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Two opposing factions of transforming alien robots engage in a battle that has the fate of Earth in the balance.
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original title: The Transformers
tags: More than meets the eye!
keywords: 1980s, actorvoicingmultiplecharacters, alienplanet, alienworld, flyingrobot, decepticon, autobot, battle, alien, robot, transformerrobot, talkingrobot, extraterrestrialrobot, humanoidrobot, robotversu
Two opposing factions of transforming alien robots engage in a battle that has the fate of Earth in the balance.
During the great Cybertronian War, the Autobots and the Decepticons crash landed on Earth. Millions of years later, geological activity revives the warring factions - the Decepticons want to strip Earth of its vast energy resources, and the Autobots seek to protect the inhabitants of Earth from that fate. And so an endless battle begins in a crucial race to find an energy source for their homeworld Cybertron.
I love Transformers! As a matter of fact, i've grown up with it since I was 5 years old.
The Autobots are the good guys and the Decepticons are the bad guys like the leaders are complete opposites. Optimus Prime is a father figure to his fellow Autobots like his Security Chief Ironhide, the mad scientist Wheeljack, the medic Ratchet, and his right hand men Jazz and Prowl and cares for every one of them as well as making friends with Spike Witwicky and his father Sparkplug. Later in the series, Spike gets romantically involved with Carly and eventually in the movie they are married with a boy called Daniel. The Decepticon leader Megatron is a tyrant hellbent on conquering the universe but also a rational leader too, because he has a treacherous second in command called Starscream trying usurp him as the leader of the Decepticons.
Then in Season 2, it's the same Autobot/Decepticon struggle with some new sub-groups like the Protectobots, Combaticons, Aerialbots and Stunticons.
Then in post-movie Season 3 there's a new threat in the shape of the Quintessons who were the creators of all the Transformers. There's new leaders on both sides like Rodimus Prime who is unsure if he will measure up to Optimus Prime who was killed in the movie. Also the new Decepticon leader Galvatron is nothing like Megatron, power-crazed and insane due to exposure to lava plasma on the planet Thrull and both commanders have a loyal second in command. With the Autobots there's Ultra Magnus who has a straight forward attitude to Rodimus Prime's cavalier and carefree attitude and with the Decepticons there's Cyclonus who has a strict but honourable attitude towards his enemies.
Absolute Science-fiction classic!!
I was mainly a Ninja Turtles fan, I never heard of the Transformers except for a thermos with them on it that I own. When I saw some commercials for some Transformers: G2 toys, they interested me, and later one day at a video rental that no longer exists, I found a bunch of Transformers videos there, so I asked my mom if I could rent them. After viewing them, well... what can I say? I was forever hooked.
This cartoon's great! Some of the plots may be simple, but they usually have one of the characters getting into the spotlight at least once. The music may sound somewhat primative, but it fit the show perfectly. And the animation was at its peak for its time.
And the voicing was superb, featuring some of the top talent in voice-acting, including Peter Cullen, Don Messick, Frank Welker, Micheal Bell, Rob Paulsen, Corey Burton, Gregg Berger, Scatman Crothers, and the late Chris Latta as Starscream. These people fit the robots the were voicing perfectly, which is a big reason why I don't care much for all of these new Transformers cartoons. No offense to David Kaye, but Frank Welker will always be THE Megatron, voicing the evil Decepticon to his coldest, something Mr. Kaye will probably never be able to acheive.
But nothing lasts forever. The third season was pretty weak, mainly focusing on the movie characters, and there weren't many good episodes(one exception being Paul Dini's "The Dweller in the Depths"). Still, the first two seasons are on DVD now, so Transfans can go and experience these instant classics once again.
BOTTOM LINE: This has "must-see" written all over it.
to fly in their robot modes, the series could never make up its mind about the Autobots.
In the three-episode pilot mini-series, which was developed earlier than the remainder of the cartoon, and was originally supposed to be a standalone feature, all of the Transformers can fly, even the Autobots. Optimus Prime even commands his men to "Take to the air!", and many scenes feature the Autobots flying after their Decepticon adversaries.
After the actual series got picked up, the Autobots gradually lost their flight capability, although some continued to display this ability in various episodes. These include the Autobot inventor Wheeljack and his creations, the Dinobots. During the course of the series, a number of previously flight-incapable Autobots were also shown to be able to fly in space, although these instances weren't always given explanation -- in some scenes, the Autobots had to wear jetpacks to fly, but they could also be seen flying without them.
Curiously, during the season 3 finale, Galvatron matter-of-factly states that "Autobots cannot fly."
In truth, the series as a whole had very shaky continuity, partly due to the often incredibly rushed development but also to the creators' decision to focus more on the action rather than on the story. The Autobots' flying ability or inability is just one of the many infamous inconsistencies of the cartoon's storyline. One of the show's most infamous and blatant continuity errors is that the Decepticon sub-group known as the Constructicons have three separate and contradictory origin stories:
* in their debut episode Heavy Metal War (1984)
, Megatron claims that the six Constructicons have been built on modern-day (1984) Earth, as evil Decepticons
* in The Secret of Omega Supreme (1985)
, the Constructicons appear in a flashback on ancient Cybertron, as good guys (despite wearing the Decepticon emblem) who have befriended the Autobot Omega Supreme, until Megatron uses a machine called the Robo-Smasher to turn them evil
* in Five Faces of Darkness: Part 4 (1986)
, we are treated to yet another flashback, which reveals that eight Constructicons were in fact responsible for the creation of the evil Decepticon leader Megatron
So who built whom? Were they good or evil? What happened to those other two Constructicons? A convoluted but somewhat satisfactory explanation can be given if we assume the following:
There were indeed originally eight (or perhaps more) Constructicons, but only six of them survived the various conflicts on Cybertron and eventually traveled to Earth. When they built Megatron, it can be theorized that they either had no idea that they were creating an evil tyrant, or that building Megatron was just an assignment for them, or that they simply left the Decepticons afterward and became friends with Omega Supreme. Megatron's line ("They were worth the time we spent building them in these caverns") can be interpreted as meaning that the Constructicons have been rebuilt into Earth-forms rather than outright built from scratch.
However, even if this is true, a number of factors do still contradict each other, for instance the fact that the Constructicons have been shown bearing Decepticon emblems from the start (even during the time they were supposedly good), and the faulty animation even showed the Constructicons turning into Earth vehicles on Cybertron. No official explanation was ever given for these inconsistencies, and truth be told, things like storyline consistency and continuity have always carried little significance in this action-oriented cartoon series. For what it's worth, the official production bible (http://tfarchive.com/cartoons/bible/) simply says that the Constructicons "have no explained origin" -- evidently, various writers took it upon themselves to create a backstory for them, unaware that others may have already done so. This is something of a justified visual cheat, done to ensure that the kids watching the cartoon would instantly recognize the characters even before taking on their alternate modes on Earth. The name usually refers to the Decepticon jets, most commonly Starscream, Skywarp and Thundercracker and all the various others that use the same animation model, such as Sunstorm or Acid Storm (yellow/white and lime-green colored Seeker respectively, who both appear in the cartoon but only got named decades later), or variations of the model, like the "cone-heads" Dirge, Thrust and Ramjet. Most of the unnamed generic Decepticon soldiers we see throughout the series, especially during the 3 part pilot, also use the Seeker model with a varied color-palette.
The term "Seekers" originates from a very obscure toy description, and was largely used by Transformers fans before being picked up by Hasbro. Despite never being used in the original show or the comics, it is now seen as one of the most well-known and commonly used terms in Transformers media.
They are also known as "Deceptijets" (a term actually used in the show), "Deceptiplanes" or "Decepticon superjets" (from audio books), "warrior jets" (from an adventure book), "Skyraiders" (European Generation 2), "strike planes" (British catalog), "Decepticon Aeroplanes" (European catalog), and "Jetrons" (in Japan). Shiny orbs of energy, the Sparks are essentially the souls of the Transformers -- they grant them life, and when a Spark fades, a Transformer dies. Despite being one of the core terms of the brand, the concept of the Spark didn't originate from the original Transformers TV series, nor the comics -- it was introduced in Beast Wars: Transformers (1996)
, whose sequel Beast Machines: Transformers (1999)
then defined its meaning and explored its nature further. All subsequent iterations of the Transformers have followed this depiction. Sparks are often seen as the components of god Primus, which separated from his being in order to explore the world, and then, if a Transformer dies, its Spark returns to Primus, making him grow richer from the robot's life experience.
Similar ideas are however brought up in this show. Some episodes mention the so-called Laser cores. It's not made clear what these are, which has led fans to speculate that they may have been some sort of "prototype idea" for the Spark. The confusion was later cleared when official story sources defined Laser cores as being the housing units of Sparks.
There are also ghosts. After Starscream is killed in The Transformers: The Movie (1986)
, he returns as a ghost in the cartoon's 3rd season, haunting and even possessing many of the Transformers. In Beast Wars, where he guest-stars in this form for an episode, his ghost is made synonymous with his Spark, and it is explained that he survived death due to the mutant properties of said Spark.
Interestingly, one of the early drafts of The Transformers: The Movie featured a scene in which Optimus Prime's soul emerges from his body, looking like a ghostly white version of his robot form, and transfers over into the body of Ultra Magnus. This idea was later scrapped of course, and the "white Optimus Prime" was explained as simply being Magnus' bare, unarmored form. In most media, Primus is the benevolent God of the Transformers, responsible for the creation of the original Primes, the first Cybertronians. He was first introduced in the Marvel comic series that ran alongside the Transformers TV show, where he is revealed to be the planet Cybertron itself. Most subsequent sources of Transformers fiction stick close to this interpretation. However, having been developed independently from the comics, the cartoon series doesn't consider Primus an existing character -- here, Cybertron is a natural planet created by an ancient intelligence called Vector Sigma, and the creators of the Transformers are weird alien creatures called Quintessons, who only had one notable Marvel comics appearance (the UK exclusive Space Pirates storyline).
Interestingly, the idea of transforming Cybertron into a gigantic robot did cross the minds of the writers, well before the comics' creators'. Flint Dille
originally wanted to put this concept into The Transformers: The Movie (1986)
, but his proposal was rejected by the executive producers. The title "Prime" isn't given any special meaning in the first two seasons of the cartoon show -- in fact, it isn't really seen as a title or a rank either, just part of Optimus Prime's name. To modern fans, the rank "Prime" is one of the single most important concepts in all of the Transformers brand, being the designation given to the leaders of the Autobots and the bearers of the highly powerful artifact, Autobot Matrix of Leadership. However in this series, only two Primes are ever named (Optimus Prime and his successor Rodimus Prime), and the term isn't given an actual definition. Alpha Trion and Ultra Magnus are both Autobots who have possessed the Matrix, yet neither of them are ever called Primes.
Nevertheless, a succession of previous Autobot leaders do appear in the season 3 episode Five Faces of Darkness: Part 4 (1986)
, during Rodimus Prime's spiritual trip inside the Matrix. None of these are given names, and it was only in 2010 that the Transformers: Animated (2007)
tie-in book The AllSpark Almanac II retroactively assigned individual names to each, merging them together with various different characters in an effort to "clean up" the messy early history of Transformers fiction. In a chronological order, they are:
* Primon, AKA the Alpha Prime -- the first documented bearer of the Matrix, he is the first ancient leader Rodimus meets during his journey. Actually the merging of two, originally distinct but similar characters: the unnamed Matrix-bearer from the cartoon (called "Ancient Robot" in the episode script) and Alpha Prime from one of the later comics. In a curious development, later Prime "lists" disregard this character, for as-of-yet unexplained reasons.
* Prima, the "first Transformer". In subsequent media, he is the leader of the original Thirteen (the first Transformers created by the god Primus), but in this show, he is an ancient gladiator who unsuccessfully rebels against his Quintesson creators. In the script, his name is simply "Powerful Robot", and before the release of The AllSpark Almanac II, he was regarded as a separate character from the Prima introduced in the comics.
* Prime Nova, who led a successful rebellion against the Quintessons, driving them off the planet. Called "Brooding Robot" in the episode script.
* Guardian Prime, the first actual Autobot. He was killed by evil warrior robots belonging to the then-formed Decepticon faction. In a somewhat questionable stylistic choice, his visual appearance is almost identical to Rodimus Prime's, and due to an animation error, he initially appears as Prime Nova. The episode script gave him the name "Pre-Transformer".
* Zeta Prime. Simply called "New Narrator" in the script, this character only leads the Autobots for a very short time.
* Sentinel Prime, Optimus Prime's direct predecessor, whose history reaches way back to the era of Prima, during which time he was called Sentinel Major. After the death of Zeta Prime, he took over as the Autobot leader, earning the name Sentinel Prime. Under his rule, the Autobots developed and mastered the art of transforming, and successfully defeated the Decepticons. After the so-called Golden Age of Cybertron, the Decepticons returned, being able to transform themselves, and their leader Megatron killed Sentinel. Alpha Trion kept the Matrix of Leadership safe, waiting for the arise of a new Autobot leader. Optimus Prime was then constructed by Alpha Trion himself from the dead body of Orion Pax. In the episode script, Sentinel Prime is given the name "U-Haul Robot". Dion is a friend of Orion Pax who appears only in a flashback in the episode War Dawn (1985)
and is killed by the Decepticons, along with Orion Pax himself and their female friend Ariel. Orion and Ariel are then rebuilt by an Autobot called Alpha Trion into Optimus Prime and Elita-1 respectively, but it is never made clear if he had also rebuilt Dion. No further mention is made of him.
Many fans have speculated that, due to the close friendship between Optimus Prime and the Autobots Ironhide and Ultra Magnus, they might possibly be the rebuilt forms of Dion, although exactly which one of them, they could never agree on.
Official word on Dion's fate came to light in 2010 during an on-line Q&A with Hasbro: "Dion was never rebuilt into any other character."
Meaning he's probably dead.
It's worth noting that killing off Dion and Ariel was in fact the original intent of episode writer David Wise
, and Ariel only survived when his co-writers realized that there had been a close similarity between her and Elita-1, Optimus Prime's previously introduced love interest whom Wise wasn't familiar with. A decision was made to merge the two characters into one, thereby "saving" Ariel from her intended demise -- however Dion wasn't as lucky. Techically, there are seven named Insecticons, though only three are featured on the series. This is because the other four ("Deluxe" Insecticons Barrage, Chopshop, Ransack, and Venom) were actually part of a rival toyline in Japan (see entry below on Jetfire). Consequently, the Deluxe Insecticons never appeared in the cartoon, and the Marvel comic only used them in UK exclusive storylines (even then relegating them to small cameos). The name of the gigantic white and red Autobot jet in the toyline was Jetfire, yet in the show, he is called Skyfire and sports a radically different character design. Unlike most of the initial line of Transformers toys, which were repackages of figures originally created by the Japanese toy company Takara (now TakaraTomy), Jetfire's figure was actually a recolor of the Macross VF-1S Super Valkyrie figure released by Takatoku Toys. As such, when the Transformers line got released by Takara in Japan, Jetfire was left out.
There is no definite answer for why the character had to be promoted under a different name and design. One theory proposes that Takara wanted Jetfire's character model to be altered, because Takatoku Toys was a rival toy company whose products they didn't want the animated series to advertise. Since the character received an altered look which didn't resemble the figure, maybe they changed his name in order to prevent confusing the children. However, many of the other Transformers depicted in the show looked nearly nothing like their toys either (for example, Ratchet's and Ironhide's figures had no head), so this theory stands on loose ground.
The cartoon's production bible claims that "JETFIRE has been "transformed" into SKYFIRE with a different model due to legal reasons. Do not use this character unless necessary", with a later page noting that "JETFIRE will be redesigned and reintroduced in the near future". The name Skyfire was also replaced with Jetfire on the episodes' production sheets. Whatever this "redesign" and "reintroduction" may have referred to, it obviously never happened in the cartoon. The character remained Skyfire throughout. The circumstances of these legal issues are still unclear, and the mystery continues...
Interestingly, the character model of the "real" Jetfire did appear in some Transformers media -- it had cameos in the Marvel comics as a separate character from Skyfire, and in a toy commercial (which famously contradicted both the cartoon's and the comic's stories), Jetfire was advertised with his original "Macross" design and was called Jetfire. Once again, this is a subject on which the cartoon contradicted itself on a number of fronts. The Vector Sigma supercomputer is introduced as the source for all Transformer life, and sure enough, the Autobot sub-faction known as the Aerialbots are given life through Vector Sigma.
Yet other characters, most famously the Dinobots, possibly the Constructicons, the Technobots and Trypticon are all created through other means, by simple being built, with the Vector Sigma computer taking no part in the process. Note that the Technobots and Trypticon are made after the concept of the Vector Sigma has already been introduced into the lore. One possible explanation is that while the supercomputer does indeed grant new Transformers life and sentience, they can also be created without its help, only this way, the newly made robots would end up being dumb. The Dinobots and Trypticon at least seemingly confirm this notion, though yet again, the Technobots contradict it.
Many later concepts, such as the AllSpark, protoforms, cloning and yes, even Transformer reproduction, would put new and unique spins on how Cybertronians are made. Frenzy and Rumble were originally intended to have toy-accurate color schemes (as they did in the comic), with Frenzy being blue and Rumble being red and black. Their color schemes were accidentally swapped because of a production error, likely involving outdated model sheets. Though prominently featured in the comics, Buzzsaw (the gold trimmed "brother" of Laserbeak) only made minor background appearances in the cartoon. Since Buzzsaw was packaged with Soundwave, Sunbow felt that it was not neccesary to promote him as heavily as Laserbeak, who was a standalone toy. Laserbeak's tech-specs (toy bio) described him as an interrogator and assassin. However, the child-safe nature of the cartoon precluded him from being depicted in this capacity, so he became a spy (making Buzzsaw redundant in the eyes of the show's producers). Hauler is a yellow Autobot crane who appears in the pilot episode, never transforms into a robot, and promptly disappears from the rest of the show. Fans everywhere have wondered who this mysterious character might be, with most thinking that he was a "prototype" of sorts to Grapple, a yellow-colored crane Autobot who was introduced in the second season.
When the toy-line was originally released, it was to contain 12 different Autobot Car figures, and supposedly, Hauler would have been the twelfth -- however only 11 different Autobot Cars came out.
Many years later, in 2003, a green-colored exclusive repaint of Autobot Grapple was released under the name "RoadHauler". It was explained that this character was indeed Hauler from the show, and he was green colored because he had originally been one of the Constructicons, but he defected to the Autobots after a while. This would also explain why one flashback scene of the cartoon shows more Constructicons than there actually were.
But what became of Hauler with regards to the cartoon is still unknown. Had the decision to cancel his figure came sooner, he wouldn't have appeared in the show, and wouldn't have caused all this confusion. He is supposed to, although his eye-panel is always colored black in the show. Presumably, whoever was responsible for creating his animation model forgot to put the eye-stickers on the Trypticon toy, and thought that he had no eyes. He does get his eyes back in other media, like in comics and in Toransuf担m但: Scramble City Hatsud担hen (1986)
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