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DBGTLogo

Dragon Ball GT opening title card

Dragon Ball GT (ドラゴンボールGTジーティー, Doragon Bōru Jī Tī, GT standing for "Grand Tour", commonly abbreviated as DBGT) is the sequel to , whose material is produced only by . The Dragon Ball GT series is the shortest of the , consisting of only 64 episodes; as opposed to its predecessor, Dragon Ball Z, which consisted of 291 episodes, Dragon Ball, which consisted of 153, and its successor series , with 131 episodes. Originally intended to span 40 episodes (ending after the ), the series continued for another 24 episodes, and is concluded by the TV special .

Contents

[]

Plot

GTlogo (PerfectFiles2)

The GT logo, designed by Akira Toriyama (Perfect Files)

The series continues the adventures of , who is turned back into a child by accidentally wishing this using the in the beginning of the series and is forced to travel across the galaxy to retrieve them. The first half of the series focuses on Goku, , and , while the second half brings back most of the prominent characters from and Dragon Ball Z. It is the only series that is not based directly on the by . The series follows the against far more powerful foes such as the , the , , , and the .

Overview

Series history

GTChara2 (PerfectFiles)

GT main characters as designed by Akira Toriyama

The first two anime series were directly based off the Dragon Ball manga, which took much longer to produce than the anime did. This often resulted in ""; a notable instance being that the end of Goku's battle with  lasts much longer than Frieza's predicted "five minutes". Since Dragon Ball GT was not based on the manga, no filler was required. As a result, four entire sagas (the , the , the , and the ) were completed in only 64 episodes. The music for Dragon Ball GT was composed and written by , replacing who is now retired after composing his last score for the final episode of Dragon Ball Z and the character designs for Dragon Ball GT were created by .

Dragon Ball GT began on Fuji TV at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, February 7, 1996, exactly one week after the of Dragon Ball Z. It ran for 64 episodes, the last of which aired on November 19, 1997. The series average rating was 14.6%, with its maximum being 19.7% () and its minimum being 9.6% (). The series has also been aired across Japan by the anime television network, Animax, where it is currently being regularly broadcast. Unlike the Dragon Ball and Dragon Ball Z series, the creator Akira Toriyama had only minor involvement in the show's early stages, setting forth the initial premise of the series, as well as creating designs for most of the villains and main characters, including newcomer . Early episodes are much more comedic in tone, reminiscent of early Dragon Ball. The later episodes, however, are action-packed and feature the same sort of dramatic tone that existed in Dragon Ball Z. Originally intended to span 40 episodes (ending after the Baby Saga), the series continued for another 24 episodes, ending after two years on the air. GT was followed by , a condensed remake of Dragon Ball Z, and , which features a new plotline set directly after , taking place between episodes 288 and 289 and began airing in the summer of 2015.

Mouma(Tori)

Goku, Pan, and Trunks adventuring, drawn by Toriyama (Weekly Jump No.3-4, 1996)

There are two companion books to the series, called the , released in May 1997 and December 1997 by 's Jump Comics Selection imprint. They include series information, illustration galleries, behind-the-scenes information, and more. They were out of print for many years, but were re-released in April 2006 and this edition is still in print.

On June 15, 2005, Toei Animation (in conjunction with distributor Pony Canyon) released the entire series (including the Gokū Jr. TV special) in an extremely limited-edition DVD boxed set (called "Dragon Box GT"), along with a Dragon Radar remote control and an exclusive booklet. While the set features remastered audio and video, there are no subtitles, English or otherwise. It's also unavailable to the general public due to its scarce numbers and its huge cost.

Toriyama's involvement and canon debate

ToriAuthor

Akira Toriyama credited as author in Dragon Ball GT

Akira Toriyama is credited as author in the ending credits of Dragon Ball GT; he oversaw the series' production, this was the same process that was used during the production of the anime series Dragon Ball and Dragon Ball Z. He came up with the name of the series, drew a rough design for the GT logo, he designed the GT appearance of the series main cast, and he designed the appearances of and the used in the Black Star Dragon Ball Saga. He also drew at least three color pictures of Goku, Pan, and Trunks adventuring on various planets (, , and an area in ).

Tori SS4

Super Saiyan 4 Goku, drawn by Akira Toriyama

Toriyama seems to have positive feelings towards his work's continuation. He refers to his fellow GT staff as "excellent", praising in particular the series animator, "animator Nakatsuru-kun is amazingly skilled, and mastered the peculiarities of my drawings". Toriyama has said that watching GT makes him happy, and that he enjoys it. Toriyama drew a promotional version of Goku exclusively for the . Characters and events from GT have also been included in recent .

Some fans do not consider GT to be an official installment of the series, most often citing that the series was not directly adapted from a Toriyama manga. Like Dragon Ball and Dragon Ball Z, GT contains minor elements inconsistent with prior anime events. However, GT has the fewest of the first three anime series, making it difficult to burden the few that exist as a reason for the series to be set aside as unofficial.

On the same Dragon Box that Toriyama illustrated the Super Saiyan 4 form, he refers to the series as "a grand side-story of the original Dragon Ball". This controversial statement is interpreted by some fans to mean that the series is considered by Toriyama as an official continuation of his manga, and by others to mean the opposite. In December 2014, FUNimation voice actor and voice director said that GT is "not even canon anymore", likely meaning that the release of superseded GT as official content, in Sabat's opinion. Notably, Sabat's statement is the only recorded usage of the word "canon" by anyone involved in the production of any Dragon Ball media.

Sagas

English adaptations

US (FUNimation) version

GTOpening FTE

FUNimation's GT logo. It is identical to the original logo used in the original Japanese dub and the Blue Water English dub, but with few minor details added. This logo was unveiled in the spring of 2003.

The English adaptation of Dragon Ball GT ran on Cartoon Network between November 7, 2003 and April 16, 2005, but the version by FUNimation had a major alteration: the first 16 episodes of the series, the "Black Star Dragon Ball Saga", were cut and replaced by which summarized the episodes; this became the new series premiere and the rest of the episodes began with . This edit was implemented by the producers of the English dub to prevent viewers from possibly being put-off by these differently-toned early episodes. The 16 missing episodes have since been released as the "Lost Episodes". When first aired, recorded a new musical score composed by and the openings and closings were replaced with something completely different from the original. For example, a rap was used for the opening and used different clips from the show to make up the visuals. However, when FUNimation released the series to two remastered boxed sets in 2008, the original Japanese music was restored, and English versions of the opening and all four closings were created, which are all very close to the original versions. From early 2012 until January 2015, the FUNimation version, including the "lost episodes", was shown on .

International (Blue Water) version

Outside of the United States, (excluding Australia and New Zealand) a different English dub of the series was aired, featuring the voice actor of Canadian voice acting group Blue Water Studios. While the voices are different from both the American and international English dubs of Dragon Ball Z, the original background music by Akihito Tokunaga was kept, the episodes were aired in their proper order, and the scripts were kept much closer to the original Japanese version. However, the international version kept the original Japanese theme song but used English subtitles. An English version of the GT theme song was sung while this dub aired on in the UK, however these were different lyrics to the original song and not a direct translation.

Live stage show

TV special

  • (悟空外伝! 勇気の証しは四星球, Gokū Gaiden! Yūki no Akashi wa Sūshinchū, lit. "Goku Sidestory! The Proof of his Courage is the Four-Star Ball")

Release

Funimation Remastered Box Sets

In 2008 FUNimation began production of remastering the entire Dragon Ball GT series similar to the remastering process of Dragon Ball Z. Unlike the Dragon Ball Z remastered sets, the Dragon Ball GT Remastered Season Sets are presented in a 4:3 full frame and come with 5 discs rather than 6. The GT Sets are not presented in high definition. Just like the Dragon Ball Z remastered sets, the GT Sets include English dialogue with original Japanese background music, 5.1 surround sound, English dialogue with US broadcast stereo and original Japanese mono. Both Dragon Ball GT Season Box sets include a booklet including character profiles" and an episode guide.

Dragon Ball GT: Season One was released on December 9, 2008. The box set includes the and most of the , spanning the first 34 episodes over 5 discs.

Dragon Ball GT: Season Two was released on February 10, 2009. The box set includes the last six episode of the Baby Saga, and , spanning the final 30 episodes concluding the series. The TV special is included as part of the Box set.

On September 21, 2010 FUNimation released Dragon Ball GT: The Complete Series which featured all 64 episodes of the show and Dragon Ball GT: A Hero's Legacy.

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Dragon Ball GT Season 1

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Dragon Ball GT Season 2

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Dragon Ball GT The Complete Series

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 1

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 2

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 3

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 4

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 5

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 6

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 7

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 8

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 9

10dbgt

Dragon Ball GT Volume 10

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Dragon Ball GT Volume 11


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Manga

GT manga

The Dragon Ball GT manga

The "Anime Comics" manga version of Dragon Ball GT began in the January 2014 issue of , starting with the . Because the original story comes from an anime rather than a manga, this media is sometimes referred to as an animanga, a portmanteau of "anime" and "manga".

Cast list

Staff

  • Director:
  • Series Director:
  • Episode Director: , , , , , , (), ,
  • Producer: (Fuji TV), , (Toei Animation)
  • Assistant producer:
  • Planning: ,
  • Series Composition & Chief Scenario Director:
  • Screenplay: , , , (5 episodes),
  • Storyboard: (, ), ()
  • In charge of production:
  • Character Design: , (Main characters minus and ) (Uncredited)
  • Art and Design:
  • Art design: ,
  • Art: , ,
  • Animation Director: , , , , , , , , , ,
  • Music:
  • Sound Director:
  • Sound Effects:
  • Editing:

Theme songs

  • Endings:

See also

Gallery

GTChara1 (PerfectFiles)

Main characters designed and colored by Toriyama (Perfect Files)

GTChara (PerfectFiles1)

GT appearance of the series main cast designed by Toriyama (Perfect Files)

GTSpaceship (WkJump52)

GT spaceship designed by Toriyama (Weekly Jump 52, 1995)

MeddlingRobot (WkJump52)

Giru designed by Toriyama (Weekly Jump 52, 1995)

Monmaase (ToriArt)

Monmaasu scenery drawn by Toriyama (Weekly Jump 52, 1995)

Kahra (ToriArt)

Rudeeze scenery drawn by Toriyama (Weekly Jump 52, 1995)

GT Gang

The main series cast on a Dragon Ball GT poster

GTAnimanga1

Dragon Ball GT anime comics

GTAnimanga2

Dragon Ball GT anime comics

GTAnimanga1

Dragon Ball GT anime comics

GTAnimanga2

Dragon Ball GT anime comics

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GT Dragon Book storyboard designs from July 1995

P01 P02 Final shot
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References

External links

Discussions about Dragon Ball GT





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