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Dragonball Z: 15 Things You Didn't Know About Gohan

The original Dragon Ballanime series followed Goku on his adventures throughout the world. After he defeated Piccolo during the 23rd World Martial Arts Tournament, the series took a five-year time skip. The show was brought back as Dragon Ball Z, even though the original manga kept the name without the Z. Goku now had an infant son, named Gohan, who was named after Goku's adopted father. Within minutes of his introduction, Gohan is kidnapped by his evil uncle Raditz. Thus begins Gohan's terrible childhood, along with one of his many tenures as the protagonist of the show.

Along with Goku, Gohan is one of the main characters of Dragon Ball Z. While Gohan never had the burning desire to win battles that his father had, he had a much more emotional depth to his story. While all of the other Dragon Ball characters were eager to train and fight, Gohan just wanted to live a normal life. He had the warrior lifestyle thrust upon him, which makes him a unique and relatable character (especially compared to Goten, who was essentially a Goku clone).

We are here today to look into the fascinating history of Dragon Ball Z's most unlikely protagonist. From the filler episodes making him cool with murder, to the odd discrepancies with The History of Trunks. 

Here are 15 Things You Didn't Know About Gohan!

15 Don't Mess With The Gohan

Gohan was not as cool with killing people as his father was. During the events of the original Dragon Ball series, Goku murdered hundreds of Red Ribbon Army soldiers and punched a hole right through King Piccolo (as well as killing his demonic servants)Goku would go on to kill Yakon and Kid Buu in Dragon Ball Z. This isn't even counting all of the people Goku murdered in the filler episodes & movies.

By comparison, Gohan only ever killed Perfect Cell and the Cell Juniors in the original Dragon Ball manga.Gohan had a much gentler spirit than Goku. He had a life of violence forced upon him at a young age; Goku and Piccolo essentially turned him into a child soldier. Even after everything that happened to him, Gohan did not like to kill.

...unless you are watching the filler episodes of the anime and the movies, in which case, Gohan had no problem sending people into Another Dimension.

During the filler Garlic Jr. episodes, Gohan kills Mustard, Salt, Sugar, and Vinegar of the Spice Boys, with a series of Masenko blasts. In Dragon Ball Z: Lord Slug, Gohan kills several of Lord Slug's soldiers. He killed Turles (a Saiyan who looks just like his father) during Dragon Ball: Plan to Eradicate the Saiyans. Once Gohan had come of age, he murdered Bido, Bujin and Bojack during Dragon Ball Z: Bojack Unbound. Gohan then joined the list of people who killed Frieza during Dragon Ball Z: Fusion Reborn.

14 The Filler Tail Cutting

When a popular manga series gets an anime adaptation, it usually follows the source material as closely as possible. This can cause problems, the least of which is having to censor material that might be cool to show in comic book form, but wouldn't make it into a kids show. The biggest problem, however, involves time. An issue of a weekly manga series (usually consisting of 18-20 pages) will likely not contain enough material to fill up one twenty-five minute anime episode. Even if a manga is already several years old by the time the anime starts, the series will likely catch up in no time.

One way in which the anime will try and get around this is with filler episodes, which are generally cannot have a lasting impact on the series as a whole. Dragon Ball Z was no exception; in fact, one of the most positive things accomplished by Dragon Ball Kai was the fact that it removed most of the unwanted filler.

When Piccolo is training Gohan in preparation for battling the Saiyans, there were several new filler episodes that focused on what happened during this time period. One of the episodes involved Gohan turning into his Great Ape form. After Piccolo stops his rampage, he rips Gohan's tail off.

The thing is, Gohan's tail becomes important to the story later on, as he transforms into the Great Ape during the battle against Vegeta. The show then had to establish that Gohan's tail grew back... so that Vegeta could cut it off. This time, the loss of the tail stuck (except for some of the movies, where it is back again without explanation).

13 He Starred In A Commercial

Due to Dragon Ball Z's popularity in Japan, the characters have been used in numerous real world commercials. Frieza and his army danced like they were in the Thriller video, in order to sell Kirin Mets Grape Drink. The good guys of Dragon Ball Z were also roped into some dance/martial arts action for the Kirin Mets Orange Drink. Japan wasn't the only country to get Dragon Ball Z commercials. Burger King released a line of Dragon Ball Z toys with their Big Kids Meals.  These commercials continue on to this day. There were two Dragon Ball Z themed commercials for the Ford Focus in 2015. One commercial has Krillin asking Porunga for a car. The second shows Goten and Trunks using the Fusion Dance to turn into the Ford Focus, rather than Gotenks.

When a Japanese company called Rooto was looking for characters to star in the commercial for their eye drops, they chose the stars of Dragon Ball Z. Gohan was the star of the first commercial, along with Krillin and Oolong. It seems that his half-Saiyan body doesn't protect him from the chlorine used in swimming pools. A second commercial was released years later. This one starred the adult version of Gohan, along with Goten, Trunks and Goku.

12 Super Saiyan 3 & 4 Gohan

There exists a popular genre of arcade games in Japan known as "Carddass". They are games that require the use of real trading cards in order to function. You put a card inside the arcade cabinet, where it will be scanned and create an effect within the game. The most popular game in this genre is Dragon Ball Heroes, a Carddass game with thousands of cards. The game regularly receives new updates. Dragon Ball Heroes has its own unique stories, with high quality animated cutscenes.

Dragon Ball Heroes is best known in the West for showing characters achieving new forms of power that they never reached in the show. You can buy Gohan cards where he has achieved both Super Saiyan 3 and Super Saiyan 4 forms.

It wasn't just Gohan who received new upgrades in Dragon Ball Heroes. Vegeta, Future Trunks, GT Trunks and Broly all had Super Saiyan 3 cards. Broly also got a Super Saiyan 4 card. There also exists cards of things for things like the adult version of Gotenks and Majin versions of Lord Slug and Garlic Jnr.

11 Dreams Of Cell

The Hyperbolic Time Chamber is one of many elements from Dragon Ball Z that feels like Akira Toriyama just pulled it out of nowhere. After Goku recovers from his heart issues, he reveals that there exists a room in Kami's lookout that does not respond to the regular rules of time. Within this Hyperbolic Time Chamber, a year will pass for every 24 hours that pass outside. It's kind of a dick move for Goku or Kami to have never mentioned this before, as it could have been useful in preparation for Vegeta & Nappa's arrival on Earth, or for getting some extra training in before the Androids showed up.

Whilst Gohan and Goku are training within the Hyperbolic Time Chamber, Gohan has a strange dream. He imagines both his mother and Piccolo entering the Time Chamber, before being murdered by Perfect Cell. This dream is odd because Gohan had never actually met Perfect Cell at this point. In fact, Cell hadn't even achieved his Perfect form when Gohan entered the Time Chamber.

10 The Tail Gene

Gohan was the first half-human/half-Saiyan child born. Like his father, he was born with a tail. This tail allows him to turn into the Great Ape form when faced with a full moon. Once Vegeta cuts Gohan's tail off, it never grows back.

The odd thing about Gohan having a tail is that none of the other human/Saiyan hybrids has one. Neither Trunks nor Goten has a tail, despite Goten having the same parents as Gohan.

Akira Toriyama actually gave a reason for this. He answered numerous fan questions in the first issue of the American Shonen Jump magazine. When asked about the Saiyan tail situation, he stated the having a tail is a recessive gene. He really should have given the honest answer that comes up a lot with questions concerning Dragon Ball Z, which is "Toriyama forgot about it". This is why characters like Launch disappeared from the series in Dragon Ball Z, as well as a lot of the opponents from the original Dragon Ball series.

9 Gohan The Protagonist

Once Goku is killed by Perfect Cell during the Cell Games, it is up to Gohan to avenge his father. Once Cell is dealt with, the usual post-battle wishing everyone back to life with the Dragon Balls commences. Goku refuses to be returned back to life. He comes to the conclusion that his presence on Earth will attract too many problems. This is despite the fact that there other, more powerful beings on Earth, including two Super Saiyans. Goku bravely decides to leave his wife a widow and his son an orphan and stay dead. He chooses to remain in Another Dimension with King Kai.

With Goku out of the way, the stage was set for Gohan to become the protagonist of Dragon Ball. This was actually Akira Toriyama's intention. He wanted to age Gohan up to his teens and make him the main character.

Gohan did briefly become the focus of the series, with the Great Saiyaman saga/his budding relationship with Videl taking centre stage. For whatever reason, Toriyama decided that Gohan was not suited for main character status. This led to Goku's return as the protagonist of the series.

8 Gohan Takes To The Stage

Live stage shows of popular anime series happened quite frequently in Japan in the '90s. A lot of these shows have been immortalised by YouTube... if you can bear to watch them. A lot of these shows would rather use horrifying mascot heads than just dressing real actors like the characters. If you aren't reading this article alone, or late at night, then you might be able to gird your loins and witness the dead-eyed doll parade this is the Sailor Moon and Digimon Frontierlive shows.

Dragon Ball Z was not spared a terrifying stage show. In fact, it has had several. When Dragon Ball GT was first being broadcast in Japan, there was a stage adaptation of the show that was performed in malls. If you ever wanted to see Kid Goku with a giant head have a fight with a red version of Frieza, who achieved a form that looks like a pro-wrestling dominatrix, then this show has you covered.

When Dragon Ball Kai brought the series back to television, a new live action show was made. Dragon Ball Kai Super Stageis a very loose retelling of the Broly movie. The young version of Gohan returns, as he teams up with Goku and Vegeta to stop Paragus and Broly.

7 The Lost Tuxedo Footage

While English dubs of Dragon Ball Z were attempted as far back as 1996, the show did not become popular until after the success of Pokémonin 1998. Pokémon helped anime to become mainstream in the West. If it weren't for Pokémon, then Dragon Ball Z may never have found its audience. Shows like Yu-Gi-Oh, Beyblade and Digimon may never have been localised at all. Goku and his friends owe a lot to Ash and Pikachu.

With Dragon Ball Z taking longer to become popular in the West, there exists a lot of merchandise that never saw a release outside of Japan. There also exists several specials that were produced exclusively for television. Thanks to YouTube, a lot of these curious pieces of Dragon Ball Z history (like the commercials and live shows) can now be seen all over the world.

One of the specials could only be found in an incomplete form for many years. It was called Dragon Ball Z: Movie Overview Special and it featured Goku and Gohan dressed in fancy white tuxedos, as they discussed everything that had happened in all of the previous Dragon Ball Z movies. Until 2014, the last few minutes of the special were believed to be lost. Within the last few minutes, Goku transforms into his regular clothes, whilst Gohan is unable to due to his low power. A complete version of the special was finally discovered on a Polish Dragon Ball Z forum in 2014.

6 Fighting Age

Gohan can be a divisive character among the Dragon Ball Z fanbase. Some viewers find him annoying, due to the fact that it took him until the Cell Games to start getting serious. For most of his time as the protagonist of the show, Gohan just cried and complained. This is especially grating when he refused to fight in order to save his friends (as said friends were getting the crap beaten out of them). When Goku was a kid, he rose to the occasion when trouble was brewing. He trained night and day in order to stop evil in its tracks.

There is a huge difference between the times when Goku and Gohan were kids. At the start of Dragon Ball, Goku was 12 when he first met Bulma. In Dragon Ball Z, Gohan was 5 when he was first kidnapped by Raditz. That is quite a huge difference in terms of maturity. It makes you wonder if Toriyama had ever even met a 5 year-old before making one the star of his manga series.

While Gohan's age might seem low, it bears pointing out that he was first trained by Piccolo... who was only 8 years old himself at the time.

5 Gohan Is Rice

Akira Toriyama loves using theme naming in his work. This can be seen most prominently in Dragon Ball, where the Saiyans are all named after vegetables, Bulma's family are all named after undergarments and King Piccolo's soldiers are named after instruments. These are just a few examples from Dragon Ball. Theme names also appear in other works associated with Toriyama, such as Chrono Trigger, where Magus' three generals were named after condiments in the original Japanese version of the game (this was changed to rock stars in the English language edition).

In Japan, the word Gohan is a term for rice. It can also apply to all meals in general. In the episode "Memories of Gohan", we see Goku, Chi-Chi and the Ox-King trying to come up with a name for baby Gohan. Chi-Chi originally suggested he be named after Archimedes or Einstein (establishing that these two individuals existed in the Dragon Ball Z universe). They eventually decide to name him Gohan, after the man who raised Goku as a child.

4 The Final Name

Akira Toriyama loves his theme names. He does, however, have an issue with introducing characters and concepts and never naming them. This has forced the fans to come up with names of their own, some of which have been adopted by the makers of the Dragon Ball Z video games. Frieza's race, for example, have never been given an official name. One of the video games referred to them as the "Ice Demons", which has stuck with the fanbase. Launch's blonde form is usually referred to by the name Kushami (the Japanese word for "sneeze") by fans, in order to differentiate the two.

One of the most frustrating examples of something going without a name for a long time is Gohan's final form. In Dragon Ball Z, Gohan trains with the Old Kai in order to unlock his dormant potential. Once the training is complete, Gohan gains a power beyond that of the Super Saiyan.

This form is never named within the show. This has led to several official names for the form being given over the years. The fans used to refer to this form as "Mystic Gohan" (which did actually appear in some of the literature that came with the DVDs). The form has officially been referred to as Mightiest Warrior Gohan and Strongest Warrior Gohan. The last official name (which seems to have stuck) is Ultimate Gohan.

3 Gohan & The Iron Giant

The first English dub of the Dragon Ball Z anime has become infamous for its poor quality. This dub was co-created by Funimation and Ocean Studios. This initial dub ran from the beginning of Dragon Ball Z to the episode where Goku battled Recoome. The "Ocean Dub" as it has come to be known by fans was filled with heavy editing and censorship.

One of the biggest issues that fans have with this dub is that several episodes were skipped completely. The first episode to be cut (barring a few brief scenes from the beginning) was "The Strangest Robot". This was one of many filler episodes created by the writing staff. In the original manga, we did not see much of Gohan's training with Piccolo. The anime staff decided to flesh this part of the story out, with several episodes of Gohan's adventures during this time.

Like most filler episodes, "The Strangest Robot" is a self-contained story that has no repercussions to the overall plot. It is just a sad story about Gohan befriending a robot that he finds in the desert. The robot sacrifices itself to save Gohan's life, leaving him alone once more.

2 Full Frontal Gohan Nudity

The Ocean Dub was responsible for numerous clumsy edits in order to make it possible for Dragon Ball Z to be broadcast in America. As later dubs have proven, the extent to which they tried to tone down the violence in the show went way too far.

Dragon Ball Z would never have been considered for localisation if it weren't for its massive popularity around the world. It didn't help that the show started out with a lot more violence and death than the original Dragon Ball did. This is why we had all deaths on the show referred to as being "sent to Another Dimension". Blood and corpses were edited out, as well as all references to cigarettes and alcohol.

One way in which Dragon Ball Z differs from other anime that come to the West is the lack of sexual content. Shows like One Piece and Yu-Gi-Oh needed to have bare skin & cleavage shoddily edited out on numerous occasions. With Dragon Ball Z, the problem wasn't with scantily clad girls, but with naked little boys.

Throughout the early arcs of Dragon Ball Z, there were several scenes where Gohan was depicted in the nude. In order to make these scenes broadcast-worthy, the localisation team had to edit clothes onto him. If that wasn't feasible, then they would add extra foliage into the foreground of scenes to cover Gohan's modesty.

1 The Discrepancies In The History Of Trunks

When Trunks first appeared in Dragon Ball Z, he quickly became one of the most popular characters on the show. He was the second Super Saiyan, he had a cool sword, he was the son of Vegeta (another fan favourite) and he killed Frieza in two episodes (which was especially cathartic, as it took Goku nineteen episodes and he never even finished the job). The so-called "Future Trunks" has remained a popular character in newer Dragon Ball Z adaptations, especially in the video games. He even returned for a new story arc in Dragon Ball Super. 

Trunks became so popular that he even had a TV special based on his past. Dragon Ball Z: The History of Trunks showed the alternate timeline where Goku died of heart disease and the Androids took over the Earth. This special was actually based off an issue of the original Dragon Ball manga.

There is actually a huge discrepancy between the manga and the anime versions of Trunks' life. The main difference is that in the manga, Trunks has already become a Super Saiyan. This makes Gohan's sacrifice totally pointless, as there was no need to throw his life away if Trunks was already a Super Saiyan.



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About The Author
Scott Baird (2066 Articles Published)

Scott has been writing for Screen Rant since 2016 and regularly contributes to The Gamer. He has previously written articles and video scripts for websites like Cracked, Dorkly, Topless Robot, and TopTenz. A graduate of Edge Hill University in the UK, Scott started out as a film student before moving into journalism. It turned out that wasting a childhood playing video games, reading comic books, and watching movies could be used for finding employment, regardless of what any career advisor might tell you. Scott specializes in gaming and has loved the medium since the early ‘90s when his first console was a ZX Spectrum that used to take 40 minutes to load a game from a tape cassette player to a black and white TV set. Scott now writes game reviews for Screen Rant and The Gamer, as well as news reports, opinion pieces, and game guides. He can be contacted on LinkedIn.

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First up is the new Gohan (Kid): Piccolo (Assist)!!
As the name suggests, this unit's base is Gohan, who is assisted in battle by his Namekian mentor, Piccolo. Gohan gets some Ki restoration and a damage buff when he enters the battlefield, and if he comes in via cover change against an opponent's Strike attack, he'll knock them back to long range!
He also has a powerful revive effect! If Gohan's health is reduced to zero by any attack other than an opponent's self-destruct, an animation will play where Piccolo jumps in front of Gohan and sacrifices himself to protect him, reviving the character with 40% health! He'll also get some extra buffs after reviving, making him even more effective in his role as your team's ranged attacker.

●Ranged Type / Episode: Saiyan Saga (Z)
●Tags: Hybrid Saiyan, Son Family, Kids, Regeneration, Namekian, Super Warrior

▼Main Ability
Restores 50 Ki, increases own Blast damage inflicted by 40% for 20 timer counts, and draws a Blast Arts Card next.

▼Special Arts
Restores Ki by 30, increases own damage inflicted by 15% for 15 timer counts, and draws a Special Move Arts Card next (one time).

▼Special Move Arts
Increases own Special Move damage inflicted by 20% upon activation for 3 timer counts, then inflicts massive Impact damage to the enemy.

▼Z Ability
Increases the base Blast Attack & Defense of "Episode: Saiyan Saga (Z)" allies during battle. The size of the buff increases when Gohan is raised to ★3!

[After Reviving]
●Ranged Type / Episode: Saiyan Saga (Z)
●Tags: Hybrid Saiyan, Son Family, Kids

▼Main Ability
Destroys all of your opponent's cards, heals Gohan by 10% of his max health, and reduces his damage received by 30% for 20 timer counts.

▼Special Arts
Restores Ki by 30, increases own damage inflicted by 15% for 15 timer counts, and increases own Arts Card Draw Speed level by one for 10 timer counts.

▼Special Move Arts
Increases own Special Move damage inflicted by 20% upon activation for 3 timer counts, then inflicts massive Impact damage to the enemy.

Sours: https://en.dragon-ball-official.com/news/01_594.html

Super Saiyan 2 Gohan Shines In Dragon Ball Super: Supreme Rivalry

Posted on by Theo Dwyer


The latest Dragon Ball Super Card Game set is bringing more hype to this hobby than ever before. Interest in the game as well as the collector's side is trending with the release of Dragon Ball Super: Supreme Rivalry, so let's talk about the latter here. There is a great deal of excellent Dragon Ball (that's Dragon Ball, Z, GT, Super, Heroes — all of it, from the shows to the games and more) to be seen in this set, but one of the most exciting focuses of the set is Super Saiyan 2 Gohan. Gohan famously turned Super Saiyan 2 at a crucial moment in Dragon Ball history during the Cell Games, where he could go on to defeat one of the franchise's most iconic villains. However, it's a different Super Saiyan 2 Gohan moment that Supreme Rivalry focuses on. Let's get into it.

Supreme Rivalry SS2 Gohan Astonishing Strike SPR. Dragon Ball Super Card Game

Dragon Ball Super Card Game sets come with multiple themes, which I wrote about in yesterday's opening of a Supreme Rivalry booster box. If you put the cards in a binder, you can see how those themes go together. The most interesting focus of Supreme Rivalry is Gohan's battle against Boujack, which happens in the Dragon Ball Z: Bojack Unbound film. Though the film is considered non-canon (most Dragon Ball films are, as they often contradict the show), it includes some amazing Super Saiyan 2 Gohan moments.

The overall best card in the set when talking about art is that Special Rare card up there. SS2 Gohan, Astonishing Strike comes in both Super Rare and Special Rare forms, but the Special Rare is just stunning.

Double-sided Gohan artwork. Credit: Bandai

Super Saiyan 2 Gohan is almost seen as an entirely different character in Dragon Ball due to the intensity of his power and the short amount of time we get to spend with him. Gohan, before his transformation, was a powerful fighter who would show bursts of exceptional capabilities when enraged that hinted at a deep well of power. Deeper even, Goku believed, than his own. However, we only get to see this in action during the Cell Games and then against Boujack. The next time we see Gohan, it's years later and he's an adult. Though he gets another awesome moment with his Ultimate Form against Buu at the end of Dragon Ball Z and begins to get serious about his training again in Dragon Ball Super, it's hard to match the intensity of those two special SS2 moments. Dragon Ball Super Card Game does a brilliant job reminding us of the height of Gohan's incredible power in Supreme Rivalry.

Posted in: Card Games, Games, Tabletop | Tagged: dragon ball, Dragon Ball Super, Dragon Ball Super Card Game

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About Theo Dwyer

Theo Dwyer writes about comics, film, and games.
Sours: https://bleedingcool.com/games/super-saiyan-2-gohan-shines-in-dragon-ball-super-supreme-rivalry/

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The Farmer and The Belle

The Farmer and The Belle brand provides emotional security to experience true beauty and real love based on biblical and psychological principles. We provide a pathway to help you soar into the beautiful person you were created to be: divinely beautiful. Our products (movies, jewelry, devotional books, children’s storybooks, and music) will impact lives, helping all ages to value themselves no matter their circumstances.

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SP Kid Gohan (Yellow)


Table of Contents

Character Tier



Character Stats

Ki Restore Speed

Character Info


SP Kid Gohan YEL’s toolkit is an excellent illustration of the character from the anime, as a surprisingly hard hitting Melee Fighter that becomes enraged when his mentor Piccolo is defeated.

However, pairing Piccolo and Gohanvariants together make for some very poor Team Build choices. This coupled with his outdated stats makes it unadvisable to bring him into PVP under any circumstances.

He does however sport a Health Z-Ability for Hybrid Saiyan Teams, which will keep him relevant as a bench for quite a long time.


Health Z-Ability

His Health Z-Ability makes it imperative to use him as a bench for most Hybrid Saiyan or Son Family Teams, especially considering many of the new popular Fighters have Abilities in their toolkit that Heal based on their max Health.


Held Blast Arts Cards

SP Kid Gohan YEL is classified as a Melee Fighter and while his stats stay true to that, his held Arts Cards don’t.

Outdated Stats

All of his stats at this point are horribly outdated, relegating him to a bench spot at best.

Team Synergy

Hybrid Saiyan

His Z-Ability is a must have for the bench on this Team.

Equippable Items

Main Ability

The Will to Fight

+50% to Strike damage inflicted for 15 timer counts.

Requirements: 15 timer counts must elapse.

Z Ability


Masenko Can Teach

Deals major Impact damage.
+20% to Strike damage inflicted for 15 timer counts upon activation.

Cost 50


Unlock Ki: Form of Attack

+20% to Strike & Blast damage inflicted for 20 timer counts.

Cost 15


Soul Boost Stats

Strike Attack1726357563179755140871966726104
Blast Attack1694350461899556138041927225582
Strike Defense1468303853658280119611670122173
Blast Defense1440298252648126117361638421748
Strike Art Level2345555
Blast Art Level2345555
Special Art Level1122222
Extra Art Level1122222
Equipment Slots1222333

Recommended Soul Boosts

SP Kid Gohan (Yellow)


Why this Tier?

  • Power creep has hurt this Fighter’s viability.

  • Poor Arts Card mix really hurts SP Kid Gohan YEL. In order for him to be effective, he needs to be on a Team that can either use his Blast Arts Cards or compensate with four Strike Arts Cards.


SP Kid Gohan YEL has a great Z-Ability for Hybrid Saiyans, but sadly power creep has made that his only PVP strength.

Sours: https://gamepress.gg/dblegends/character/sp-kid-gohan-yellow

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Dragon Ball Z Collectible Card Game

Out-of-print trading card game

Not to be confused with Dragon Ball Collectible Card Game.

Dragon Ball Z Trading Card Game (originally the Dragon Ball Z Collectible Card Game and the Dragon Ball GT Trading Card Game) is an out-of-print trading card game based on the Dragon Ball series created by Akira Toriyama.[1] The game was produced by Score Entertainment and uses screen captures of the anime to attempt to recreate the famous events and battles seen in the anime.[2] Score then sold the rights to Panini which eventually ceased publishing.[3][4]

The game first saw release in 2000, with the "Saiyan Saga" starter decks and booster packs. As of 2006, the game has had eighteen expansions, one "virtual" set, several "Subsets", and many promotional cards, or "Promos".[5]

A brand new game, the Dragon Ball Collectible Card Game, with completely different rules was released by Bandai in July 2008. This game was discontinued quickly.

A remake of the original Score game was released on October 18, 2014 by the Panini brand. The remake, designed by a Panini America employee and the DBZCCG World Champion Aik Tongtharadol, featured many of the design and game play elements of the original but with several changes to ensure more fluid and clear game play.

In January 2017, it was announced that Dragon Ball Super CCG, developed by Bandai, was being released and the game was discontinued.[6]

Card Types[edit]

Fighting in the card game is represented by "Physical Combat" cards, which designate the martial arts skills performed by the Z Fighters and their enemies, and "Energy Combat" cards, which portrays the attacks using ki, used by the Characters. Cards portraying the events of the series were known as "Non-Combat" cards in the DBZ CCG, then as "Non-Combat Setups" in the DBGT TCG. In the DBZ TCG, these cards are known as "Support" cards. Both of the Trading Card Game releases also sport cards called "Event Combat" cards, whereas they were referenced simply as "Combat" cards in the original Collectible Card Game.

Other card types in the Z-CCG and GT-TCG included Personality cards (which were used as Main Personalities or Allies), Mastery and Sensei Cards. Mastery cards were used in conjunction with a single style deck that could be used to declare a Tokui-Waza and would allow various benefits throughout the game, and covered Saiyan, Namekian, Red, Black, Orange and Blue styles.[7] Later, a Freestyle Mastery was introduced. Sensei cards were required for Sensei decks, a game mechanic likened to the side deck system of the Yu-Gi-Oh! Trading Card Game and similar games.

Mastery cards were introduced with the Trunks Saga whereas Sensei Cards made their debut in the World Games Saga. Dragon Balls were classed as "Non-Combat" throughout the first few sets but from the Majin Buu Saga onwards they received the card-type of "Dragon Ball" to replace "Non-Combat", a trend that continued into the DBGT TCG.

Card Rarity, Distribution, and Imagery[edit]

The rarity of cards are listed as follows:

1-Star: -Common- These cards are easily accessed through virtually any means.

2-Star: -Promo- For card collectors, the rarity values of "2-Star" promo cards are debated. A promo can often be easily obtained (for example, as a card in World Games Saga starter decks). Other times they require limited effort to obtain, such as being packaged along with other cards in Sub-Sets of various card sets (Broly Sub-Sets, for example). Some are extremely difficult to obtain, such as being available only to attendees, participants, runners-up, and winners of official Dragon Ball Z card tournaments (such as the Grand Kai Invitational).

3-Star: -Uncommon- The availability of these cards are notably lower than the "1-Star" cards, although they are still rather easy to obtain but some cards are a little hard to get.

4-Star: -Fixed- These are cards that are primarily featured or "pre-constructed" always or often in, most notably, starter decks. Such examples include the random Main Personality (MP) cards, which vary depending on the starter deck. Dragon Ball GT changed this slightly by making "4-Star" personality cards available in booster packs.

5-Star: -Rare- The availability of these cards are greatly lower than the "1-Star" and slightly lower than the "3-Star" cards. In booster packs, most of the time there is only one "5-Star" card inside, although this can vary mainly if "Foil" (or holo) cards are involved, distribution errors, or in the case of starter decks in GT, two rares are inside.

6-Star: -Ultra Rare- These cards are, for the most part, incredibly difficult to obtain. Several booster boxes can be opened before even one "6-Star" card is revealed. GT was the only version of the game that featured Styled cards as part of its ultra rare lineup, instead of simply personalities, Combat, or Non-Combat cards. In Z, in Base sets there were four Ultra Rares, and in Expansions there were two Ultra Rares. In GT, in Base sets there were eight Ultra Rares, while in the Expansion sets there were only four. Also to note that Ultra Rare cards are always in "Foil".

7-Star: -Premium/Uber Rare- Similar to Promo cards in several of the aspects, "7-Star" cards were mostly only available through sanctioned Score tournaments. The noted exception to this rule would be the two "Gotenks" personality cards randomly inserted into Buu Saga starter decks. While technically they do have seven stars, many fans of the card game feel that the easy availability of these two cards should not be treated as a Premium or Uber Rare card.

Foil Cards: In booster packs, one of every two or three packs would contain a foil card. These cards increased the value of an existing card, and so their effect would greatly depend on the collector or player.

Alternate (Alt.) Foil Cards: Every year at the Grand Kai Invitational, alternate versions of older cards were made and given to participants. These Alternate cards were made to edit most of the popular, but poorly written cards from Saiyan and Frieza Sagas such as Nappa's Physical Resistance and Vegeta's Quickness Drill. Score also made alternate versions of all the ultra-rares from Saiyan Saga to Babidi Saga. The way to tell the difference is the Foil pattern and the number was replaced with UR 1-22.

Limited and Unlimited: Score often printed their cards on "Limited Print Runs", which meant that it was on a separate production line that would be discontinued after an uncertain amount of time. The "Limited" cards were distinguished from "Unlimited" cards with a symbol of a Dragon in Z or the GT symbol in GT. The value of "Limited" cards are greater than Unlimited, and certain Sub-Sets that are in "Unlimited" booster packs (such as Broly sets), would be marked as "Limited" regardless.

Booster Pack: A pack of cards containing ten, eleven, or twelve cards, usually with one rare card and a chance for a "Foil" card.

Starter Deck: A deck of cards (preconstructed in Z), that always had a level 1-3 and High Tech/Backer card of a Main Personality (MP). In Z there were always one rare and one foil, and in GT there were always two rares and one foil.

Booster Box: A box of booster packs, usually 24- or 36-card packs.

Starter Deck Box: A box of starter decks.

Additional cards in the sets include Personality cards, which are arguably the most important cards. Personality cards represent the various characters of the series, from warriors the likes of Goku and Cell, to supporting characters such as Oolong and Bulla. Sensei cards are modeled after the various martial arts teachers and leaders of the series, and hold a "side-deck" of sorts for the game. Drills were prominent in the Collectible Card Game and GT Trading Card Game, and were Non-Combat cards detailing training exercises. Mastery cards are a large part of most decks, relying on "Same Style Advantages" or "Tokui-Waza", to be most effective. Location/Battleground cards represented locales where battles and events in the series took place.

Decks in the game are built upon the principles of various colors (supposedly representing martial arts styles: Red - a more energy heavy attack style, Blue - a more defensive fighting style, Orange - tends to focus on allies, drills, and setups, and Black - which has a large amount of board manipulation), races (Saiyan - which is primarily a physical combat style and Namekian which focused on deck regeneration and manipulating the discard pile), or "Freestyle" cards, which represent no specific style, but can be interjected into a deck regardless of Tokui-Waza. A Tokui-Waza may only be declared if one has cards of one type (the aforementioned Red, Blue, Orange, Black, Saiyan, and Namekian), or all Freestyle cards. Saiyan and Namekian Tokui-Waza may only be declared if the player's Main Personality card is of Saiyan or Namekian descent, although Namekian style cards and Tokui-Waza were phased out during Dragon Ball GT. However, they returned in the DBZ Trading Card Game. Majin cards were introduced in the "World Games Saga" and lasted until the final set of the Collectible Card Game, "Kid Buu Saga". Most of these cards could only be played by a Personality with "Majin" in their name, but could not be used to declare a "Majin Tokui-Waza", although a card, "Majin Mastery" could be printed from Score's website and used in official play.

The Dragon Ball Z Collectible Card Game had 11 expansions, each representing a story arc, or "Saga" of the anime, such as the "Saiyan Saga" or "Cell Games Saga". Following the release of the Kid Buu Saga, Score shifted focus toward the Sagas of Dragon Ball GT, changing a few key rules, but it was still compatible with the previous releases. A fifth GT set, "Anthology", was planned, but never released.

The Dragon Ball Z Trading Card Game was released after the Dragon Ball GT game was finished. The rules of the game were changed drastically, making it incompatible with previous expansions. These cards are based on FUNimation's "Ultimate Uncut Edition" DVDs, and is called "Re-Z" by many fans.


Dragon Ball Z Collectible Card Game[8][edit]

Saiyan saga[edit]

The Saiyan Saga, being the first release of the game, was mainly untuned. For example, during this set and the next (Frieza Saga), what later became known as "Saiyan Heritage Only" cards could be played by "Villains, Goku, and Gohan only", meaning that even non-Saiyans such as Frieza and Guldo could use these cards. Other cards were ambiguous in nature, declaring such things as "does 1 life card in damage per combat until an energy attack kills it." These cards were officially assigned text corrections (errata) on Score's website to fit in with the wording of later expansions. On an entertainment scale, the cards suffered greatly from recycled quotes with quotes or part of the quotes being re-used on other cards.

The Saiyan Saga was released in Booster Packs, as well as Hero and Villain Starter Decks. Personality cards in this set included Goku, Gohan, Piccolo, Krillin, Yamcha, Tien, Chiaotzu, Yajirobe, Bulma, Chi-Chi, Raditz, Nappa, Vegeta, and Saibaimen.

Frieza saga[edit]

The first Booster Pack-only expansion, the Frieza Saga added scenes from the entire Namek story arc as well as a few scenes from the Saiyan Saga. Unfortunately, it didn't add much more; no new gameplay elements were introduced, and the Personality selection was rather questionable (for example, Guldo received a complete 1-3 Levels of Personalities, whereas Frieza only had one). This set also continued a trend of poor card titles though it did seem to clean up on poor image to name connections.

Overall though, unlike other sets in the game, it did seem to completely disregard the show in terms of characters with most of the Ginyu Force and Frieza heavily neglected. Of The Ginyu Force only Guldo, Jeice and Captain Ginyu were printed. Burter and Recoome had to settle for group appearances on the Capsule Corp Power Packs trio of Ginyu Force personality cards. Frieza's second form was released in the card game, though his third form did not. His final form did at least get some show time in the Lost Villains subset, but as it was Level 1 it couldn't be used with "Frieza, the Master". His 100% Full Power form was also released as a redemption Hi-Tech for this set, but again...it was Level 1 and couldn't be used in conjunction with "Frieza, the Master".

The Hi-Tech Redemption cards released for this set were: Frieza, Captain Ginyu, Garlic Jr, Spice, Vinegar & Trunks

Personality cards in this set included Dodoria, Goku, Gohan, Piccolo, Krillin, Yamcha, Tien, Chiaotzu, Yajirobe, Bulma, Chi-Chi, Nail, Dende, Raditz, Nappa, Vegeta, Guldo, Jeice, and Frieza.

Trunks saga[edit]

The Trunks Saga expansion was an amalgam of more scenes from the Frieza Saga, as well as the Garlic Jr. Saga and Trunks Saga. One of the more popular Personalities, Future Trunks made his expansion debut here (he had previously been released as a Promo card). Also, Vegeta, previously a Villain, started being printed as a hero. Other than the change of wording on the cards, the Trunks Saga saw the debut of Mastery cards that could be used to stylize decks, as well as the introduction of the Nameakian-style build for Piccolo and the Nail personality cards found in the Frieza saga. Personality cards in this set included Goku, Gohan, Piccolo, Krillin, Trunks, Vegeta, Jeice, Frieza, Dodoria, Captain Ginyu, Garlic Jr., King Cold, Spice, and Vinegar.

Ultra rares in this set were "Where There's Life There's Hope", "Villain's True Power", "King Cold" level 4 and "Goku" level 4.

Androids saga[edit]

The Dragon Ball Z Trading Card Game's second Booster Pack-only expansion. This set is widely considered to be the best produced by Score, by many casual fans and tournament players. The set also included certain cards, marked with a burning kanji, that represented scenes from Future Trunks' timeline.

Ultra Rares : The Hero Is Down, Trunks Guardian Drill

Cell saga[edit]

With the introduction of the villain Cell came the first-ever Stage 5 Personality cards, which would remain the highest level until the Shadow Dragon Saga of Dragon Ball GT.

The Cell Saga was released in Booster Packs, as well as Hero and Villain Starter Decks. Personality cards in this set included Goku, Gohan, Piccolo, Krillin, Yamcha, Tien, Bulma, Chi-Chi, Trunks, Vegeta, Android 16, Android 17, Android 18, Android 19, and Android 20, and Cell.

The 6-star Ultra Rare cards printed in this set were "Goku, Level 5", "Vegeta, Level 5", "Cell's Presence", and "Z-Warriors Gather".

Cell Games saga[edit]

Nothing new was really brought in with the Cell Games Saga ( Endurance game mechanic was introduced in Cell Games ) though it continued to add the brand new Level 5 cards, this time in the form of the Ultra Rares for Trunks and Piccolo. It also introduced the Cell Jrs, which were treated a lot like the Saibaimen, though there were only 3 cards to choose from with two different Level 1 Cell Jrs and a Level 2 Cell Jr.

Whilst not released in the same way as future subsets, the 22 Tuff Enuff cards were still considered to be the Cell Games Saga subset.

The 6-star Ultra Rare cards printed in this set were "Trunks, the Battler (level 5)" and "Piccolo, the Defender (level 5)"

Personality cards in this set included Trunks, Piccolo, Dende, Chiaotzu and Cell Jr.

World Games saga[edit]

Cell dead, being in the "Other World." The Celestial Fighters mechanic was exclusive to the World Games Saga, and not carried over to any other expansion. World Games also introduced the "Sensei cards", which proved to be the second most popular card type among many players, next to Personalities. Despite the introduction of Sensei cards and Freestyle Mastery, this expansion was highly chastized for its lack of Villain cards outside of Majin Spopovich and the Celestial Fighters. It also introduced "color-shifting," styled cards that went against the traditional strengths of their style. This was not well-taken by the players.

The World Games Saga was released in Booster Packs, as well as Hero and Celestial Fighter Starter Decks. Personality cards in this set included Goku, Gohan, Goten, Piccolo, Krillin, Vegeta, Kid Trunks, Grand Kai, Videl, Olibu, Arqua, Chapuchai, Froug, Maraikoh, Tapkar, Torbie, Pikkon, and Majin Spopovich. Sensei cards in this set included East Kai, North Kai, West Kai, and South Kai.

Babidi saga[edit]

Another Booster only set, Babidi Saga expanded upon the Majin mechanic. Although it had been introduced in the World Games Saga, Majin Spopovich and Rare preview card of Majin Vegeta were the only Personalities that could take advantage of it. The Majin mechanic was praised by some fans, and looked down upon by others. Majin Personalities were only able to have other Majin Personalities as Allies; thus, by the end of the Dragon Ball CCG, if one was playing a Hero deck with Majin Personalities, they only had Majin Vegeta, Majin Dabura, and "fat" Majin Buu to choose from. This mechanic was discarded when Dragon Ball GT was released, with the exception of playing in Expanded format. On an entertainment scale, like the Cell Game and World Games sagas, quotes and character head-shots were limited almost solely to Non-Combat Cards and were few and far between.

The Personality cards in this set included Goku, Gohan, Android 18, Hercule, Videl, Supreme Kai, Majin Babidi, Majin Dabura, Majin Pui-Pui, Majin Yakon, and Majin Vegeta.

The 6-star Ultra Rare cards printed in this set were "Majin Vegeta, Level 1" and "Majin Vegeta, the Malevolent, Level 5".

Buu saga[edit]

Buu Saga introduced the concept of Alternate Dragon Balls (Dende, in this expansion), which were played exactly like the originals, but with different effects. Also introduced was Fusion, which allowed players to remove two specific Personalities from play in order to play a much more powerful Personality. A new kind of high-tech card was introduced for the personalities, called "gate-fold." It would have a normal card face on the outside, and then open up for a new card on the inside. Finally, the introduction of a Bee Personality card broke the Majin-only Allies rule, allowing him to be an Ally to Majin Buu. This was the final Starter Deck set released for the DBZ CCG. It introduced the only booster pack "Uber Rares", though their rarity was such that they seemed easier to get than the Ultra Rares

The Buu Saga was released in Booster Packs, as well as Hero and Villain Starter Decks. Personality cards in this set included Goku, Gohan, Goten, Kid Trunks, Piccolo, Krillin, Dende, Hercule, Oolong, Bee, Korin, Gotenks, Majin Babidi, Majin Dabura, Majin Vegeta, and Majin Buu. Sensei cards in this set included Master Roshi and Elder Kai.

The 6-star Ultra Rare cards printed in this set are "Goku, Super Saiyan 3, Level 5", "Eternal Dragon's Quest", "Majin Buu, Level 5", and "Master Roshi Sensei".

The 7-star Uber Rare cards printed in this set are "Gotenks, Level 1" and "Gotenks, Super Saiyan, Level 2"

Fusion saga[edit]

Fusion Saga, as the name implies, expanded on the Fusion gameplay mechanic, adding three brand-new Fusion Personalities, as well as a Stage 3 Personality for Gotenks. The set didn't revolve completely around the Fusions, however, as it also gave Majin Buu and Gohan some very powerful Personality cards. It also gave cards that block all of certain attack types under certain conditions to each style, drastically improving the defensive capabilities.

The Personality cards in this set included Gohan, Yamcha, Gotenks. Vegito, Hercule-Goku, Den-Goku, Majin Buu, and Majin Buu's Kamikaze Ghost.

The 6-star Ultra Rare cards printed in this set are fusion-card personalities "Gotenks, Super Saiyan 3, Level 3", and "Vegito, Level 2".

Kid Buu saga[edit]

The final set in the Dragon Ball Z Collectible Card Game. Buu is given several more powerful Personalities in the form as Kid Buu, as well as a Personality for Buu's creator, Bibidi. Also in the set are cards with scenes and characters that take place at the 28th Tenka-ichi Budokai, which serves as the epilogue to the series. There was not a Kid Buu level 1 personality, as Score felt that there were enough Buu personalities already. They decided against making this set a Base set, and chose it as an Expansion instead, primarily due to the card series ending (before moving to GT), and the lack of significant personalities available to be used as MPs.

The Kid Buu saga saw very little to no play during the regional season due to the quick release of GT. The Kid Buu saga set was one of the most thoroughly playtested sets in the history of the game, being tested by many of the game's notable players. It has been surmised that there were over 15 top tier decks when Kid Buu was released.

The 6-star Ultra Rare cards printed in this set are "Piccolo Sensei" and "Earth's Spirit Bomb".

It also included an all-foil 36 card Bojack Unbound sub-set, and all 4 levels of Broly within the booster set, though tricky to get with an average of no more than 3 or 4 Bojack Unbound cards found in each 24 pack booster box. The Broly cards were even harder to find.

The Personality cards in this set included Gohan, Bulma, Chi-Chi, Android 18, Vegeta, Kid Trunks, Yamcha, Yajirobe, Hercule, Videl, Majin Dabura, Uub, King Kai, Pan, Kid Buu, and Majin Bibidi. Sensei cards in this set included Goku and Piccolo.

Dragon Ball GT Collectible Card Game[edit]

With the introduction of cards based on Dragon Ball Z's sequel series, some gameplay mechanics changed, most of which to suit the more powerful characters from the anime. The Personality cards were given more power stages, and High Tech Personalities were, for the first time, customizable. Some cards, while still playable normally, could also be used as a "Backer" card, which could be placed behind a High Tech Personality to change its Personality power, Power-Up Rating, and/or power stages. Also, nearly every non-Personality card had an Endurance rating, allowing them to "absorb" life cards of damage from attacks.

Baby saga[edit]

The first Dragon Ball "Black Star Dragon Ball Saga"/"Lost Episodes". Unlike the previous expansions (the DBZ TCG), there is only one Starter Deck type, which randomly has one of eight Starter Deck personalities. Although Namekian Style cards were altogether dropped, each Style was presented with two Mastery cards in this set. Also, for the first time, the Oozaru were represented with Personality cards.

The Baby Saga was released in Booster Packs, as well as Starter Decks. Personality cards in this set included Goku, Chi-Chi, Gohan, Goten, Vegeta, Bulma, Trunks, Bulla, Majin Buu, Elder Kai, Kabito Kai, Hercule, Videl, Pan, Giru, Uub/Majuub, Sugoro, Shusugoro, Baby, Dr. Myuu, Emperor Pilaf, Mai, Shu, General Rilldo, Mutant Robot, Sigma Force, BabyGohan, BabyGoten, and BabyVegeta.

Super 17 saga[edit]

The first Booster Pack-only expansion for GT did not add any significant changes to the gameplay mechanics, but reintroduced some fan-favorite characters as Personalities, such as Piccolo and Android 18.

Personality cards in this set included Goku, Chi-Chi, Goten, Vegeta, Bulma, Trunks, Bulla, Piccolo, Android 18, Maron, Dende, Majuub, Videl, Pan, Super Android 17, Android 17, Android 20, Frieza, Cell, Dr. Myuu, and General Rilldo.

Shadow Dragon saga[edit]

The second and final set of Dragon Ball GT to incorporate a Starter Deck, Shadow Dragons introduced new concepts to the game; Masked, Ability, Augment, and Shift. Shadow Dragons also reintroduced Sensei cards, which had not been seen since Kid Buu Saga. Also, many cards portraying events of the past were marked as "Flashback" cards. Perhaps the largest addition that was seen in this expansion, was the Stage 6 Personality card. The only two of these, Goku and Omega Shenron, were released in this set. Fusion also returned, with Super Saiyan 4Gogeta.

The Shadow Dragon Saga was released in Booster Packs, as well as Starter Decks. Personality cards in this set included Goku, Chi-Chi, Gohan, Goten, Vegeta, Bulma, Trunks, Gogeta, Elder Kai, Kabito Kai, Hercule, Pan, Giru, Majuub, Omega Shenron, Nuova Shenron, Naturon Shenron, Eis Shenron, Rage Shenron, Haze Shenron, and Oceanus Shenron. Sensei cards in this set included Black Smoke Dragon, Giru, Kabito Kai, Vegeta, Eternal Dragon, Omega Shenron.

Lost Episodes saga[edit]

Using the scenes from the first sixteen episodes of Dragon Ball GT (known more commonly as the "Black Star Dragon Balls" Saga), Lost Episodes continue the gameplay changes added in Shadow Dragons. Lost Episodes also introduced a new method of winning the game; attaching three Wanted Poster cards to their corresponding Personalities (Goku, Pan, and Trunks), and playing the card "Captured!", allowed the player to win. Score planned a fifth GT expansion after Lost Episodes (as seen by the preview cards inserted into the Lost Episodes Boosters), called "Anthology", which would encompass the Dragon Ball GT series in its entirety. However, this set was never released and Lost Episode stocks were seemingly cut short. This made them hard to get with Ultra Rares such as Lv5 Pan, Lv5 Trunks and Bulma Sensei becoming considerably rarer than Z cards such as Goku, Super Saiyan 3 and Majin Vegeta, the Malevolent. Some Lost Episodes packs also had bonus "Skannerz" cards.

Personality cards in this set included Goku, Pan, Trunks, Giru, Dr. Myuu, Dolltaki, Bon Para Para, Son Para Para, Don Para Para, Emperor Pilaf, Mai, General Rilldo, Luud, Ledgic, Cardinal Mutchy Mutchy, Mutchy, and Zoonama. Sensei cards in this set included Bulma and King Kai,

Dragon Ball Z Trading Card Game[edit]

Throwing most of the rules established in previous incarnations of the card game, Dragon Ball Z Trading Card Game's change was simultaneously praised by longtime fans who thought the mechanics were becoming stale, as well as criticized by those who wanted the game to continue the current format.

One major change to the Personality cards (other than the fact that their power stages are, on the whole, the weakest of any expansion), they are split into "Main" and "Ally" Personality cards, whereas with the previous expansions, any Personality could be played as either. The Stage numbers on the cards have different effects, as a player may have only one Personality of a Character in their deck, and all of the levels of each of the players' Personalities must add up to three or less. Heroes and Villains are no longer divided into alignment.

Also, a large change to Personalities, are the "Traits" printed on each card. Traits group a character by species, such as Krillin being a Human, Goku being a Saiyan, or Frieza listed as an Alien. If a character is a half-breed, such as Gohan being half-Human, half-Saiyan, they are designated so.

Also of note, is that the sets are named after the DVDs of the original American dub release.


Arrival was said to be known by a number of different names during development, including Saiyan Saga Redux, Saiyan Saga Redo, Vegeta Saga, Saiyan Saga II, and Dragon Ball Reborn. Whether these names were used internally by Score, or just by fans, remains uncertain. Arrival takes place within the Saiyan/Vegeta Saga, although some of the card images come from later in the series (compare a few of Vegeta and Yamcha's Personalities, which have their Androids Saga looks, for example).

Arrival was released in Booster Packs, as well as Starter Decks. Personality cards in this set included Chiaotzu, Gohan, Goku, Krillin, Nappa, Piccolo, Raditz, Saibaimen, Tien, Vegeta, and Yamcha.


The first Booster Pack-only set of the DBZ TCG, Showdown mixed scenes from the Saiyan Saga/Vegeta Saga, as well as those from the Namek/Ginyu/Frieza Sagas. The main concentration of this expansion was the Namek saga, in which Vegeta battles against Zarbon and Dodoria.

Personality cards in this set included Zarbon, Dodoria, Frieza, Gohan, Goku, Krillin, Launch, Vegeta, and Bulma.


Transformation was released Spring of 2006, and is the last expansion set for the DragonBall Z Trading Card Game. Transformation contains mostly cards with scenes from the Namek/Ginyu/Frieza Sagas. The main concentration of this expansion was the battles between the Ginyu Force and the Earthlings, who team up with Vegeta, and the long battle between Frieza and Goku.

Personality cards in this set included Burter, Guldo, Jeice, Recoome, Captain Ginyu, Frieza, Krillin, Gohan, Nail, Piccolo, Vegeta, Dende, and Goku.


Due to player demand, Score Entertainment decided to release the last proposed expansion set in virtual card format, to be play-legal during the 2006 Grand Kai Invitational. Players were able to print these cards out, via PDF files found on the main website, and use the printouts as cards in their deck.


Starting with "Lost Villains" and "Puppet Show" in the World Games Saga, Subsets have become an integral part of the card game. Strangely enough, the Dragon Ball GT Collectible Card Game only showcased one Subset, and there have been none to date in the Dragon Ball Z Collectible Card Game. The Subsets' main drawing point was that they showcased characters from the movies, or ones that had not been seen in a set for some time.

Lost Villains[edit]

Featured in World Games saga packs, the Lost Villains was based on the episode of the "Great Saiyaman Saga" where Goku and Pikkon fought against the various villains that were causing trouble in Hell. Personalities in this Subset included Frieza, Jeice, and King Cold. The Sensei card in this Subset was Grand Kai.

Puppet Show[edit]

Featured in World Games saga packs, the "Puppet Show" Subset contained scenes from a mini-movie, shown at the beginning of the 25th Tenka-ichi Budokai that detailed Cell's supposed defeat at the hands of Hercule, using poor acting and Sentai-style costumes. Personalities in this Subset included Cell, Goku, Piccolo, Vegeta, and Hercule. Other characters from this segment of the anime were not shown due to the technical inability to get good headshots.

Movie 7[edit]

Available in Babadi Saga Packs this subset was Based on the Movie "Super Android 13", Movie 7 also showcased cards that depicted the other Androids from the series. Personalities in this Subset included Android 13/Super Android 13, Android 14, Android 15, Gohan, Trunks, and Goku.

Movie 8[edit]

Included in Buu saga packs, the cards of the Movie 8 Subset came from the movie "Broly The Legendary Super Saiyan". Broly, the titular villain, received several powerful personality cards, as well as many named cards. As a result, (and because of the popularity the character already displayed), cards related to Broly were highly sought after. Personality cards in this Subset included Broly, Master Roshi, and Paragus.

Cosmic Anthology[edit]

A Subset similar to the Capsule Corps Power Packs, included with Fusion saga packs, Cosmic Anthology showcased cards with scenes from the various Dragon Ball Z sagas, as well as some of the movies. It also reprinted some of the most popular cards from previous sets. Personality cards in this Subset included Zarbon, Caterpy, Dr. Willow, Icarus, Supreme West Kai, and Turles.

Bojack Unbound[edit]

As expected, this Subset is based on the ninth Dragon Ball Z Movie, "Bojack Unbound". Most of the cards are centered on the space pirate Bojack and his henchmen. As noted in the Kid Buu section of the article, this subset was also released in the Kid Buu Booster set.

Personality cards in this Subset included Bido, Bojack, Bujin, Kogu, Trunks, and Zanya.


A mini-Subset packaged alongside the Bojack Unbound subset (Kid Buu Saga). The Subset only consisted 4 of Broly Personality cards. This was included for the release of the second Broly movie.

Broly: Second Coming[edit]

Based on the second movie starring Broly, it was released in the "Baby Saga" GT card expansion, but is, for all purposes, considered a Dragon Ball Z Subset. Personality cards in this Subset included Broly and Krillin.

Villain Invasion[edit]

The only Subset printed on Dragon Ball GT card stock, although the images were taken from Dragon Ball Z. The Personalities reflected Villains that had been ultimately been defeated by the Z Senshi. When the name of this Subset was first revealed, players thought that the characters would be those resurrected from Hell in the Super 17 Saga or Movie 12. This was not the case, as characters that were in neither, such as Captain Ginyu, were present in this Subset. The Personality cards in this Subset included Zarbon, Dodoria, Captain Ginyu, King Cold, Majin Yakon, Nappa, and Saibaimen.

Tuff Enuff[edit]

Tuff Enuff cards were actually released in separate packs within the Cell Games Saga, so whilst the cards weren't inserted within Cell Games booster packs it was still counted as a subset. The 22 cards were all foil and printed with the Cell Saga art around the image and card text, with the exception of the symbol which in this case was the Tuff Enuff one. The cards showcased scenes from the Cell Games, with the exception of "Garlic Jr's Energy Blast", "Krillin's Coolness Drill" and the insane "Are You Tuff Enuff" (which had an Endurance of 100 and bestowed 100 anger to all players), these cards showed off earlier scenes. The Flavor Text/Quotes for all cards were simply "Tuff Enuff Only"

Promotional Cards[edit]

Promotional cards are cards that are given away or sold for any number of reasons. In Score's Dragon Ball games, these include league and tournament prizes, judge gifts, video game or video/DVD prizes, the Capsule Corp Power Pack, wrapper redemption (mail-in promotion), and more. Certain cards, such as the "Fusion Frenzy" fantasy fusion Personalities, could be printed from Score's official Dragon Ball Z Trading Card Game website.

Dragon Ball Z Collectible Card Game promos[edit]

Personality cards that were released as promos include Android 16, Android 17, Android 18, Android 19, Android 20, Bardock, Bubbles, Cell, Chi-Chi, Cooler, Frieza, Garlic Jr., Future Gohan, Captain Ginyu, The Ginyu Force, Gohan, Goku, Jewel, Kid Trunks, King Cold, King Kai, Krillin, Lord Slug, Master Roshi, Meta-Cooler, Mighty Mask, Mr. Popo, Nappa, Piccolo, Pikkon, Raditz, Spice, Tien, Trunks, Vegeta, and Vinegar. The only Sensei promo card was Supreme Kai. There was also Grand Kai sensei from world games.

Dragon Ball GT Trading Card Game promos[edit]

Dragon Ball Z Trading Card Game promos[edit]

Personality cards that were released as promos include Broly/Bio Broly, Frieza, Gohan, Goku, Janemba, Piccolo, Trunks, and Vegeta.


External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dragon_Ball_Z_Collectible_Card_Game

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