Dan Green (born February 7, 1975 in San Rafael, California, U.S.), also credited as Jay Snyder, is an American voice actor who provided the voices of many characters in multiple cartoons and anime shows such as Pokémon and the Yu-Gi-Oh! second series anime (Yu-Gi-Oh! Duel Monsters). In recent years, Dan Green has directed and adapted scripts for anime such as Samurai Deeper Kyo and The Gokusen, and also provided the voice for Asato Tsuzuki in Descendants of Darkness.
The first voice he did was for the character Leonardo Medici Bundle in the movie GoShogun: The Time Étranger (Sengoku machine GoShogun: toki no ihōjin).
Yu-Gi-Oh!Falsebound Kingdom NGC (2003)
Created by dipity on Jan 24, 2008
Last updated: 03/11/10 at 11:21 PM
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Pokémon 4Ever (劇場版ポケットモンスター セレビィ 時を越えた遭遇,Gekijōban Poketto Monsutā Serebii Toki o Koeta Deai?, lit. "Pocket Monsters the Movie: Celebi: The Meeting that Traversed Time"; officially POCKET MONSTERS CELEBI A TIMELESS ENCOUNTER in Japan) is the fourth official Pokémon movie. It was the first one to be distributed by Disney and the last Pokémon film to be released in wide theaters outside of Japan in 2002. The original Japanese version was released in theaters on July 7, 2001, and the English adaptation saw limited theatrical release on October 11, 2002.
Although Cartoon Network currently airs the film, it aired on Toon Disney on May 21, 2007 (due to the fact that Miramax released the film), being the third Pokémon film to air on Toon Disney (the first two being the next films Pokémon: Jirachi Wishmaker and Pokémon: Destiny Deoxys).
The film focuses on Celebi who travels to the future with a boy named Sam when being chased by a hunter. Ash, Misty, Brock, and Pikachu are on their way to...
Pokémon 3: The Movie (劇場版ポケットモンスター 結晶塔の帝王 ENTEI,Gekijōban Poketto Monsutā Kesshōtō no Teiō ENTEI?, literally Pocket Monsters the Movie: Emperor of the Crystal Tower ENTEI; officially POCKET MONSTERS Lord of the "UNKNOWN" Tower in Japan) is the third feature-length Pokémon movie. The original Japanese version was released in theaters on July 8, 2000, and the English adaptation, entitled Pokémon 3: Spell of the Unown was released on April 6, 2001. This adaptation was produced by 4Kids Entertainment and distributed by Warner Bros..
Like its predecessors, it is preceded by a 20-minute short film titled Pikachu and Pichu, which marks the debut of the mischievous Pichu Bros., who help Pikachu reunite with his trainer after being separated (without Ash even knowing, due to him preparing a party to celebrate the day Pikachu and he first met).
It was also the last Pokémon movie released theatrically in the UK and in Latin America.
Ash, Misty and Brock drop their Pokémon off on a park on top...
Pokémon: The Movie 2000(劇場版ポケットモンスター 幻のポケモン ルギア爆誕,Gekijōban Poketto Monsutā Maboroshi no Pokemon Rugia Bakutan?, lit. "Pocket Monsters the Movie: The Phantom Pokémon, Lugia's Explosive Birth"; officially POCKET MONSTERS REVELATION - LUGIA in Japan) is the second Pokémon feature-length film, complementing the Orange Islands saga of the series and featuring several new Pokémon, including Lugia and Slowking.It was released in movie theaters Japan on July 17, 1999. The English version, produced by 4Kids Entertainment and distributed by Kids WB! in association with Nintendo Co. Ltd., was later released in the United States on July 21, 2000.The movie earned less at the box office than its predecessor, Pokémon: The First Movie, despite increased promotion and better critical reception.Pokémon: The Movie 2000 has two parts: the feature presentation and a 20-minute short.As with before, the faces of the main human characters are unseen. When Togepi falls down a dark hole, Pikachu, Bulbasaur,
Dan Green was born