Teen titans trouble in tokyo part
They're the Teen Titans! And they're totally going to save the world! More specifically, it is a quasi- Spin-Off of the previous Teen Titans series, though it takes more direct inspiration from the New Teen Titans shorts that were also based on that incarnation. The main cast, as well as most of the supporting cast, reprise their respective roles from both productions. Oh, and fight crime if they ever feel like it.
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Teen Titans "Trouble in Tokyo"
Uehara Daizo | Teen Titans Wiki | FANDOM powered by Wikia
The Judas Contract is the second animated film in the Teen Titans series. It is based loosely on the storyline of the same name. Originally was cancelled due to a lack of a "broad fanbase appeal", which would have put it ahead of other projects. As she is no longer able to return to her planet, the Titans offer her a home on Earth. In the present, Dick Grayson now Nightwing rejoins the Titans to track down a terrorist cult led by Brother Blood, who plans on capturing the team to absorb their powers with a machine that he has tested on Jericho whom his assistant, Mother Mayhem, quickly shoots afterwards. Blood hires the mercenary Deathstroke to deliver the Titans to him, which he obliges to do for both the money and the chance to get revenge on Damian Wayne. Deathstroke monitors the Titans through his double agent that joined the team a year prior, Terra, whom he rescued after her parents turned their whole village against her and tortured her.
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Teen Titans: Trouble in Tokyo
Sword combo of two birdarangs Quote [Source] There is good and there is evil, but the line between can be almost impossible to find. Does one good deed make him a hero? Am I to blame for all of it because of a single mistake? In the end, all I really know is that the answers don't come easy. It's supposed to be simple, but it's not.
Soundtrack[ edit ] The series is known for featuring both an English  and Japanese  version of its title theme song, created by Andy Sturmer and performed by the Japanese band Puffy AmiYumi. The title theme used in the regions where the show was broadast varied; some would play only one version, while Japan - and the English language video editions - would use both, according to the respective episode's plot theme: The English lyrics for more serious stories, the Japanese version for more comedic tones. Several days after this initial posting, word came that Cartoon Network had officially terminated the show.
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