IMDb > "Digimon: Digital Monsters" (1999)
"Digimon: Digital Monsters"
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"Digimon: Digital Monsters" (1999) More at IMDbPro »TV series 1999-2003

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Digimon: Digital Monsters: Season 4: Episode 40 -- The Royal Knights destroyed another location and then made their way to steel town where Takuya and the gang are. Steel town is mostly buildings made of metal and the sun reflects off them.
Digimon: Digital Monsters: Season 4: Episode 40 -- The Royal Knights destroyed another location and then made their way to steel town where Takuya and the gang are. Steel town is mostly buildings made of metal and the sun reflects off them. When the gang walks along the tracks, they run into the Archery-Centaur Digimon Saggitarimon who wants their possessions.


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Release Date:
14 August 1999 (USA) See more »
Champions of the Digital World.
A group of young teens is unexpectedly sent to the mysterious Digital World and paired up with their own powerful, morphing monster called the Digimon. Together the entire group set out on an adventure to fight evil and save the world. Full summary »
User Reviews:
Cool anime! See more (92 total) »


 (Series Cast Summary - 32 of 74)

Steve Blum ... J.P. Shibayama / ... (138 episodes, 2000-2003)
Mona Marshall ... Izzy Izumi / ... (129 episodes, 1999-2003)
Tifanie Christun ... Yolei Inoue / ... (127 episodes, 1999-2003)
Derek Stephen Prince ... Veemon / ... (126 episodes, 1999-2003)
Philece Sampler ... Mimi Tachikawa / ... (120 episodes, 1999-2003)

Brianne Brozey ... Tommy Himi / ... (117 episodes, 1999-2003)
Michael Reisz ... Matt Ishida / ... (112 episodes, 1999-2003)
Mari Devon ... Renamon / ... (105 episodes, 1999-2003)

Brian Donovan ... Narrator / ... (102 episodes, 2000-2003)

Brian Beacock ... Takato Matsuki / ... (99 episodes, 2001-2003)

Tom Fahn ... Agumon / ... (98 episodes, 1999-2003)
Michael Sorich ... Neemon / ... (97 episodes, 1999-2003)
Melissa Fahn ... Rika Nonaka / ... (91 episodes, 2001-2003)
Wendee Lee ... T.K. Takaishi / ... (90 episodes, 1999-2003)
Dave Mallow ... Angemon / ... (86 episodes, 1999-2003)
Kirk Thornton ... Gabumon / ... (85 episodes, 1999-2003)

Laura Summer ... Patamon / ... (85 episodes, 1999-2001)
Dave Wittenberg ... Henry Wong / ... (84 episodes, 2001-2003)

Lara Jill Miller ... Kari Kamiya / ... (80 episodes, 1999-2002)
Joshua Seth ... Tai Kamiya / ... (78 episodes, 1999-2003)
Paul St. Peter ... Wormmon / ... (77 episodes, 1999-2003)

R. Martin Klein ... Gomamon / ... (76 episodes, 1999-2003)
Mary Elizabeth McGlynn ... Digivolution Voice / ... (71 episodes, 2000-2003)
Edie Mirman ... Gatomon / ... (70 episodes, 1999-2003)
Bridget Hoffman ... Jeri Katou / ... (70 episodes, 2001-2003)
Doug Erholtz ... T.K. Takaishi / ... (66 episodes, 1999-2001)
Peggy O'Neal ... Suzie Wong / ... (66 episodes, 2000-2003)
Michelle Ruff ... Zoe Orimoto / ... (64 episodes, 1999-2003)
Tom Wyner ... Narrator / ... (64 episodes, 1999-2003)
Steve Staley ... Koji Minamoto / ... (62 episodes, 2000-2003)
Neil Kaplan ... Hawkmon / ... (61 episodes, 2000-2003)
Michael Lindsay ... Joe Kido / ... (60 episodes, 1999-2001)

Series Directed by
Yukio Kaizawa (100 episodes, 2001-2003)
Hiroyuki Kakudo (70 episodes, 1999-2003)
Chiaki Konaka (57 episodes, 2000-2002)
Takenori Kawada (28 episodes, 1999-2003)
Hiroki Shibata (27 episodes, 1999-2003)
Takahiro Imamura (10 episodes, 1999-2003)
Tetsuo Imazawa (9 episodes, 1999-2000)
Mamoru Hosoda (7 episodes, 1999-2001)
Takao Yoshizawa (7 episodes, 2002-2003)
Wendee Lee (6 episodes, 1999-2001)
Jeff Nimoy (6 episodes, 1999-2001)
Michael Sorich (6 episodes, 1999-2001)
Shigeyasu Yamauchi (6 episodes, 2001)
Tetsuji Nakamura (4 episodes, 2002-2003)
Kimitoshi Chioka (3 episodes, 2003)
Series Writing credits
Akiyoshi Hongo (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Bob Buchholz (58 episodes, 1999-2001)
Jeff Nimoy (58 episodes, 1999-2001)
Seth Walther (40 episodes, 2000-2003)
Hiro Masaki (23 episodes, 1999-2002)
Rebecca Forstadt (22 episodes, 1999-2002)
John Ludin (22 episodes, 1999-2000)
Steve Blum (20 episodes, 2001-2003)
Terri-Lei O'Malley (20 episodes, 2001-2003)
Atsushi Maekawa (18 episodes, 1999-2000)
Chiaki Konaka (17 episodes, 2000-2002)
Genki Yoshimura (16 episodes, 1999-2002)
Sukehiro Tomita (15 episodes, 2002-2003)
Ardwight Chamberlain (14 episodes, 1999-2000)
Michael Sorich (13 episodes, 2000-2003)
Yoshio Urasawa (12 episodes, 1999-2000)
Akatsuki Yamatoya (12 episodes, 1999-2000)
Satoru Nishizono (11 episodes, 1999-2000)
Reiko Yoshida (9 episodes, 1999-2001)
Craig Doyle (8 episodes, 2000-2001)
Michael McConnohie (7 episodes, 1999-2001)
Mark Ryan (7 episodes, 1999-2000)
Dave Wittenberg (7 episodes, 2002-2003)
Sean Abley (5 episodes, 1999-2000)
J.M. Morris (4 episodes, 1999)
Dayna Barron (3 episodes, 1999)
Alan Smith (3 episodes, 2001)
Mike Reynolds (2 episodes, 1999)
Charlotte Fullerton (2 episodes, 2000-2001)
Mary Elizabeth McGlynn (2 episodes, 2001)

Series Produced by
Eric S. Rollman .... executive producer (205 episodes, 1999-2003)
Daisuke Kawakami .... producer: Fuji TV (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Kyôtarô Kimura .... producer: Yomiko Advertising (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Hiromi Seki .... producer: Toei Animation (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Terri-Lei O'Malley .... producer (155 episodes, 2000-2003)
Dana C. Booton .... executive producer (109 episodes, 1999-2003)
Rita Majkut .... producer (49 episodes, 1999-2000)
Series Original Music by
Takanori Arisawa (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Deddy Tzur (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Paul Gordon (155 episodes, 1999-2002)
Shuki Levy (104 episodes, 1999-2001)
Andrew Muson (104 episodes, 1999-2001)
Haim Saban (104 episodes, 1999-2001)
Dori Amarilio (8 episodes, 2002-2003)

Udi Harpaz (unknown episodes)
Glenn Scott Lacey (unknown episodes)
Series Film Editing by
Kouichi Katagiri (105 episodes, 1999-2002)

Shawn Logue (unknown episodes)
Series Casting by
Takumi Kohama (51 episodes, 2001-2002)

Paul Di Franco (unknown episodes)
Series Art Direction by
Yoshito Watanabe (103 episodes, 1999-2003)
Yukiko Iijima (50 episodes, 2000-2001)
Series Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Tetsuji Nakamura .... assistant director (18 episodes, 2002)
Series Sound Department
David W. Barr .... adr mixer / adr recordist (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Mark Ettel .... sound re-recording mixer (185 episodes, 1999-2003)
Phillip Raves .... sound effects editor (143 episodes, 2000-2003)
Kevin Newson .... adr recordist (135 episodes, 1999-2002)

Omie Craden .... adr editor / adr mixer (unknown episodes)
Sean Keegan .... adr mixer (unknown episodes)
Samuel Libraty .... additional adr recordist (unknown episodes)
Series Visual Effects by
Shinji Aramaki .... designer: CG (51 episodes, 2001-2002)
Series Animation Department
Katsuyoshi Nakatsuru .... character designer (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Naoki Miyahara .... chief animation director (54 episodes, 1999-2000)
Setsuko Nobuzane .... chief animation director (50 episodes, 2000-2001)
Tadayoshi Yamamuro .... chief animation director (49 episodes, 2002-2003)
Masahiro Naoi .... animation director (7 episodes, 1999-2000)
Yukio Ebisawa .... animation director (6 episodes, 1999-2001)
Yoshihiro Takeda .... animation director (6 episodes, 2000-2001)
Series Editorial Department
Dave 'Chewie' Guerrie .... post-production coordinator (153 episodes, 1999-2002)
Adele Lim .... writer (20 episodes, 2001-2002)
Series Music Department
Jim Wheeler .... music editor (204 episodes, 1999-2003)
Juliana Bolden .... music coordinator (152 episodes, 1999-2002)
Chris Horvath .... composer: additional music / composer: theme music (48 episodes, 2002-2003)
Andrew Muson .... music supervisor (10 episodes, 1999)

Barry Kolsky .... music supervisor (unknown episodes)
Michael Rubino .... music editor (unknown episodes)
Series Other crew
Bob Buchholz .... voice director (unknown episodes)
Jeff Nimoy .... voice director (unknown episodes)

Production CompaniesDistributors

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Digimon 02" - USA (second season title)
"Digimon 03" - USA (third season title)
"Digimon: Season 3" - USA (promotional title)
See more »
24 min (205 episodes)
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

Episode 3.41 "Homeward Bound" is named after the 1993 Movie Homeward Bound the Incredible JourneySee more »
Ken:[reading] Dear Ken, I hope that someday you'll join the Digidestined. Signed Yolei.See more »
Movie Connections:


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22 out of 25 people found the following review useful.
Cool anime!, 16 July 2003
Author: Dark Genius

Digimon Adventure and Zero Two are some of the coolest animes that i've seen. And to be sure, I've seen alot. From Evangelion to DBZ, I've seen anime in just about every spectrum of human thought; however, digimon remains in my top 3. There are many reasons for this and I'd like to give some now without bashing pokemon or other animes that people like to compare Digimon to.

First, Character Development and Interactions is basically what half of digimon is all about. In the first season, half the problems the kids get into are because of their own mistakes and problems; however, they always stand together when needed. At first the kids are amazed with the new world they find known as the Digital World. They go through many battles and defeat Devimon. At this point they realize that not everything in this world is so great and the loss of Angemon weakens everyone's spirits. They then have to go and fight on Server(i love the continent names haha) and it is there they defeat Etemon after a long struggle. After Tai leaves everyone goes their separate ways and its here we first see how the characters really are when they are alone. Matt who was thought of as this lone shark of sorts shows that he really is a team player when he helps Joe out for that long period of time. The second part of this idea is that there are approximately 16 different people in the first season to get to know. This is because of the 8 Digidestined children and their digimon. They have different ideas about everything so everyone that watches this show can find some character they relate to.

Then, there are the incredible action sequences throughout the season. There are always new enemies after old enemies have been dealt with; showing that it is the duty of everyone to stop evil...even if it can't be destroyed completely. There were many memorable battles that i'll rewind to and watch these days 3 years down the road from the first time i saw it. I mean the first time u see Angemon, to the whole Myotismon arc, to the first time we see Mega Digimon go at it....this series is jam-packed with great battles.

The great thing about Digimon is that it deals with all the problems that youth go through in their teen years without being overly-gushing with emotion. Like we see the great happiness that arrises when the children finally defeat Myotismon; however, just a couple of minutes later they are up against the Dark Masters with no hope of winning. This causes utter distress in the kids and their group breaks down. We see Matt and Sora deal with Depression and Mimi with Greed. We see TK grow up in episode 52 and with his revolution evolution Magnaangemon is born. Everyone is shown to have their own fears and strengths and this true diversity just makes this show great.

Basically Zero Two just expands upon the first season with new characters while keeping our heroes as mentors to the new basically. It is a great season, full of action and emotion.

Together these two seasons were utterly amazing, spanning 104 episodes and spawning 4 movies and numerous video games...both Japanese and American. Also the card game is ever successful, so it is no wonder why so many people like this great series. From "And so it begins" to "A million points of Light" Digimon is truly an action-packed ride.

Was the above review useful to you?
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the newest series? angelusRKO45
How old r u Digimon fans,and what's ur favorite season? fallen_raven_1431
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and its coming back :D vitormanu95
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