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Credited cast:
 Prince Zardoz (Prince Heinell in the original Japanese) (voice)
Christine Bonnevie ...
 Little John Armstrong, Octo 1, Jaime Robinson, Mrs. Mary Ann Armstrong, and Zandra (Hiyoshi Gou, Takko, Megumi Oka, Prof. Mitsuyo Gou, and Kazarin Rii in the original Japanese) (voice)
Ricci Chan ...
 Zuhl (voice)
Dodo Crisol ...
 Prince Zardoz (Prince Heinell in the original Japanese) (voice)
 Dr. Smith and Dr. Hook (Prof. Hamaguchi and Prof. Sakunji in the original Japanese) (voice)
Tesshô Genda ...
 Daijirou Gou (Big Bert Armstrong in the Philippine English dub) (voice)
Seizô Katô ...
 Prof. Hamaguchi (Dr. Smith in the Philippine English dub) (voice)
Noel Mallonga ...
 Narrator and Big Bert Armstrong (Daijirou Gou in the original Japanese) (voice)
Hiroshi Masuoka ...
 General Oka and Do Zuuru (Commander Robinson and Zuhl in the Philippine Emglish dub) (voice)
Yû Mizushima ...
 Prof. Kentaro Gou / ... (voice)
Tony Nierras ...
 Steve Armstrong and Dr. Ned Armstrong / ... (voice)
Geraldine Oca ...
 Little John Armstrong and Zandra (Hiyoshi Gou and Kazarin Rii in the original Japanese) (voice)
Noriko Ohara ...
 Kazarin Rii and Hiyoshi Gou (Zandra and Little John Armstrong in the Philippine English dub) (voice)
 Jamie Robinson / ... (voice)
Kazuyuki Sogabe ...
 Ippei Mine (Mark Gordon in the Philippine English dub) (voice)


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Release Date:

4 June 1977 (Japan)  »

Also Known As:

Super-Electromagnetic Machine Voltes V  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


(40 episodes)

Sound Mix:


See  »

Did You Know?


The show was a huge success in the Philippines. The show's theme song (which was available in both Japanese and English) even became a Top-Ten hit there. In 1979, the show was banned by then-dictator Ferdinand Marcos. Rumors as to why he canceled the show vary from manipulating what shows could and couldn't air for the benefit of the government television broadcaster's ratings, to fears that the struggle of oppressed vs. oppressors would inspire revolt against his regime and its practices. But the series returned to the Philippines after Marcos' deposition in 1986, and remains popular. See more »


Referenced in Supa robotto taisen a (2001) See more »

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User Reviews

Voltron took Voltes V's name
18 October 2006 | by (Philippines) – See all my reviews

It was so obvious that Voltron DID copied some of the elements in VOLTES V.

One of these was ripping-off VOLTES V's name!

Voltron Lion Force had an original title. (Go-Lion: King of a Hundred Beasts)

When it reached the shores of the U.S.A., the American distributors re-named it VOLTRON as to catch the American viewers' taste.

American viewers and fans should be aware that this so-called "Defender of the Universe" took its name from a far more poignant super robot story.

It CANNOT be DENIED, the "VOLT" in Voltron's name was the Volt in VOLTES V's name. There are no other super robots in the past, Japanese originals and U.S tampered that had the Volt in the name but Voltes V!

In the case of Combattler V ripping-off by Voltes V, let us remember that the creator of Voltes V and Combattler V is only one person (Tadao Nagahama) and Voltes V is CLEARLY the Improvement of Combattler V.

Voltes V is one of the best Japanese animated shows I've seen.

5 of 8 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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