Power Rangers


Power Rangers
Power Rangers

The current logo for the Power Rangers franchise.
Creator Haim Saban[1]
Original work Mighty Morphin Power Rangers
Print publications
Comics Mighty Morphin Power Rangers
Films and television
Films Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: The Movie
Turbo: A Power Rangers Movie
Television series See below
Theatrical presentations
Plays Mighty Morphin Power Rangers World Tour Live on Stage
Games
Traditional Power Rangers Collectible Card Game
Video games Mighty Morphin Power Rangers
Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: The Fighting Edition
Power Rangers: Super Legends
Audio
Soundtracks Mighty Morphin Power Rangers The Album: A Rock Adventure
Original music "Go Go Power Rangers"
"Power Rangers: The Official Single"

Power Rangers is a long-running American entertainment and merchandising franchise built around a live action children's television series featuring teams of costumed heroes. Produced first by Saban Entertainment, later by BVS Entertainment, and currently by SCG Power Rangers LLC, the series took its initial premise and much of its footage from the Japanese tokusatsu Super Sentai franchise. Its first entry, Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, debuted on August 28, 1993, and helped launch the Fox Kids programming block of the 1990s, during which it catapulted into popular culture along with a line of action figures and other toys by Bandai.[2]

Despite initial criticism for its action violence targeted to child audiences, the franchise has continued, and as of 2011 the show consists of 19 television seasons of 16 different series and two theatrical films. Creator Haim Saban regained ownership of the franchise in 2010 after seven years under The Walt Disney Company. The current season Power Rangers Samurai debuted in the United States on February 7, 2011.[3]

Contents

Premise

Since Power Rangers derives most of its footage from the Super Sentai Series, it features many hallmarks that distinguish it from other superhero series. Each series revolves around a team of young people recruited and trained by a mentor to morph into Rangers, able to utilize special powers and pilot colossal assault machines called Zords to defeat and overcome evil forces that threaten humanity. At the end of a series, Rangers sacrifice their weapons, Zords, or powers in order to defeat the lead villain they had fought during the series. For example in Mighty Morphin, alien wizard Zordon recruits "teenagers with attitude" to harness the power of the dinosaurs to overcome the forces of evil space alien Rita Repulsa.[4]

When "morphed" rangers become powerful superheroes wearing color-coded skin-tight battle suits and helmets with opaque visors. Each team's costumes are nearly identical aside from individual rangers' color and helmet design. Morphed Rangers generally possesses superhuman strength, durability, and ability in hand-to-hand combat. Some possess superhuman abilities such as super-speed or invisibility, attributes somewhat related to their Ranger abilities.[5] In addition, each individual ranger has a unique individual weapon as well as common weaponry used for ground fighting.[note 1] When enemies grow to incredible sizes, Rangers utilize individual Zords that combine into a larger Megazord.

Rangers teams operate in teams of five or three, with more Rangers joining the team part way into each season. Each team of Rangers, with a few exceptions, obeys a general set of conventions, outlined at the beginning of Mighty Morphin and implied by mentors throughout many of the other series: Power Rangers may not use their Ranger powers for personal gain or for escalating a fight, nor may the Power Rangers disclose their identities to the general public.[note 2] The penalty for disobeying these rules, at least in Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, would be the loss of their power.

As in Super Sentai The color palette of each Power Rangers team changes every series.[note 3] Only Red, Blue, and Yellow appear in every Ranger team. The most common color that does not appear every year is Pink, followed by Green, Black, and White. Other colors and designations also appear throughout the series.[note 4] A Rangers' color designation also influences their wardrobe throughout the series: civilian clothing often matches Ranger color.[note 5]

History

Adapting the Super Sentai series

Production of Power Rangers episodes involves extensive localization of and revision of original Super Sentai source material in order to incorporate American culture and conform to American television standards. Rather than making an English dub or translation of the Japanese footage, Power Rangers programs consist of scenes featuring English-speaking actors (either from the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, or the United Kingdom) spliced with scenes featuring either Japanese actors dubbed into English or the action scenes from the Super Sentai Series featuring the Rangers fighting monsters or the giant robot (Zord and Megazord) battles with English dubbing. In some series, original fight scenes are filmed to incorporate characters or items unique to the Power Rangers production. Like many of Saban Entertainment's previous ventures in localizing Japanese television for a Western audience, the plot, character names, and other names usually differ greatly from the source footage, though a few seasons have stayed close to the story of the original Super Sentai season.

The series that began the franchise, Mighty Morphin Power Rangers (an American adaptation of the 1992 Japanese Super Sentai Series, Kyōryū Sentai Zyuranger), began broadcasting as part of the Fox Kids block of programing that aired on the Fox network. It lasted for three seasons (from 1993 to 1996).[6]

Broadcast history

The Saban Entertainment run of the franchise — beginning with Power Rangers in Space — used this version of the Power Rangers logo

Saban Entertainment distributed the Power Rangers series from 1993 until the end of 2001, and Fox broadcast it until the fall of 2002. The Walt Disney Company purchased the franchise as a part of a buyout that took place in 2001.[1][6][7][8] This resulted in Fox Family Worldwide becoming ABC Family Worldwide Inc.[8] This buyout also saw Saban Entertainment becoming BVS Entertainment, from News Corporation, Fox's parent company, and Haim Saban.[8] The show continued to air on Fox until the company replaced its Fox Kids package with "FoxBox" in the United States. Since September 2002, all Power Rangers shows have aired on various Disney-owned networks (ABC Kids, Toon Disney and Jetix channels worldwide).[6] ABC Family, another Disney-owned network, also used to air Power Rangers until it did away with its Jetix timeslot after August 31, 2006. On February 12, 2009, Toon Disney ended in the wake of Disney XD, ending cable airings of Power Rangers in certain areas of the United States. Several ABC affiliate broadcasting groups, most notably Hearst-Argyle Television and Allbritton,[citation needed] have declined to air most of the Power Rangers series since 2006 due to the lack of FCC-compliant educational and informational content in the programs.[9]

An article in The New Zealand Herald published on March 7, 2009 identified Power Rangers RPM as the last season of the Power Rangers run. Production manager Sally Campbell stated in an interview, "...at this stage we will not be shooting another season."[10][11] A September 1, 2009, revision to Disney A to Z: The Official Encyclopedia by Disney's head archivist Dave Smith states that "production of new episodes [of Power Rangers] ceased in 2009".[12] Production of Power Rangers ceased and the last series by BVS Entertainment, RPM, ended on December 26, 2009.[10]

On October 1, 2009, Bandai released a press release that Disney would re-broadcast Mighty Morphin Power Rangers starting in January 2010 on ABC Kids in lieu of a new series utilizing footage from the 2009 Super Sentai television series. A new toy line accompanied the series and appeared in stores in the later part of 2009.[6][13][14] ABC's over-the air telecasts ended on August 28, 2010, and turned the hour back to affiliates.

On May 12, 2010, Haim Saban's Saban Brands bought back the Power Rangers franchise from Disney for $43 million[15][16] [17] and announced plans to produce a new season of the television series. The nineteenth season Samurai began airing on Nickelodeon February 7, 2011,[16][18] with the previous episodes beginning rebroadcast on Nicktoons later that year.[18][19][20] It was also announced that Saban plans to make a new Power Rangers movie.[21]

Television series

The first series Mighty Morphin Power Rangers'' through In Space followed a story arc with a gradually changing cast and characters over six years.[note 6] Beginning with Lost Galaxy, although it had ties with the previous story arc, each Power Rangers series had its own self-contained storylines, independent of previous series. Crossover episodes between different series featuring rangers, villains, and other other characters from past seasons also began with Lost Galaxy.[note 7]

  • Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, the longest-running series, aired from 1993 to 1995, spanning three seasons. In those three seasons, MMPR used footage, costumes, and props from three of the Super Sentai Series: Kyōryū Sentai Zyuranger for season 1, Gosei Sentai Dairanger for season 2, and Ninja Sentai Kakuranger for season 3. In 2010, MMPR was re-versioned for broadcast.
    • Mighty Morphin Alien Rangers aired in early 1996 as a miniseries that served as a link between MMPR and Zeo. It also utilized footage and props from Kakuranger and featured the costumes used by the Kakurangers as the footage for the Alien Rangers.
  • Power Rangers Zeo aired in 1996 and featured the first change in costume for the American Power Rangers, using footage from Chōriki Sentai Ohranger.
  • Power Rangers Turbo aired in 1997 and also had a movie with the series, titled Turbo: A Power Rangers Movie which acted as the bridge between Zeo and Turbo, and introduced Justin Stewart, the youngest Power Ranger. Turbo used footage from Gekisou Sentai Carranger.
  • Power Rangers in Space aired in 1998. It ended a story-arc concerning the character Zordon and introduced the Battlizer armor, unique to the American productions. The in Space series took footage from Denji Sentai Megaranger
  • Power Rangers Lost Galaxy aired in 1999. Whereas all of the previous series featured interconnections in their casts and characters, Lost Galaxy used an entirely new cast of characters to play the Power Rangers. It also began the trend of the "team up" crossover episode where the current team meets with the previous team to fight a common enemy. The series used props and footage from Seijuu Sentai Gingaman.
  • Power Rangers Lightspeed Rescue aired in 2000 and is the first to feature an original Power Ranger, the Titanium Ranger. Lightspeed Rescue used footage, costumes, and props from Kyuukyuu Sentai GoGoFive.
  • Power Rangers Time Force aired in 2001; it was the last series fully produced by Saban Entertainment. Time Force used footage and props from Mirai Sentai Timeranger.
  • Power Rangers Wild Force (the first series produced partly by BVS Entertainment) aired in 2002. As the 10th anniversary series, it also featured an anniversary crossover episode titled "Forever Red" where every series' original Red Ranger up until that point returned to fight a common enemy. Wild Force used footage and props from Hyakujuu Sentai Gaoranger. Wild Force was the final season to be filmed in the United States.
  • Power Rangers Ninja Storm aired in 2003. The first series produced entirely by BVS Entertainment and filmed in New Zealand. Unlike several of its predecessors, it did not feature a crossover episode with the previous group of Power Rangers. Ninja Storm used footage and costumes from Ninpuu Sentai Hurricaneger.
  • Power Rangers Dino Thunder aired in 2004 and re-introduced Jason David Frank's character Tommy Oliver, who had previously appeared in Mighty Morphin, Zeo, and Turbo. Dino Thunder used footage from Bakuryū Sentai Abaranger. Tommy and the Ninja Rangers' appearances in Dino Thunder established the continuity between the Saban and Disney productions.
  • Power Rangers S.P.D. aired in 2005. Like its Japanese counterpart Tokusou Sentai Dekaranger it featured more than six Rangers, two of which only appeared once.
  • Power Rangers Mystic Force aired in 2006 and is the first series to have a cast of entirely Australians and New Zealanders, as well as the first BVS-produced series to not create a new antagonistic character, relying totally on the villain characters from its Super Sentai counterpart Mahou Sentai Magiranger.
  • Power Rangers Operation Overdrive aired in 2007 and was the 15th anniversary season for the franchise, featuring the crossover episode Once a Ranger that featured the return of Johnny Yong Bosch's character Adam Park. Operation Overdrive used footage and costumes from GoGo Sentai Boukenger.
  • Power Rangers Jungle Fury aired in 2008 and is the first BVS-produced series, as well as second altogether, to introduce original Power Rangers, the Spirit Rangers. Like its Super Sentai counterpart Juken Sentai Gekiranger, Jungle Fury also featured the first Zords used by the villains that could combine with the Power Rangers' Megazord in cooperation.
  • Power Rangers RPM, the seventeenth season, premiered in March 2009. It is the second series to take place in a futuristic setting and the first to take place in a post-apocalyptic setting. This series uses costumes and footage from Engine Sentai Go-onger.
  • Power Rangers Samurai, the latest series, produced by Saban, began airing in February 2011.[3] This series uses costumes and footage from Samurai Sentai Shinkenger.

Feature films

The Power Rangers series has also generated two theatrical films, both distributed by 20th Century Fox. As of 2010, Fox's home entertainment division, long after Fox's parent company News Corporation and Haim Saban sold Fox Family (currently ABC Family), including Saban Entertainment and the Power Rangers franchise, to the Walt Disney Company, still maintains worldwide home-entertainment rights to both of these Power Rangers films. However, with the sale back to Saban, Paramount Pictures, part of the Viacom family of properties that includes Nickelodeon, could take over future video distribution rights.

Film Release date Box office revenue Director
United States Foreign Total
Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: The Movie[22] June 30, 1995 $38,187,431 $28,245,763 $66,433,194 Bryan Spicer
Turbo: A Power Rangers Movie[23] March 28, 1997 $8,363,899 $1,251,941 $9,615,840 David Winning

Distribution

Power Rangers has long had success in international markets and continues to air in many countries, with the exception of New Zealand, where the series filming takes place as of 2009. As of 2006, Power Rangers aired at least 65 times a week in more than 40 worldwide markets.[24] Many markets carry or have carried the series on their respective Fox or later Jetix/Disney XD channels or have syndicated the program on regional children's channels or blocks, either dubbed into the local language or broadcast in the original English. Since the 2010 acquisition by Saban Brands, international television distribution rights for Power Rangers have been managed by MarVista Entertainment.[25][26][27]

Broadcast in East Asian territories has been treated differently than in other international markets due to the prevalence and familiarity of 'the Super Sentai brand originating in Japan. In Japan, many Power Rangers television seasons and movies were dubbed into Japanese for television and video with the voice actors often pulled from past Super Sentai casts, leading to the English-dubbed action sequences being "re-dubbed" or "restored" back to Japanese as well. Power Rangers SPD is the latest season to be broadcast in Japan on Toei Channel in August 2011, with the Dekaranger cast voicing their counterparts.[28] After broadcast of Power Rangers ended in South Korea with Wild Force, Bandai of Korea started airing dubbed Super Sentai series under the 파워레인저 (Power Ranger) brand on JEI TV. Some seasons of Super Sentai broadcast in South Korea have similarly named titles as their American counterparts, such as Power Ranger Dino Thunder[29] for Abaranger in 2007 and Power Ranger S.P.D.[30] in place of Dekaranger.

Home media

As of October 2009, 33 Power Rangers DVD collections have been released in the United States:

  • Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: The Movie, 1995; 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment
  • Turbo: A Power Rangers Movie, 1997; 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment
  • Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: The Movie/Turbo: A Power Rangers Movie, 1995, 1997; 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment (DVD compilation set of both movies.)
  • The Best of the Power Rangers The Ultimate Rangers, 2003; BVHE (DVD compilation of episodes from five different seasons of Power Rangers. The episodes include "Forever Red" and "White Light" [Tommy's reintroduction as the White Power Ranger])
  • Power Rangers Ninja Storm Volumes 1–5, 2003; BVHE
  • Power Rangers Dino Thunder Volumes 1–5, 2004; BVHE
  • Power Rangers S.P.D. Volumes 1–5, 2005; BVHE
  • Power Rangers Mystic Force Volumes 1–3 and 'Dark Wish', 2006; BVHE
  • Power Rangers Operation Overdrive Volumes 1–5, 2007; BVHE (The release of an entire season for the first time in the US.)[31][32][33]
  • Power Rangers Jungle Fury Volumes 1 & 2, 2008; BVHE[34] (Volumes 3,4 & 5 are only available in the UK.)
  • Power Rangers RPM Volumes 1 & 2, 2009; BVHE[35] Volumes 3 & 4, exclusive to Amazon.com, will also be available in the near future.[36]
  • Power Rangers RPM 'Bandai Demo DVD', 2009; BVHE (A promo DVD given away at Disney Stores. Contains the episode In or Out).[36]

Internationally, additional DVD releases have occurred (such as Lightspeed Rescue, Time Force and Wild Force in Germany) and as free DVDs attached to the Jetix magazine, published in the UK. Mighty Morphin Power Rangers Season 1, Season 2, and Season 3, Power Rangers Zeo, Power Rangers Turbo, and Power Rangers In Space have been released in Germany as well in both English and German, with Power Rangers Lost Galaxy only in German.[37][38][39][40][41][42][43] Additionally, Ninja Storm, Dino Thunder, S.P.D., Mystic Force, and Operation Overdrive saw complete boxset releases in the UK.[44][45][46][47][48] In France, Mighty Morphin Season 1 and Season 2 have been released in their entirety in 5 episode DVD volumes, and the first 25 episodes of Season 3 were released in May 2008.[49] In Italy, Mighty Morphin, Zeo, Dino Thunder and S.P.D. have appeared in their entirety. Zeo and S.P.D. were made available as commercial DVDs, while Mighty Morphin and Dino Thunder were issued as bi-weekly volumes at newsstands.

The iTunes Store previously made Power Rangers episodes available: part of Mighty Morphin Power Rangers, all of Power Rangers S.P.D., and the first 26 episodes of Power Rangers Mystic Force. As of July 2009, Turbo: A Power Rangers Movie is the only Power Rangers selection available via the iTunes store. On June 15, 2011 all episodes of Power Rangers from Mighty Morphin Power Rangers Season 1 to Mighty Morphin Power Rangers re-version were made available for instant streaming on Netflix.[50]

Power Morphicon

The Power Morphicon, the first Power Rangers convention, took place in Los Angeles, in 2007. It celebrated fifteen years of Power Rangers on the air at the time, from Mighty Morphin Power Rangers (1993) to Power Rangers Operation Overdrive (2007). A second convention took place from August 27–29, 2010 in Los Angeles, celebrating the fifteenth anniversary of the release of Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: The Movie.[51]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ As the series progresses, one or more of the Rangers will usually receive motorcycles for long-distance travel, as well as individual Zords. In many series, a Ranger is also given additional Zords or weapons. In some cases, one Ranger may receive something that other Rangers may not have; an example of this is the Battlizer given to the Red Ranger of each series since Power Rangers in Space (up through Operation Overdrive).
  2. ^ Public servants (rescue squad, police officers, etc.) appearing as Rangers disregarded this convention in Power Rangers Lightspeed Rescue, Power Rangers S.P.D., Power Rangers Operation Overdrive and Power Rangers RPM.
  3. ^ An original Power Ranger, the Titanium Ranger, was created especially for Lightspeed Rescue to add a sixth Power Ranger to the series.
  4. ^ Other color designations include metallic colors, violet, and "Shadow", as well as protagonists who have powers and costumes similar to those of the Rangers but are not called "Power Rangers", such as the Blue Senturion and Koragg the Knight Wolf.
  5. ^ A joke highlighted this correlation in Dino Thunder when Tommy Oliver (a former Green Ranger, White Ranger, and Red Ranger) became the new Black Ranger; he said that he had to go shopping because he did not own enough black-colored clothing.
  6. ^ Changing characters include Jason, Zack, Trini, and Kimberly leaving in MMPR or Tommy, Adam, Tanya, and Kat leaving in Turbo
  7. ^ The two anniversary series Wild Force (season 10) and Operation Overdrive (season15) featured crossovers with characters from multiple series: Wild Force's "Forever Red" episode featured all Red Rangers of the first ten seasons (minus Rocky) and Operation Overdrive's "Once a Ranger" featured Power Rangers from the four previous series and Adam from MMPR. Ninja Storm, Mystic Force, Jungle Fury, and RPM did not feature any crossover episodes (Dino Thunder featured a crossover with Ninja Storm and characters from both Ninja Storm and Mystic Force appear in "Once a Ranger").

References

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  • Power rangers —  Cet article concerne l intégralité de la saga. Pour les trois premières saisons, voir Power Rangers (Mighty Morph n). Power Rangers Genre Science fiction, action Créateur(s) Haim Saban Production Saban Entertainment (1993 2001) Walt …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Power Rangers S.P.D. — Power Rangers: SPD Autre titre francophone Power Rangers: Super Police Delta Titre original Power Rangers: Space Patrol Delta Genre Action Aventure Création Disney Toei Company Réalisation Greg Aronowitz Participants James Napier Kevin Duhaney… …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Power Rangers R.P.M — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Power Rangers RPM Género Acción aventura, Drama Reparto Eka Darville Ari Boyland Rose McIver Milo Cawthorne Daniel Ewing Mike Ginn Li Ming Hu Olivia Tennet James Gaylyn Adelaide Kane Voces de Andrew Laing Mark… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Power Rangers R.P.M. — Power Rangers R.P.M. Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Power Rangers: RPM Género Acción aventura, Drama Reparto Eka Darville Ari Boyland Rose McIver Milo Cawthorne Daniel Ewing Mike Ginn Li Ming Hu Olivia Tennet James Gaylyn Adelaide Kane… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Power Rangers 2 — Synopsis Lerigot, un magicien, est pourchassé par les Piranhatrons de Divatox. Vite encerclé, il utilise ses pouvoirs pour leur échapper et rejoindre la Terre. Tommy, Adam et Rocky s entraînent dur pour le tournoi d arts martiaux. Ils doivent… …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Power Rangers — Este artículo o sección necesita una revisión de ortografía y gramática. Puedes colaborar editándolo (lee aquí sugerencias para mejorar tu ortografía). Cuando se haya corregido, borra este aviso por favor …   Wikipedia Español

  • Power Rangers — Cet article concerne l intégralité de la saga. Pour les trois premières saisons, voir Power Rangers (Mighty Morph n). Power Rangers Genre Action …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Power Rangers — Filmdaten Deutscher Titel Power Rangers – Der Film Originaltitel Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: The Movie Produktionsland …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Power Rangers — A pricipios de la década de los noventas en un viaje a Japón el productor de television estadounidense Haim Saban conoce una serie de television de Toei y TV Asahi de nombre: Kyoryu Sentai Zyuranger y decide comprar los derechos para transmitirla …   Enciclopedia Universal

  • Power Rangers Dino Thunder — Format Action/Adventure Science fantasy Written by Douglas Sloan …   Wikipedia


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