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If you grew up watching TV in the 1990s, there is no way you escaped seeing at least a few episodes of Sailor Moon . The Japanese anime series about teen girls named Sailor Senshi fighting bad guys from outer space, was a hallmark of girls’ after-school cartoons. It was many kids’ gateway to anime but, more importantly, Sailor Moon proved that children’s programming that centered on empowered young women had serious commercial power and popular appeal. It redefined and revived the “magical girl” genre in its native Japan and its overseas influence has shown up in girl-power shows like The Powerpuff Girls and, more recently, My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic .

The 200 original episodes streaming on Hulu are uncut, which means they keep storylines that were nixed from the show’s original American release in the nineties. Haruka and Michiru, the series’ Sailor Uranus and Neptune, were a lesbian couple who helped girls around the world come to terms with their sexualities—if they were lucky to get a non-censored version of the series. Unfortunately, many international versions erased the girls’ sexualities, including the one released in the U.S. and Canada. They weren’t the only LGBTQ characters altered in the English dub , and those changes tarnished the series’ progressive legacy for many years.

As Viz Senior Manager of Animation Marketing Charlene Ingram said in an interview with Anime News Network , “I’m really excited about Haruka and Michiru’s relationship, and keeping it true to the original. I think we’re living in a really exciting time where that won’t be seen as scandalous. I think it’ll just be seen as a beautiful romance.”

"What is Sailor Moon, anyway?" a friend of mine asked recently. He was watching his Twitter feed chattering about Sailor Moon Crystal , the reboot of the popular anime series that debuts today on Hulu . "Why does everyone like it so much? Is it a person? Does it actually involve sailors?"

Excellent questions. I've been a huge fan of Sailor Moon since it reached American shores in 1995. After years of teenage obsession I'd just like to say I always knew the day would come when this knowledge would be important—nay, necessary. So with the debut of Sailor Moon Crystal upon us, here's a mostly spoiler-free guide with answers to your burning questions about floating cat heads, magical girls, and whether those characters were actually gay (they were).

They are interplanetary superheroines with alter egos as junior high school girls, yes. Sailor Moon meets them one at a time, and they're collectively known as the Sailor Senshi, aka "guardians" or "soldiers," destined to protect the solar system from evil. The four girls we meet early on the show correspond to the four planets nearest Earth: Sailor Mercury (blue), Sailor Mars (red), Sailor Venus (yellow) and Sailor Jupiter (green).

224 Shares Share On Facebook Tweet Share Email Share Share Pin It Share Comment Sailor Moon tells the story of a team of magical soldiers who each represent a plant in the Solar System. They are led by the princess of the Moon Kingdom.

Together, they protect the Solar System from evil and injustice. The manga debuted in the early 1990s and was later adapted into two anime series, three animated movies, a live-action television show, and even a musical. The series is one of the most popular in the world and a hit with critics.

The Sailor Scouts are a diverse group of girls, with each character brining their own uniqueness to the story. The variety of characters in the series shows that girl power can take many forms.

Super Sailor Moon
Eternal Sailor Moon
Neo-Queen Serenity
Sailor Cosmos
Princess Serenity
Bunny
Bun-head
Dumpling head
Odango

Ikuko Tsukino (Earth mother)
Kenji Tsukino (Earth father)
Shingo Tsukino (Earth brother)
King Endymion (husband)
Small Lady (daughter)
Kousagi Tsukino (Parallel Universe daughter)

Sailor Moon is the main protagonist of the manga and anime series of the same name. Her real name is  Serena Tsukino ( Usagi Tsukino in the Japanese version). She can fly and has other magic powers.

If you grew up watching TV in the 1990s, there is no way you escaped seeing at least a few episodes of Sailor Moon . The Japanese anime series about teen girls named Sailor Senshi fighting bad guys from outer space, was a hallmark of girls’ after-school cartoons. It was many kids’ gateway to anime but, more importantly, Sailor Moon proved that children’s programming that centered on empowered young women had serious commercial power and popular appeal. It redefined and revived the “magical girl” genre in its native Japan and its overseas influence has shown up in girl-power shows like The Powerpuff Girls and, more recently, My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic .

The 200 original episodes streaming on Hulu are uncut, which means they keep storylines that were nixed from the show’s original American release in the nineties. Haruka and Michiru, the series’ Sailor Uranus and Neptune, were a lesbian couple who helped girls around the world come to terms with their sexualities—if they were lucky to get a non-censored version of the series. Unfortunately, many international versions erased the girls’ sexualities, including the one released in the U.S. and Canada. They weren’t the only LGBTQ characters altered in the English dub , and those changes tarnished the series’ progressive legacy for many years.

As Viz Senior Manager of Animation Marketing Charlene Ingram said in an interview with Anime News Network , “I’m really excited about Haruka and Michiru’s relationship, and keeping it true to the original. I think we’re living in a really exciting time where that won’t be seen as scandalous. I think it’ll just be seen as a beautiful romance.”

"What is Sailor Moon, anyway?" a friend of mine asked recently. He was watching his Twitter feed chattering about Sailor Moon Crystal , the reboot of the popular anime series that debuts today on Hulu . "Why does everyone like it so much? Is it a person? Does it actually involve sailors?"

Excellent questions. I've been a huge fan of Sailor Moon since it reached American shores in 1995. After years of teenage obsession I'd just like to say I always knew the day would come when this knowledge would be important—nay, necessary. So with the debut of Sailor Moon Crystal upon us, here's a mostly spoiler-free guide with answers to your burning questions about floating cat heads, magical girls, and whether those characters were actually gay (they were).

They are interplanetary superheroines with alter egos as junior high school girls, yes. Sailor Moon meets them one at a time, and they're collectively known as the Sailor Senshi, aka "guardians" or "soldiers," destined to protect the solar system from evil. The four girls we meet early on the show correspond to the four planets nearest Earth: Sailor Mercury (blue), Sailor Mars (red), Sailor Venus (yellow) and Sailor Jupiter (green).

224 Shares Share On Facebook Tweet Share Email Share Share Pin It Share Comment Sailor Moon tells the story of a team of magical soldiers who each represent a plant in the Solar System. They are led by the princess of the Moon Kingdom.

Together, they protect the Solar System from evil and injustice. The manga debuted in the early 1990s and was later adapted into two anime series, three animated movies, a live-action television show, and even a musical. The series is one of the most popular in the world and a hit with critics.

The Sailor Scouts are a diverse group of girls, with each character brining their own uniqueness to the story. The variety of characters in the series shows that girl power can take many forms.

If you grew up watching TV in the 1990s, there is no way you escaped seeing at least a few episodes of Sailor Moon . The Japanese anime series about teen girls named Sailor Senshi fighting bad guys from outer space, was a hallmark of girls’ after-school cartoons. It was many kids’ gateway to anime but, more importantly, Sailor Moon proved that children’s programming that centered on empowered young women had serious commercial power and popular appeal. It redefined and revived the “magical girl” genre in its native Japan and its overseas influence has shown up in girl-power shows like The Powerpuff Girls and, more recently, My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic .

The 200 original episodes streaming on Hulu are uncut, which means they keep storylines that were nixed from the show’s original American release in the nineties. Haruka and Michiru, the series’ Sailor Uranus and Neptune, were a lesbian couple who helped girls around the world come to terms with their sexualities—if they were lucky to get a non-censored version of the series. Unfortunately, many international versions erased the girls’ sexualities, including the one released in the U.S. and Canada. They weren’t the only LGBTQ characters altered in the English dub , and those changes tarnished the series’ progressive legacy for many years.

As Viz Senior Manager of Animation Marketing Charlene Ingram said in an interview with Anime News Network , “I’m really excited about Haruka and Michiru’s relationship, and keeping it true to the original. I think we’re living in a really exciting time where that won’t be seen as scandalous. I think it’ll just be seen as a beautiful romance.”

If you grew up watching TV in the 1990s, there is no way you escaped seeing at least a few episodes of Sailor Moon . The Japanese anime series about teen girls named Sailor Senshi fighting bad guys from outer space, was a hallmark of girls’ after-school cartoons. It was many kids’ gateway to anime but, more importantly, Sailor Moon proved that children’s programming that centered on empowered young women had serious commercial power and popular appeal. It redefined and revived the “magical girl” genre in its native Japan and its overseas influence has shown up in girl-power shows like The Powerpuff Girls and, more recently, My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic .

The 200 original episodes streaming on Hulu are uncut, which means they keep storylines that were nixed from the show’s original American release in the nineties. Haruka and Michiru, the series’ Sailor Uranus and Neptune, were a lesbian couple who helped girls around the world come to terms with their sexualities—if they were lucky to get a non-censored version of the series. Unfortunately, many international versions erased the girls’ sexualities, including the one released in the U.S. and Canada. They weren’t the only LGBTQ characters altered in the English dub , and those changes tarnished the series’ progressive legacy for many years.

As Viz Senior Manager of Animation Marketing Charlene Ingram said in an interview with Anime News Network , “I’m really excited about Haruka and Michiru’s relationship, and keeping it true to the original. I think we’re living in a really exciting time where that won’t be seen as scandalous. I think it’ll just be seen as a beautiful romance.”

"What is Sailor Moon, anyway?" a friend of mine asked recently. He was watching his Twitter feed chattering about Sailor Moon Crystal , the reboot of the popular anime series that debuts today on Hulu . "Why does everyone like it so much? Is it a person? Does it actually involve sailors?"

Excellent questions. I've been a huge fan of Sailor Moon since it reached American shores in 1995. After years of teenage obsession I'd just like to say I always knew the day would come when this knowledge would be important—nay, necessary. So with the debut of Sailor Moon Crystal upon us, here's a mostly spoiler-free guide with answers to your burning questions about floating cat heads, magical girls, and whether those characters were actually gay (they were).

They are interplanetary superheroines with alter egos as junior high school girls, yes. Sailor Moon meets them one at a time, and they're collectively known as the Sailor Senshi, aka "guardians" or "soldiers," destined to protect the solar system from evil. The four girls we meet early on the show correspond to the four planets nearest Earth: Sailor Mercury (blue), Sailor Mars (red), Sailor Venus (yellow) and Sailor Jupiter (green).

224 Shares Share On Facebook Tweet Share Email Share Share Pin It Share Comment Sailor Moon tells the story of a team of magical soldiers who each represent a plant in the Solar System. They are led by the princess of the Moon Kingdom.

Together, they protect the Solar System from evil and injustice. The manga debuted in the early 1990s and was later adapted into two anime series, three animated movies, a live-action television show, and even a musical. The series is one of the most popular in the world and a hit with critics.

The Sailor Scouts are a diverse group of girls, with each character brining their own uniqueness to the story. The variety of characters in the series shows that girl power can take many forms.

Super Sailor Moon
Eternal Sailor Moon
Neo-Queen Serenity
Sailor Cosmos
Princess Serenity
Bunny
Bun-head
Dumpling head
Odango

Ikuko Tsukino (Earth mother)
Kenji Tsukino (Earth father)
Shingo Tsukino (Earth brother)
King Endymion (husband)
Small Lady (daughter)
Kousagi Tsukino (Parallel Universe daughter)

Sailor Moon is the main protagonist of the manga and anime series of the same name. Her real name is  Serena Tsukino ( Usagi Tsukino in the Japanese version). She can fly and has other magic powers.

Hot Topic Sailor Moon T-Shirts:
From September 2011 – 2014, Hot Topic released a lot of different Sailor Moon tees! Below are some of the styles.

If you grew up watching TV in the 1990s, there is no way you escaped seeing at least a few episodes of Sailor Moon . The Japanese anime series about teen girls named Sailor Senshi fighting bad guys from outer space, was a hallmark of girls’ after-school cartoons. It was many kids’ gateway to anime but, more importantly, Sailor Moon proved that children’s programming that centered on empowered young women had serious commercial power and popular appeal. It redefined and revived the “magical girl” genre in its native Japan and its overseas influence has shown up in girl-power shows like The Powerpuff Girls and, more recently, My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic .

The 200 original episodes streaming on Hulu are uncut, which means they keep storylines that were nixed from the show’s original American release in the nineties. Haruka and Michiru, the series’ Sailor Uranus and Neptune, were a lesbian couple who helped girls around the world come to terms with their sexualities—if they were lucky to get a non-censored version of the series. Unfortunately, many international versions erased the girls’ sexualities, including the one released in the U.S. and Canada. They weren’t the only LGBTQ characters altered in the English dub , and those changes tarnished the series’ progressive legacy for many years.

As Viz Senior Manager of Animation Marketing Charlene Ingram said in an interview with Anime News Network , “I’m really excited about Haruka and Michiru’s relationship, and keeping it true to the original. I think we’re living in a really exciting time where that won’t be seen as scandalous. I think it’ll just be seen as a beautiful romance.”

"What is Sailor Moon, anyway?" a friend of mine asked recently. He was watching his Twitter feed chattering about Sailor Moon Crystal , the reboot of the popular anime series that debuts today on Hulu . "Why does everyone like it so much? Is it a person? Does it actually involve sailors?"

Excellent questions. I've been a huge fan of Sailor Moon since it reached American shores in 1995. After years of teenage obsession I'd just like to say I always knew the day would come when this knowledge would be important—nay, necessary. So with the debut of Sailor Moon Crystal upon us, here's a mostly spoiler-free guide with answers to your burning questions about floating cat heads, magical girls, and whether those characters were actually gay (they were).

They are interplanetary superheroines with alter egos as junior high school girls, yes. Sailor Moon meets them one at a time, and they're collectively known as the Sailor Senshi, aka "guardians" or "soldiers," destined to protect the solar system from evil. The four girls we meet early on the show correspond to the four planets nearest Earth: Sailor Mercury (blue), Sailor Mars (red), Sailor Venus (yellow) and Sailor Jupiter (green).


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