animation
Original video animation
(Japanese: オリジナル・ビデオ・アニメーション, Hepburn: Orijinaru bideo animēshon), abbreviated as OVA (オーブイエー / オーヴィーエー / オヴァ, ōbuiē, ōvīē or ova) and sometimes as OAV (original animated video), are Japanese animated films and series made specially for release in home video formats without prior showings on television or in theatres, though the first part of an OVA series may be broadcast for promotional purposes
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Album
An album is a collection of audio recordings issued as a single item on CD, record, audio tape or another medium. Albums of recorded music were developed in the early 20th century, first as books of individual 78rpm records, then from 1948 as vinyl LP records played at ​33 1⁄3 rpm. Vinyl LPs are still issued, though in the 21st-century album sales have mostly focused on compact disc (CD) and MP3
MP3
formats. However, vinyl sales have been on the rise in recent years.[1] The audio cassette was a format used alongside vinyl from the 1970s into the first decade of the 2000s. An album may be recorded in a recording studio (fixed or mobile), in a concert venue, at home, in the field, or a mix of places. The time frame for completely recording an album varies between a few hours and several years. This process usually requires several takes with different parts recorded separately, and then brought or "mixed" together
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Anime
Anime
Anime
(/ˈænəˌmeɪ/ (Japanese: アニメ, [aɲime] ( listen), plural: anime))[a] is a style of hand-drawn and computer animation originating in, and commonly associated with, Japan. The word anime is the Japanese term for animation, which means all forms of animated media.[1] Outside Japan, anime refers specifically to animation from Japan <
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Masashi Sugawara
Masashi Sugawara (菅原 正志, (born July 14, 1962 in Kanagawa) is a Japanese voice actor who voiced Vigoro in Skies of Arcadia and Jean Valjean in Les Misérables: Shōjo Cosette.Contents1 Filmography1.1 Television animation 1.2 Original video animation 1.3 Theatrical animation 1.4 Video games 1.5 Tokusatsu 1.6 Dubbing1.6.1 Live-action 1.6.2 Animation2 External linksFilmography[edit] Television animation[edit]Trigun (1998) (Ingway) Aoki Densetsu Shoot! (1993) (Tetsuya Sugawara) Hajime no Ippo: New Challenger (2009) (Ricardo Martinez) Shiki (2010) (Ozaki) Nekogami Yaoyorozu (2011) (Narrator, Genzou) JoJo's Bizarre Adventure (2012) (George Joestar I) Broken Blade (2014) (Baldr)Original video animation[edit]Mobile Suit Gundam 0083: Stardust Memory (1991) (South Burning) Kyō Kara Ore Wa!! (1993) (Sasaki) Appleseed XIII (2011) (Baxter)Theatrical animation[edit]Doraemon: Nobita and the Spiral City (1997) (Ain Mo
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Mecha
The term mecha (メカ, meka) may refer to both scientific ideas and science fiction genres that centers on robots or machines controlled by people. Mechas are typically depicted as "walker" types of mobile robots. These machines vary greatly in size and shape, but are distinguished from vehicles by their humanoid or biomorphic appearance and size—bigger than a human. Different subgenres exist, with varying connotations of realism. The concept of Super Robot
Super Robot
and Real Robot
Real Robot
are two such examples found in Japanese anime. The term may also refer to real world piloted humanoid robots/non-humanoid robotic platforms, either currently in existence or still on the drawing board (i.e. at the planning or design stage)
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Shōnen Manga
Shōnen, shonen, or shounen manga (少年漫画, shōnen manga) is manga aimed at a teenage male target-demographic readership. The age group varies with individual readers and different magazines, but it is primarily intended for boys between the ages of 12 to 18. The kanji characters (少年) literally mean "boy" (or "youth"), and the characters (漫画) mean "cartoon" or "comic". Thus, the complete phrase means "young person's comic", or simply "boys' comic"; its female equivalent is shōjo manga. Shōnen manga
Shōnen manga
is the most popular form of manga.[1][2]Contents1 Summary1.1 Shōnen manga
Shōnen manga
today2 History2.1 Before World War II 2.2 Post-Occupation3 See also 4 References 5 External linksSummary[edit] Shōnen manga
Shōnen manga
is typically characterized by high-action,[3] often humorous plots featuring male protagonists
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