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DragonBallZ-BattleofGods-poster
Japanese release poster
Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Gods
• General information•
Language(s) Japanese
• Staff•
Directed by Masahiro Hosoda
Produced by Gyarmath Bogdan
Kazumi Fujioka
Music by Norihito Sumitomo
Studio Toei Animation
Distributor Toei (Japan)
• Financial information•
Gross Revenue $36,771,134[1]
Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Gods (ドラゴンボールZ 神と神 Doragon Bōru Zetto: Kami to Kami?, lit. "Dragon Ball Z: God and God") is the eighteenth Japanese animated feature film based on the Dragon Ball series, released in theaters on March 30, 2013. It is the first Dragon Ball movie in 17 years to have a theatrical release, the last being the tenth anniversary movie in 1996, which followed the first three Dragon Ball films and the thirteen Dragon Ball Z films. Battle of Gods is the first-ever Japanese film to be screened at IMAX Digital Theaters, and was released on Blu-ray and DVD on September 13, 2013.

It is the first film in the series to be considered an official part of the Dragon Ball storyline, being set between chapters 517 and 518 of the original manga during the ten year time skip, with original creator Akira Toriyama deeply involved.[2] The plot involves Beerus, the God of Destruction, learning of the defeat of the galactic overlord Freeza by the hands of Son Goku. Seeking an opponent worthy of his power, Beerus, along with his companion Whis, travels to the north galaxy to challenge Goku to a battle.[3]

PlotEdit

Uis (ウイス Uisu?) wakes Birus, the God of Destruction (破壊神ビルス Hakaishin Birusu?), from his long slumber and tells him that Freeza was defeated by a Saiyan. Whis continues showing scenes of Goku's past, until Beerus interrupts him and tells him he has seen enough. 39 years prior, the Oracle Fish (予言魚 Yogen-gyo?) foretold that a mighty opponent would appear before Beerus, the Super Saiyan God (超サイヤ人ゴッド Sūpā Saiya-jin Goddo?). Beerus, with Whis, then tracks down the warrior who defeated Freeza, Goku. On North Kaio's planet, Beerus proceeds to challenge Goku, who is ecstatic over the new challenge but ultimately becomes overwhelmed and defeated. Disappointed by the subsequent lack of challenge, Beerus departs in order to seek out more powerful adversaries on Earth.

The God of Destruction's arrival interrupts Bulma's birthday party. Vegeta already knows about Birus because North Kaio told him. Vegeta casts his pride aside in order to put Birus in a good mood. Pilaf, Mai, and Shu sneak into the party in order to steal the Dragon Balls, but are not recognized as they have been turned into children; before the events of the film, they gathered all the Dragon Balls themselves and wished for youth, but Shenlong made them a little too young. Discovering the three of them, Trunks mistakes Pilaf for a monkey and fibs to Goten that Mai is his girlfriend, which leads to the trio being brought in front of the partygoers. When Mai accidentally drops the Dragon Ball she stole, she takes Trunks hostage, but no one seems concerned. A drunk Gohan dares Mai to shoot him; he snaps all the bullets with one finger, but one of them hits Videl's leg and another one hits Beerus' forehead. While healing her, Dende notices that Videl is pregnant. Videl has been hiding the fact to surprise Gohan later and they do not reveal it to the others yet. When Beerus asks Mr. Boo for one or two of the custard puddings he has, Boo eats all of them, angering the God of Destruction who decides to destroy the Earth. Mr. Boo, No. 18, Tenshinhan and Piccolo attempt to fight Birus, but are easily defeated. Gohan powers up and attacks Beerus only to be taken down by a heavy kick. Goten and Trunks fuse into Gotenks and attempt to fight Beerus but are quickly defeated as well.

When the God of Destruction slaps Bulma, it angers Vegeta and he attacks. Goku appears, having been watching Vegeta's fight. Goku summons Shenlong to ask how to reach the Super Saiyan God. A Super Saiyan God once appeared on planet Vegeta to stop evil Saiyans, but he failed because of the form's time limit. The dragon also reveals that they need the power of six righteous Saiyans for one of them to reach the Super Saiyan God form. Goku transforms into a Super Saiyan God, a form stronger than even Super Saiyan 3, thanks to the power of himself, Vegeta, Gohan, Trunks, Goten, and Pan (from inside her mother Videl), fulfilling the prophecy once stated by the Oracle Fish. Goku confronts Beerus again and they wage an intense battle in space, right above planet Earth. The form gives Goku the power to resist Beerus, but he reverts to his regular Super Saiyan form due to the form's time limit. However, he learns the form's godlike feeling, which allows him to use Super Saiyan God's power against Beerus. The two seem to be equally strong, but Beerus eventually wins when he uses his strongest attack. Goku stops the energy sphere, barely holding it back, and the screen suddenly blacks out. Chi-Chi and Goku's friends appear in Goku's mind, then he absorbs the energy ball. Goku gets exhausted, and Beerus wants Goku to say "I give up" and he says so. Beerus stops the fight and they talk for a while before going back to the ground. Beerus says that the Super Saiyan God was not that strong and the Oracle Fish's prediction was a little exaggerated. Beerus reveals that Whis is his martial arts master and is even stronger than him. He also says that there are 12 universes and the one Goku and his friends know is just one of them, Universe 7. Beerus is the God of Destruction of Universe 7, with each universe having its own God of Destruction. After returning to the temple, Whis knocks Beerus out and remarks that Beerus will wake up again in three years.

CastEdit

Character Name Voice actor
Son Goku Masako Nozawa
Vegeta Ryō Horikawa
Son Gohan Masako Nozawa
Piccolo Toshio Furukawa
Kuririn Mayumi Tanaka
Yamcha Tōru Furuya
Tenshinhan Hikaru Midorikawa
Trunks Takeshi Kusao
Son Goten Masako Nozawa
Puar Naoko Watanabe
Oolong Naoki Tatsuta
Kame-Sen'nin Masaharu Satō
Bulma Hiromi Tsuru
Chi-Chi Naoko Watanabe
No. 18 Miki Itō
Mr. Satan Unshō Ishizuka
Mr. Boo Kōzō Shioya
Videl Yuko Minaguchi
Dende Aya Hirano
Pilaf Shigeru Chiba
Shenlong Kenji Utsumi
North Kaio/Narrator Jōji Yanami
Gotenks Masako Nozawa
Takeshi Kusao
Gyyumao Ryūzaburō Ōtomo
Mai Eiko Yamada
Shu Tesshō Genda
Brief Jōji Yanami
Bulma's Mother Yoko Kawanami
Beerus Kōichi Yamadera
Whis Masakazu Morita
Oracle Fish Shoko Nakagawa
Motorcycle policewoman Kaori Matsumoto

Development and productionEdit

Early in July 2012, Weekly Shōnen Jump's official website had already opened a teaser page with a countdown to a "surprise" on Saturday, July 14, the release date of its 33rd issue of the year. On July 14, the magazine and website, now changed to show Shenlong appearing and then disappearing, revealed some minor information of the upcoming film; including the premiere date, staff information, and companies involved in the production (Fox International Productions Japan, Shueisha, Fuji TV, Toei Animation, Bandai, Bandai Namco Games, and Bird Studio). The film's director is Masahiro Hosoda, who directed several Dragon Ball Z episodes back in 1992, the screenplay was written by Yūsuke Watanabe, who has written manga adaptations before (namely the 20th Century Boys and Gantz live-action films), and the lead animation director is Tadayoshi Yamamuro, who has worked on the series since the Dragon Ball anime.[4]

The magazine and official website also published a comment by Akira Toriyama about the movie. The Dragon Ball series creator notes that the adaptation will mark the first time he has been so deeply involved in the production of an anime, in this case as early as the screenwriting stages. Toriyama also said that the film will retain the atmosphere of the original while adding small amounts of modern flavor.[4] Toei Animation released a press statement days later on July 17, 2012:

"The global phenomenon Dragon Ball is being made into a movie using Toei Animation’s latest technology, consistently realized as a Toriyama work, with the original author Akira Toriyama himself deeply involved from the script stage for the first time. An episode from between the animation series "Z" and "GT", or in other words from the blank decade between the end of the battle with Majin Boo in chapter 517 of the manga and chapter 518, will be depicted for the first time. Such well-known and charming characters as Kuririn, Piccolo, and Vegeta will all make an appearance. A new story in the official history of Dragon Ball is born, neither a spin-off nor a side-story, one that can be enjoyed by both children and parents, manga fans and anime fans."
―Toei Animation's Press Release for the upcoming film - July 17, 2012[5]


In September, it was announced that the film was one of four that year, and the only animated one, to receive money from the Japanese government as part of the non-profit organization UNIJAPAN's "Co-production Certification Program".[6][7] Toei received 50 million yen (roughly US$636,000) from the Agency for Cultural Affairs, whose aim is to promote Japanese arts and culture, with the United States named as the film's partner country.[6][7]

"This time in particular, we had a request from sensei to leave in not only the action, but also some truly enjoyable... the truly enjoyable aspects of Dragon Ball; Dragon Ball's chaotic feeling, and the action of Gohan's battles and of the Z Fighters are mixed together very well, so I believe that has also helped make it an enjoyable movie."
―Gyarmath Bogdan, MAG Net, NHK, March 1, 2013


The December issue of Ultra Jump elaborated on Toriyama's involvement in the movie, stating he came up with the movie's story and character designs.[8] On December 2, the official website was updated with the movies' cast and entire staff.[3] The following day, a brief introduction to the film's story was leaked from accessing an unlinked section of the website.[3]

In January 2013, it was announced that Olympic gold medalist in judo Kaori Matsumoto and singer/tarento Shoko Nakagawa will have roles in the film.[9] Nakagawa is a well-known otaku and Matsumoto is a fan of the series as well.[9] Matsumoto voices a policewoman modeled after herself, while Nakagawa plays the Oracle Fish (予言魚 Yogen-gyo?) who first leads Birus to Goku.[9] The Fuji TV announcer Shin-ichi Karube also has a small part in the movie.

Battle of Gods is also the first-ever Japanese film to be screened at IMAX Digital Theaters, screening at all 16 IMAX Digital Theater locations across Japan.[10]

"We’re proud to be partnering with a pioneering manga creator like Akira Toriyoma to release the latest installment of this beloved franchise and our first Japanese film in IMAX.

With its fast-paced battle sequences and stunning visuals, we believe Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Gods is an ideal fit for The IMAX Experience."

―Greg Foster, Chairman and President of IMAX's Filmed Entertainment division, February 2013[11]


The April issue of V Jump teased about a new Super Saiyan transformation being in the film, titled "Super Saiyan God" (超サイヤ人ゴッド Sūpā Saiya-jin Goddo?), saying: 39 years ago, the Oracle Fish told Birus that the Super Saiyan God would appear before him. And that this is the beginning of the movie's story.[12] In Weekly Shōnen Jump issue #14 of 2013, Toriyama said that the plot for Battle of Gods began two years ago with ideas for the God of Destruction and Super Saiyan God, and that he got deeply involved in the story in order to keep it in-line with the series' original tone so kids could enjoy it.[13] In the following week's issue, he revealed that Birus' design is based on a cat and his clothes based on Egyptian garments.[14]

A live greeting by cast members and Toriyama, followed by a preview screening of the film took place across Japan on Tuesday, March 12, 2013, with a limited number of attendees determined from a Jump lottery. The lottery tickets were included in 22 different Shueisha magazines (including Weekly Shōnen Jump, V Jump, Jump SQ, and Ultra Jump) and 884 pairs (1768 people) were invited. There were five screenings, all the same day and at 6:30 p.m: Shinjuku Wald 9 cinema in Tokyo (428 people), Umeda Burg 7 theater in Osaka (440 people), 109 Cinemas in Nagoya (256 people), T-Joy Hakata in Fukuoka (322 people), and Sapporo Cinema Frontier in Sapporo (322 people).[15] The special cast greeting at the Tokyo venue was beamed live to the other locations before the screening.[16] A second preview screening with an on-stage greeting and a special guest took place at Differ Ariake Arena on March 16, 2013, with 250 pairs (500 people) invited (determined with lottery tickets included in V Jump, Weekly Shōnen Jump, and Saikyō Jump).[16]

PromotionEdit

The July 14, 2012 issue of Weekly Shōnen Jump published the first promotional images for the film; featuring Goku, Gohan, Piccolo, Kuririn, Goten, Trunks, Vegeta, and Shenlong, with the tagline "The mightiest make their move" (最強、始動 Saikyō, Shidō?), followed by "All humanity has been waiting. For excitement like none before..." (全人類待望。かつてない興奮へー Zen jinrui taibō. Katsute nai kōfun e?).[4][17] On July 21, 2012, a short teaser trailer announcing the film was shown at the Saikyō V Jump Festa, and later that month shown on television.[18] The teaser trailer was added to the movie's official website in August 2012. In less than a week the video was viewed over 3.5 million times.[19]

During the 30th Prize Fair, which took place in Tokyo on November 7, 2012, Bandai showcased some of their new Dragon Ball figures for winter 2012, as well their World Collectable Figure line produced in conjunction with the 2013 movie. The latter is a set of eight figures around 7 cm tall that covers characters that appear in the movie; along with Vegeta and Super Saiyan 3 Goku, the three members of the Pilaf gang were among the figures revealed. With the movie title revealed in November 2012, a special pre-sale collaboration ticket with the One Piece Film: Z movie was made to commemorate the release of the two films. The dual-ticket good for both films has a special new illustration by both Eiichirō Oda (author of One Piece) and Akira Toriyama.[20] Limited to 8,989 across Japan, the tickets went on sale on November 23, 2012, for ¥2,600 (US$31.51) apiece.[20]

The film's poster and two new characters' names and voice actors were officially revealed in December 2012 in Weekly Shōnen Jump's first issue of 2013; Birus, the God of Destruction voiced by Kōichi Yamadera and the mysterious Uis voiced by Masakazu Morita.[21] The film poster displays Super Saiyan Goku combating the God of Destruction Birus, with Uis floating showered in light in the background.[21] Various other characters from the series are also featured on the poster (Mr. Satan, Mr. Boo, Videl, the shrunken Pilaf gang, Super Saiyan Goten, Super Saiyan Gohan, Super Saiyan Vegeta, Super Saiyan Trunks, Bulma, Piccolo, Tenshinhan, Kuririn, Yamcha and Puar).[21]

The first full trailer for the film was aired on Fuji TV on December 7, 2012, during the morning show Mezamashi TV.[22] A 30 minute Battle of Gods discussion panel was held at Jump Festa 2013; on the Jump Super Stage, on December 22, 2012. Along with the voice actors Masako Nozawa, Mayumi Tanaka, Toshio Furukawa, the film director Masahiro Hosoda, V Jump editor-in-chief Akio Iyoku, and Toei Animation producer Gyarmath Bogdan took part at the discussion which was overseen by former YBS TV announcer Mariko Nakagomi.

In February 2013, several collaborative projects between Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Gods and KFC in Japan began. On the seventh, the restaurants began selling "Smile Sets with Strongest Battle Goods — Parents and Kids Play Together!", which came with Dragon Ball Z games such as reversi and playing cards.[23] On the fifteenth, the KFC restaurants in Sapporo, Sendai, Ebisu, Sakae, Osaka, Hakata and Okinawa dressed their Colonel Sanders statues as Goku, with each one holding a different starred Dragon Ball.[24] They began selling "Strongest Sets" that come with "Light Up! Dragon Bottles" or "Dream Dragon Radar detectors" on February 28, and a TV ad featuring Goku began airing.[24][25]

As part of a collaboration with the Japanese J. League Division 1 football team Albirex Niigata, a special poster unveiled on the official Battle of Gods website on February 20, 2013, was displayed across Niigata Prefecture in promotion of their match with the defending league Division 1 champions Sanfrecce Hiroshima on March 3, 2013.[26] The poster is based on the Battle of Gods poster, with the movie characters replaced by the football team's players: the figure in the background replacing Uis is the team's manager Masaaki Yanagishita, Birus has been replaced by the Sanfrecce Hiroshima goalkeeper Shūsaku Nishikawa, and Goku is replaced by the team's forward Bruno Lopes. All supporters at the match wore orange, Goku made an "appearance" at the stadium, and the Dragon Ball Z theme song was used.

The second full trailer for the film began being streamed on Cinema Today's website on February 27,[27] and from March 5 to April 8 the Lawson convenience stores sold special Battle of Gods inspired food items, such as Dragon Ball pizza balls, Super Saiyan fries, Demon King Piccolo's Green Tea Cream Puffs, Majin Boo Milk Pudding and Vegeta's Green Salad.[28]

The March 2013 issue of V Jump revealed that Birus would appear in the Dragon Ball Heroes arcade game as a boss battle,[16] and subsequently in its Nintendo 3DS version titled Dragon Ball Heroes: Ultimate Mission. It also announced the Dragon Ball Z Festival at Toei Kyoto Studio Park from March 16 to September 8 in celebration of Battle of the Gods.[16] Starting on March 30, Birus appeared in the Dragon Ball arcade game Zenkai Battle Royale. Birus, Uis, and Goku's Super Saiyan God form are all playable characters in the video game Battle of Z.[29]

A manga adaptation of Battle of Gods ran in the April 2013 issue of Saikyō Jump, which went on sale on March 4, 2013.[30] Drawn by Naho Ōishi, who currently draws the Dragon Ball SD series in the magazine and previously Dragon Ball: Episode of Bardock in V Jump, it depicts the beginning of the film. In late March, Cinema Today's website began streaming a TV ad for the movie that features Freeza (Ryūsei Nakao) and Cell (Norio Wakamoto); Cell questions why he isn't in the film and Freeza brags that he is, Cell then remarks that Freeza only has a non-speaking appearance.[31] An anime comic version, more commonly known as "ani-manga" in the west, of Battle of Gods was released on October 4, 2013.[32]

MusicEdit

The music for the official trailers is composed by Immediate Music that is notable for providing a specialized library of high-end trailer music for commercial motion pictures such as Avatar, the Matrix films, the Spider-Man films and the Harry Potter films.[33]

Trailer Music:

  • "Conquest of Kingdoms (Epic Choral Action #1)" - composed by Yoav Goren from Immediate Music
  • "Emergence of Empires" - composed by Yoav Goren (Trailerhead: Saga (based on "Rising Empires" from Themes for Orchestra & Choir 2: Abbey Road)

The film's theme song is a cover of Hironobu Kageyama's "Cha-La Head-Cha-La", the original opening theme of Dragon Ball Z, by the rock band Flow.[34] The band members commented that they are excited about the opportunity as they have been fans of the series since they were in elementary school.[34] The cover and the movie's insert song, "Hero ~Song of Hope~" (HERO~希望の歌~?), were released as a double A-side single on March 20, 2013.[35] It reached number 24 on the Oricon Weekly Singles Chart[36] The movie's original soundtrack, containing 43 tracks, was released on March 27, 2013.[37]

Release and receptionEdit

Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Gods opened at number one in the Japanese box office, earning US$7,317,313 with 561,098 tickets sold in its first two days.[38][39] The movie's showings at all 16 of the IMAX Digital theaters in Japan that weekend earned US$450,000, with an average of US$28,000 per screen.[40] It was ranked number five in the overseas box office chart by Variety, making it the top-grossing non-American film on the chart.[40][41] While the top four films are playing in over 50 territories each, Battle of Gods performance is based only on 328 screens in Japan.[41] By its fifth day, the film had made over US$12,000,000 with 988,790 tickets sold.[42] As a result, the film was projected to sell more than 1 million tickets by its sixth day, making it the fastest film to reach that milestone so far this year in Japan.[42] It was number one in its second week as well, with a total of 1,488,518 tickets sold and an estimated US$17,908,626 total earnings.[43][44] The film was number one for a third week, raising its total to US$22,565,448 with 1,823,141 tickets sold, making it the fastest-grossing film of 2013 in Japan.[45][46] It dropped to fourth place the subsequent weekend of April 20–21, but total tickets sold passed the two million mark and its total revenue climbed to US$24,836,469.[47][48] The film dropped to eighth during Golden Week, which is when many new movies open in theaters and is the film industry's best week in Japan, while the box office gross grew to US$27,163,738 and tickets reached 2,181,328.[49][50] The following week it held on to the eighth place, with tickets sold increasing to 2,346,726 and its gross to US$29,072,176.[51][52]

Toei aimed for Battle of Gods to earn a domestic Japanese box office take of ¥3 billion (about US$32 million).[53] Oricon compared Battle of GodsTemplate:' box office total as of 1:00 p.m. on its first day with One Piece Film ZTemplate:'s total during that same time, and projected that Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Gods would exceed Toei's ¥3 billion target.[41] On August 15, it was reported that Toei revealed the film had earned ¥2.9 billion (about US$30 million) at the box office.[54]

The film was released in Japan in standard and limited edition DVD and Blu-ray formats on September 13, 2013.[55] In addition to the design material and trailer collections included in the regular edition, the limited edition includes behind the scenes footage, interviews, and the 2008 special Dragon Ball: Yo! Son Goku and His Friends Return!!, as well as a figure, booklet, and special postcards. The home video release of Battle of Gods sold approximately 50,381 copies in its first week.[56][57]

Richard Eisenbeis writing for Kotaku called the film "a great nostalgic trip from beginning to end."[58] He noted that it was focused on lighthearted moments, but that the "comedic moments were not only funny but also true to the series, and the fight scenes were excellent one and all."[58] He particularly praised the animation as the best of the series, due to technological advancements since the early 1990s, and declared that the highlight of the movie was how in the end the villain was undoubtedly the winner over Goku in a "complete reversal of the standard DBZ formula".[58] Otaku USA's Matt Schley agreed that it is a comedy heavy film "more reminiscent of the original Dragon Ball than Z".[59] He speculates that the viewer's enjoyment of the movie depends on what they expect; "If you want epic Dragon Ball Z story worthy of the title Battle of Gods, this film may disappoint. But if you’re just happy to see your favorite characters performing a few animated hijinx again after all these years, this film certainly delivers."[59]

In Latin America, the movie was released by Diamond Films during the last days of September and first days of October of 2013 (depending on the country) with almost every member of the original cast from the Mexican Spanish dub of the series, as heavily requested by the fans. The movie in that part of the globe was one of the most viewed films at the time of its release.

In Brazil, Battle of Gods is going to be released by Diamond Filmes on October 11, 2013, with the original cast from the Brazilian Portuguese Dragon Ball Z dub.[60] Madman Entertainment announced they had acquired the Australasian rights to the film on August 21, 2013.[61] They will screen the movie at the 2013 Japanese Film Festival in Australia from October to December, before it hits select theaters in 2014.[61] During Sakura-Con 2013, Funimation, the company who owns the North American license for most of the series' animations, was asked if they had the rights to Battle of Gods.[62] They explained that all Dragon Ball Z movies must first be offered to Fox, but that currently it hasn't been picked up, and that they don't expect it to have a stateside release until 2014.[62]

See alsoEdit


ReferencesEdit

  1. http://boxofficemojo.com/movies/intl/?id=_fDRAGONBALLZ02&country=JP&wk=2013W19&id=_fDRAGONBALLZ02&p=.htm
  2. Template:Cite news
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 Template:Cite news
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 Template:Cite news
  5. Toei Animation's Press Release for the upcoming film - July 17, 2012, toei.co.jp
  6. 6.0 6.1 Template:Cite news
  7. 7.0 7.1 Template:Cite news
  8. Ultra Jump issue #12, 2012-11-19
  9. 9.0 9.1 9.2 Template:Cite news
  10. Template:Cite news
  11. IMAX Corporation's press release, IMAX Corporation
  12. V Jump, issue #4, 2013
  13. Weekly Shōnen Jump, issue #14, 2013-03-04
  14. Weekly Shōnen Jump, issue #15, 2013-03-11
  15. Weekly Young Jump, issue #5/6, 2013
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 16.3 V Jump, issue #3, 2013
  17. Weekly Shōnen Jump issue #33, 2012-07-14
  18. Template:Cite news
  19. Template:Cite news
  20. 20.0 20.1 Script error
  21. 21.0 21.1 21.2 Weekly Shōnen Jump issue #1, 2012-12-02
  22. Script error
  23. Script error
  24. 24.0 24.1 Script error
  25. Script error
  26. http://www.albirex.co.jp/news/club/38076
  27. Script error
  28. Script error
  29. Script error
  30. Saikyō Jump, April issue, 2013-03-04
  31. Script error
  32. Script error
  33. http://www.toei-anim.co.jp/movie/2013_dragonballz/caststaff/
  34. 34.0 34.1 Template:Cite news
  35. Template:Cite news
  36. Template:Cite news
  37. Template:Cite news
  38. Script error
  39. Script error
  40. 40.0 40.1 Script error
  41. 41.0 41.1 41.2 Script error
  42. 42.0 42.1 Script error
  43. Script error
  44. Script error
  45. Script error
  46. Script error
  47. Script error
  48. Script error
  49. Script error
  50. Script error
  51. Script error
  52. Script error
  53. Script error
  54. Script error
  55. Template:Cite news
  56. Script error
  57. Script error
  58. 58.0 58.1 58.2 Script error
  59. 59.0 59.1 Script error
  60. http://diamondfilmsbrasil.com.br/dragon-ball-z-batalha-dos-deuses/
  61. 61.0 61.1 Script error
  62. 62.0 62.1 Script error

External linksEdit

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