1971 Kamen Rider

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Kamen Rider (Japanese: 仮面ライダー, Hepburn: Kamen Raidā, lit.'
Masked Rider') is a tokusatsusuperhero television series and weekly science fictionmanga created by manga artistShotaro Ishinomori.
This article is about a series entry (the 1st) in the Kamen Rider Series.
WARNING:This series contains scenes of blood and occasional graphic violence. Viewer discretion is advised!




Adaptations outside Japan[edit]



S.I.C. Hero Saga[edit]

The original airing consisted of a total of 98 episodes and were broadcast from April 3, 1971 to February 10, 1973 on Mainichi Broadcasting System and NET (now TV Asahi).

Homages and parodies



Production Order
Kamen Rider V3
This article is about the original series. "Kamen Rider (1971)", "Kamen Rider (TOS)" and "Kamen Rider (original series)" redirect here. For other uses, see Kamen Rider (disambiguation).
For the series' main character, Kamen Rider 1, see Takeshi Hongo.

The manga adaptation was also featured in Shōnen Magazine around the same period. The series has evolved into a franchise with many subsequent annual iterations. The series takes place in a world plagued by Shocker, a mysterious worldwide terrorist organization formed by remaining members of the Nazis. To further its plans for world domination, Shocker recruited its agents through kidnapping, turning their victims into mutantcyborgs and, ultimately, brainwashing them.

However, one victim named Takeshi Hongo escaped just before the final brainwashing. With his sanity and moral conscience intact, Takeshi wages a one-man war against Shocker's minions as the grasshopper-themed cyborg (改造人間, kaizō ningen)superhero Kamen Rider. Another victim of the cyborg process, freelance photographer Hayato Ichimonji, became Kamen Rider 2 after Kamen Rider, who eventually renamed himself "Kamen Rider 1", saved him from Shocker's brainwashing.

Assisted by motorcycle race team manager Tobei Tachibana and FBI agent Kazuya Taki, the Kamen Riders fought in both solo and partnered missions against Shocker and its replacement organization, Gel Shocker.

  • Many manga based on the original Kamen Rider series have been published, but only one was penned and drawn by Ishinomori himself.
  • However, when Takeshi leaves the story, the series diverge greatly.
  • In the TV show, Takeshi travels abroad to fight Shocker in other countries, leaving Japan's protection to Hayato Ichimonji, a freelance cameraman who was experimented on by Shocker but saved by Takeshi, becoming the second Kamen Rider.


In the manga, Takeshi never left Japan. He was confronted by twelve "Shocker Riders" and was subsequently mortally wounded during his battle against them. Hayato Ichimonji, one of the twelve Shocker Riders, receives a head injury during the fight and regains his conscience as a result. He then turns against Shocker and takes Takeshi's role as Kamen Rider.

Episode list[edit]

In spite of the damage to his body, Takeshi's brain survives and guides Hayato, the two fighting as one. Takeshi eventually returns as a Rider in both stories, but starting with Hayato's debut, villains and even basic story development greatly diverge between the two versions. The manga portrays a seemingly hopeless battle against Shocker, an organization with ties to governmental conspiracies that seems much bigger than either of the two Riders. The live action TV shows portray the Riders as heroes strong enough to bring down Shocker, only to see it replaced by similar organizations led by Shocker's mysterious leader. The Shocker Riders eventually appear in the TV series, too, but they looked different and had different abilities.

Derivative products


The Kamen Riders[edit]

Kamen Rider 1Takeshi Hongo
Kamen Rider 2Hayato Ichimonji


Kamen RiderHayato Ichimonji & Takeshi Hongo
Kamen Rider 3Kazuya Taki
Kamen Rider 1 (decoy)Tobei Tachibana

Blu-Ray miniseries

Kamen Rider GaiaJun Kadowaki

Rider finishers

Kamen RiderKamen Rider (Takasaki Dreaming)
Batta ManTatsuo Kagura (Skull Man)
Batta ManTsuyoshi Hioka (various) (Skull Man)
RiderwomanRiderwomen (Skull Man)
Kamen RiderTsuyoshi Hioka (Skull Man)


Kamen Rider 0Kamen Rider Zero
  • There were also only six Shocker Riders, rather than the manga's 12.
  • In February 2021, Seven Seas Entertainment announced they licensed the original manga for publication in one omnibus edition.[1].


Music videos

Shocker Rider No.1Shocker Rider No.1
Shocker Rider No.2Shocker Rider No.2
Shocker Rider No.3Shocker Rider No.3
Shocker Rider No.4Shocker Rider No.4
Shocker Rider No.5Shocker Rider No.5
Shocker Rider No.6Shocker Rider No.6

Reiwa era[edit]

Shocker Rider 1Shocker Rider No.1 (Shocker)
Shocker Rider 2Shocker Rider No.2 (Shocker)
Shocker Rider 3Shocker Rider No.3 (Shocker)
Shocker Rider 4Shocker Rider No.4 (Shocker)
Shocker Rider 5Shocker Rider No.5 (Shocker)
Shocker Rider 6Shocker Rider No.6 (Shocker)
Shocker Rider 7Shocker Rider No.7
Shocker Rider 8Shocker Rider No.8
Shocker Rider 9Shocker Rider No.9
Shocker Rider 10Shocker Rider No.10
Shocker Rider 11Shocker Rider No.11
Shocker Rider 12Hayato Ichimonji
Rider Killer
Batta ManBatta Man


  • Takeshi Hongo/Kamen Rider 1 (本郷 猛/仮面ライダー1号, Hongō Takeshi/Kamen Raidā Ichigō, 1-13, 40, 41, 49 & 51-98): The first main protagonist.
  • A biochemistry lab student at Jonan University who also races motorcycles as part of the Tachibana Racing Club.
  • Hayato Ichimonji/Kamen Rider 2 (一文字 隼人/仮面ライダー2号, Ichimonji Hayato/Kamen Raidā Nigō, 14-52, 72, 73, 93, 94 & 98): The other main protagonist.
  • A freelance photographer who becomes the second Kamen Rider after Takeshi saves him from Shocker.


Series overview[edit]


Main article: Shocker
  • Tobei Tachibana (立花 藤兵衛, Tachibana Tōbee): Takeshi's racing mentor and confidant.
  • He is often called "Boss" by other members of his racing club.
  • He runs a small café named Snack Amigo where Hongo and other members of Tachibana's racing club gather in early episodes, and its employees occasionally assist Hongo in countering Shocker's plans.


Main article: Gel Shocker
  • At the same time as Takeshi's departure, he opens a motorcycle goods shop named Tachibana Auto Corner and sets up the Tachibana Racing Club.

Net Movies


Main article: Kamen Rider Episodes

He is often seen smoking a pipe. Kazuya Taki (滝 和也, Taki Kazuya, 11, 13-19, 21-82 & 84-98): An FBI agent assigned to investigate Shocker activities in Japan.

  • While not himself a cyborg, Kazuya was skilled in martial arts, and often used them alongside both Kamen Riders to battle the combatants who invariably accompanied a Shocker commander.
  • Hiroshi Midorikawa (緑川 弘, Midorikawa Hiroshi, 1): Takeshi's teacher in university and an authority on biochemistry. He is a Shocker scientist, but freed Takeshi and was killed by Spider Man, an agent of Shocker.
  • Ruriko Midorikawa (緑川 ルリ子, Midorikawa Ruriko, 1-13): The daughter of Doctor Midorikawa, she initially blames Takeshi for her father's death, but eventually learns the truth and becomes his ally. In episode 14, it is revealed that she accompanied Takeshi on his quest to defeat Shocker activities in Europe.
  • Hiromi Nohara (野原 ひろみ, Nohara Hiromi, 1, 2, 4-25 & 34): Ruriko's fellow student, who works as a waitress at Snack Amigo. Shiro (史郎, Shirō, 2 & 4-15): A bartender at Snack Amigo.
  1. Yuri (ユリ, 14-59, 61-64, 66, 67 & 69-98): Hiromi's friend, who is a first-degree black belt in karate.
  2. Mari (マリ, 14-25 & 29-38): Hiromi's friend, who has experience in fencing.
  3. Michi (ミチ, 14-18, 20, 21, 24 & 25): Hiromi's friend, who has experience in aikido and is a small-displacement rider.
  4. Emi (エミ, 40-66 & 68): Takeshi's assistant from Switzerland, who has experience in aikido.
  5. Mika (ミカ, 40-52): Takeshi's assistant from Switzerland, who is good at fortune-telling with playing cards.
  6. Tokko (トッコ, 53-69): She is in charge of cooking in the Tachibana Racing Club.
  7. Yokko (ヨッコ, 70-98): After the Kamen Rider Kid Corps was set up, she is in charge of communication and administration.
  8. Choko (チョコ, 70-98): She likes food.
  9. Goro Ishikura (石倉 五郎, Ishikura Gorō, 14-62 & 65): A bright boy who frequents the Tachibana Racing Club.
  10. Kamen Rider Kid Corps (少年仮面ライダー隊, Shōnen Kamen Raidā-tai): A nationwide organization, with Tobei as the president and Kazuya as the captain, that is composed of boys and girls in episode 74.Naoki & Mitsuru (ナオキ&ミツル, 62-64, 68-70 & 72-98): Boys who serve as leading members.
  11. Naoki & Mitsuru (ナオキ&ミツル, 62-64, 68-70 & 72-98): Boys who serve as leading members.
  12. Shocker (ショッカー, Shokkā) is a terrorist organization formed by former Nazis.
  13. Shocker's goal is to conquer the world. To this end, their scientists turn humans into superhuman cyborgs by surgically altering them with animal and insect DNA with robotic cybernetics.
  14. Virtually all of its members are modified the same way. Even a Shocker Combatant is tougher, faster, and stronger than an ordinary human civilian.
  15. The original manga showed that Shocker had influence over the governments of the world.
  16. Its founders had ties to the Nazis, Illuminati and the Kamen Rider Spirits manga makes references to the group's support by the Badan Empire.
  17. Ruthless and merciless, Shocker would often kidnap prominent scientists and force them to work for the organization, then kill them when their usefulness was at an end, or if they attempted to escape.
  18. The decision to kidnap and modify college student Takeshi Hongo proved to be their undoing.
  19. He was intended to be another of Shocker's powerful cyborg warriors, a grasshopper-human hybrid, but he escaped and opposed them as Kamen Rider 1.
  20. A later attempt to create a second, more powerful Kamen Rider backfired when the intended victim, Hayato Ichimonji, was rescued by the original Rider before he was brainwashed.
  21. Hayato joined Takeshi as Kamen Rider 2. The pair, known as the Double Riders, put an end to Shocker, and later its remnants, who formed Gelshocker after their disbandment.
  22. In OOO, Den-O, All Riders: Let's Go Kamen Riders, Shocker, although with a membership and leadership covering Gelshocker members from the original TV series, obtained a Core Medal and modified it into the Shocker Medal.
  23. Though they were originally unable to use it, the appearance of the Greed Ankh in their time enabled the organization to obtain one of his Cell Medals and create the Shocker Greed.
  24. This altered time so that Shocker defeated the Double Riders and managed to conquer all of Japan and eventually the world, setting up a union with many of the other organizations that originally emerged after Shocker's destruction.
  25. The group is ultimately defeated by the Kamen Riders.
  26. But as revealed in Kamen Rider OOO onwards, there are some surviving members of the Shocker organization, even from Badan Empire who went into hiding to gather data of the Kamen Riders' battles against some of their respective monsters many years ago.
  27. But during the events of Superhero Taisen GP: Kamen Rider 3, Shocker's remaining scientists created a History Modification Machine that they use to send a time displaced cyborg called Kamen Rider Three back in time to destroy the Double Riders in the aftermath of Gelshocker's defeat, creating a new timeline where Shocker rules the world with some Kamen Riders in their service.
  28. Luckily, the apparent destruction of the History Modification Machine restores the timeline (with the exception of Go Shijima/Kamen Rider Mach who was killed by Cheetahkatatsumuri), only to be found out during the events of D-Video Special: Kamen Rider Four that Shocker secretly uses it to create time loops and alters the timeline once more, allowing to create Kamen Rider Four, as well as the revelation that they have been targeting Takumi Inui, due to his sacrifice-less wish to ensure that no one dies like what happened to one of his old allies to create a loop.
  29. As Takumi is about to destroy the machine, the Shocker Leader appears with an appearance identical to Takumi's.
  30. In the end, Takumi destroys the machine and disappears alongside the modified timeline, restored back to its original timeline once more.
  31. Though most of his allies who do not originate from the Kamen Rider 555 TV series like from Kamen Rider Drive, and even Kamen Rider Den-O's Kamen Rider Zeronos don't remember if they had encountered Takumi, only some of Takumi's old friends from the Kamen Rider 555 TV series, including Naoya Kaido still remember Takumi.
  32. In the movie Kamen Rider 1, there is a civil war between the original Shocker and a newly formed organization called Nova Shocker in an attempt to kidnap Mayu, Tobei Tachibana's granddaughter, and release the Alexander Gamma Eyecon from her body, in order to obtain its power.
  33. As all of the revived the Ambassador from Hell's Shocker faction had been annihilated completely, leaving only himself, and also after he witnessed how dangerous the Alexander Gamma Eyecon is, he makes an uneasy alliance with Kamen Riders Ghost, Specter and a newly improved Kamen Rider 1.
  34. Shocker Leader (ショッカー首領, Shokkā Shuryō): The high ruler of the organization and main antagonist of the series.
  35. He appears for the first time in short video footage shown in episode 34, although his appearance there is mostly hidden by shadows.
  36. He talks with his followers through speakers on Shocker's emblems in the multiple outposts.
  37. The Shocker Leader is a cruel being who does not have qualms in sacrificing his minions during moments of crisis or failure.[2] He takes various forms, his first being a cyclopean gorgon in crimson robes in the original series, his second being a skeletal creature in Kamen Rider V3, following a skull-faced insect who leads a mini-restoration of Shocker known as Black Satan, and his true form is known as the Great Leader Rock (岩石大首領, Ganseki Daishuryō) in Kamen Rider Stronger a giant humanoid rock man controlled by a large one-eyed cybernetic brain.
  38. Colonel Zol/Wolf-Man (ゾル大佐/狼男, Zoru-taisa/Ōkami Otoko, 26-39, Kamen Rider vs. Shocker & V3 27 & 28) (a.k.a.
  39. Golden Wolf-Man (黄金狼男, Ōgon Ōkami Otoko)): From Shocker's Near and Middle East Branch, his true form was a wolflike monster.
  40. He was also a disguise specialist, able to mimic Taki's appearance almost perfectly using only makeup during his debut.
  41. His personal mark, worn by the Combatants of his own Shocker outpost and used in his official correspondence, was the Shocker emblem, but with the bird's head replaced by a wolf's.[3] He confronted Kamen Rider 2 himself in episode 39 and after a lengthy fight was toppled off a cliff by Kamen Rider 2's Rider Punch, destroying him.
  42. Gold Wolf-Man briefly appeared in Kamen Rider vs Shocker among the members of the resurrected monster army.
  43. In Kamen Rider V3, episode 27, Colonel Zol is resurrected alongside the other three great Shocker and Gelshocker commanders from the original TV series by Destron.
  44. He aims to become a Destron commander, replacing Doctor G.
  45. However, in episode 28, after Kamen Rider V3 escaped from Destron's base, a self-destruction sequence was activated, and Colonel Zol was unable to escape, dying again with it.
  46. In the Kamen Rider Spirits manga, he is revived with other Shocker commanders as a soulless pawn of the Badan Empire.
  47. Doctor Death/Ikadevil (死神博士/イカデビル, Shinigami-hakase/Ikadebiru, 40-52, Kamen Rider vs.
  48. Shocker, 61, 63 & 68, V3 27 & 28, Decade: All Riders vs Great-Shocker & Let's Go Kamen Riders): From Shocker's branch in Switzerland, he took over Japan's command after Zol's death until the Ambassador from Hell appeared.
  49. However, he returned to Japan in episode 61, working together with the Ambassador from Hell and also attempting his own plans.
  50. He had cold and calculating behavior. In episode 68, he captured Tobei to help train him for his battle with Kamen Rider 1, but that only resulted in Tobei learning about his weak point, his head.
  51. Discarding his cape when he faced Takeshi for the last time, Death assumed his squidlike monster form to fight Rider 1 with his tentacle whip, while Taki was held off by the Shocker Combatants.
  52. With Tobei's guidance, Kamen Rider 1 managed to overpower Ikadevil and weaken him with a Rider Chop before sending Squiddevil falling to his death with his Rider Drill Shoot.
  53. Ikadevil tried to rise once more, only to fall down and explode. Doctor Death was resurrected by Destron in Kamen Rider V3, episode 27, and speculated about how he had been brought back to replace Doctor G, only to learn that he was there just for a new operation.
  54. Shortly afterwards, in episode 28, he died when Destron's base accidentally self-destructed.
  55. He is revived as a soulless pawn of the Badan Empire alongside Colonel Zol and the Ambassador from Hell in the Kamen Rider Spirits manga.
  56. Ambassador Hell/Garagaranda (地獄大使/ガラガランダ, Jigoku-taishi/Garagaranda, 53-62, 64-67, Kamen Rider vs.
  57. the Ambassador from Hell & 69-79, V3 27 & 28, Decade: All Riders vs Great-Shocker & Let's Go Kamen Riders): Summoned from Shocker's branch in Southeast Asia, he took command of the organization in Japan.
  58. His true name was Damon (ダモン) according to Kamen Rider Spirits. He used an electromagnetic whip and an iron claw as his weapons.
  59. In episode 79, after capturing the Riders' friends, he called Hongo out as he assumed his rattlesnake-like monster form, able to burrow underground and use his whip arm as a weapon.
  60. Kamen Rider 1 battled Garagaranda while Kazuya freed Tobei and the others, managing to use his Rider Kick on the monster.
  61. Reverting to his normal form, Hell cursed the Riders and screamed to Shocker's perseverance before he died, exploding.
  62. Afterwards, the Shocker Leader destroyed the original Shocker. In spite of his failure, the Ambassador from Hell was resurrected by Destron in Kamen Rider V3, episode 27.
  63. In episode 28, his sneaky behavior ended up leading to the prisoner V3 capturing him and escaping from the Destron base.
  64. Soon afterwards, the Ambassador from Hell returned to the base, only to die in its self-destruction.
  65. the Ambassador from Hell returns in the Kamen Rider Spirits manga, working for the Badan Empire.
  66. But his difference among the other revived members is that he had his own consciousness, and it is revealed that the Silver Skull used to revive him is capable of bringing back the dead person's memories.
  67. In Kamen Rider ZX, the Ambassador of Darkness, the Ambassador from Hell's younger cousin, appeared as a Badan Empire leader.
  68. Shocker Combatants (ショッカー戦闘員, Shokkā Sentōin): Black uniformed soldiers, some of the later versions having skeleton markings on their torsos.
  69. They are normally easily defeated by the Riders, often without even needing to transform.
  70. Their trademark is a high-pitched battle-cry. Big Machine (ビッグマシン, Biggu Mashin): A character who only appears in Ishinomori's original Kamen Rider manga.
  71. Big Machine is Shocker's highest commander and main antagonist in the manga. He also seems to be the one called "Shocker Leader" by some of the lower ranking Shocker members.
  72. He has a fully mechanized body and is behind Shocker's "October Project", which involves using a supercomputer to brainwash the population of Japan.
  73. He's able to match up the Riders in combat and launch attacks that disrupt electronic equipment, including Rider 1's and 2's own bodies.
  74. The design of his body was the base of the Ambassador from Hell's design in the TV show, although it was altered to allow a human face and, unlike Big Machine, the Ambassador from Hell was kept a separate character from the Shocker Leader.
  75. In Kamen Rider × Super Sentai: Superhero Taisen, Big Machine is reimagined as a project of the Shocker/Zangyack Alliance to create a giant robot from the Crisis Fortress and the Gigant Horse.
  76. Gel Shocker (ゲルショッカー, Gerushokkā) was formed after the disbandment of Shocker, with the remnants of the organization absorbing another organization Geldam (ゲルダム団, Gerudamu-dan) trained in the deserts of Africa.
  77. After Ambassador Hell's defeat, the Shocker Leader reorganized the organization from the ground up, destroying all remaining secret bases and even killing the remaining troop contingent in a bloody forest massacre witnessed by unfortunate campers.
  78. Gelshocker Combatants wore bright purple and yellow costumes, were capable of traveling from one place to another by transforming into sheets that would drop down onto unsuspecting victims and were capable of taking more blunt abuse than their predecessors.
  79. Gelshocker was led by the Gelshocker Leader (ゲルショッカー首領, Gerushokkā Shuryō) and General Black (ブラック将軍, Burakku-shōgun), a commander originally from Geldam who had a monstrous leech/chameleon hybrid form called Hilchameleon (ヒルカメレオン, Hirukamereon) who had the ability to suck blood by hugging humans, which was later used to revive Gelshocker monsters after already being defeated by the Double Riders, throwing leeches which cause the target to follow his orders, and turn himself invisible.
  80. Later, he fought the Double Riders on a roller coaster and was defeated by their Rider Double Chop while turned invisible.
  81. Weakened, he reverted to his human form and cursed the Double Riders before exploding.
  82. Eventually, General Black was resurrected and worked for Destron in an important operation but ended up dying in the self-destruction of a Destron base.
  83. Black returned as a soulless pawn of the Badan Empire in the Kamen Rider Spirits manga, but he was defeated by a Rider Double Kick performed by Kamen Riders 2 and ZX.
  84. The Eerie Spider Man (怪奇蜘蛛男, Kaiki Kumo Otoko) (Original Airdate: April 3, 1971). The Terrifying Bat Man (恐怖蝙蝠男, Kyōfu Kōmori Otoko) (Original Airdate: April 10, 1971).
  85. The Monstrous Scorpion Man (怪人さそり男, Kaijin Sasori Otoko) (Original Airdate: April 17, 1971).
  86. The Man-Eating Sarracenian (人喰いサラセニアン, Hitokui Sarasenian) (Original Airdate: April 24, 1971).
  87. The Monstrous Mantis Man (怪人かまきり男, Kaijin Kamakiri Otoko) (Original Airdate: May 1, 1971).
  88. The Deadly Chameleon (死神カメレオン, Shinigami Kamereon) (Original Airdate: May 8, 1971).
  89. The Deadly Chameleon! Showdown at the Old World's Fair! (死神カメレオン決闘!万博跡, Shinigami Kamereon Kettō!
  90. Banpaku Ato) (Original Airdate: May 15, 1971). The Creepy Wasp Woman! Hachi Onna) (Original Airdate: May 22, 1971).
  91. The Monstrous Cobra Man (恐怖コブラ男, Kyōfu Kobura Otoko) (Original Airdate: May 29, 1971).
  92. The Reborn Cobra Man (よみがえるコブラ男, Yomigaeru Kobura Otoko) (Original Airdate: June 5, 1971).
  93. Blood-Sucking Monster Gebacondor (吸血怪人ゲバコンドル, Kyūketsu Kaijin Gebakondoru) (Original Airdate: June 12, 1971).
  94. The Murderous Yamogeras (殺人ヤモゲラス, Satsujin Yamogerasu) (Original Airdate: June 19, 1971).
  95. Tokageron and the Monster Army! (トカゲロンと怪人大軍団, Tokageron to Kaijin Dai Gundan) (Original Airdate: June 26, 1971).
  96. The Devilish Saboteguron Attacks! (魔人サボテグロンの襲来, Majin Saboteguron no Shūrai) (Original Airdate: July 3, 1971).
  97. Saboteguron Strikes Back (逆襲サボテグロン, Gyakushū Saboteguron) (Original Airdate: July 10, 1971).
  98. The Devil Wrestler Pirasaurus (悪魔のレスラーピラザウルス, Akuma no Resurā Pirazaurusu) (Original Airdate: July 17, 1971).

Deathmatch in the Ring!

  1. Defeat Pirasaurus (リングの死闘倒せ!ピラザウルス, Ringu No Shitō Taose! Pirazaurusu) (Original Airdate: July 24, 1971).
  2. Fossil Man Hitodanger (化石男ヒトデンジャー, Kaseki-Otoko Hitodenjā) (Original Airdate: July 31, 1971).
  3. The Monstrous Kanibubbler Appears in Hokkaido (怪人カニバブラー北海道に現る, Kaijin Kanibaburā Hokkaidō ni Arawaru) (Original Airdate: August 7, 1971).
  4. The Fire-Breathing Caterpillar Monster, Dokugandar (火を吹く毛虫怪人ドクガンダー, Hi o Fuku Kemushi Kaijin Dokugandā) (Original Airdate: August 14, 1971).

Dokugandar, Battle at Osaka Castle!

  1. (ドクガンダー 大阪城の対決!, Dokugandā Ōsaka-jō no Taiketsu!) (Original Airdate: August 21, 1971).
  2. Monstrous Merman Amazonia (怪魚人アマゾニア, Kai Kyojin Amazonia) (Original Airdate: August 28, 1971).
  3. Soaring Monster Masasabedle (空飛ぶ怪人ムササビードル, Soratobu Kaijin Musasabīdoru) (Original Airdate: September 4, 1971).

Poisonous Monster Kinokomorgue Attacks!

  1. (猛毒怪人キノコモルグの出撃!, Mōdoku Kaijin Kinokomorugu no Shutsugeki!) (Original Airdate: September 11, 1971).


External links

  1. Defeat Kinokomorgue! (キノコモルグを倒せ!, Kinokomorugu o Taose!) (Original Airdate: September 18, 1971).
  2. The Terrifying Antlion Pit (恐怖のあり地獄, Kyōfu no Arijigoku) (Original Airdate: September 25, 1971).
  3. Mukaderas's Monster School (ムカデラス怪人教室, Mukaderasu Kaijin Shōshitsu) (Original Airdate: October 2, 1971).
  4. Underground Monster Mogurang (地底怪人モグラング, Chitei Kaijin Mogurangu) (Original Airdate: October 9, 1971).
  5. The Electric Monster Kuragedarl (電気怪人クラゲダール, Denki Kaijin Kuragedāru) (Original Airdate: October 16, 1971).
  6. Reborn Fossil: The Bloodsucking Trilobite (よみがえる化石吸血三葉虫, Yomegaeru Kaseki Kyūketsu San'yōchū) (Original Airdate: October 23, 1971).
  7. The Ant-eating Devil Arigabari (死斗!ありくい魔人アリガバリ, Shitō!


  1. Arikui Majin Arigabari) (Original Airdate: October 30, 1971).
  2. The Man-Eating Flower, Dokudahlian (人喰い花ドクダリアン, Hitokui Hana Dokudarian) (Original Airdate: November 6, 1971).
  3. Steel Monster Armadillong (鋼鉄怪人アルマジロング, Kōtetsu Kaijin Arumajirongu) (Original Airdate: November 13, 1971).


  1. Japan in Peril! Gamagiller's Invasion (日本危うし!ガマギラーの侵入, Nihon Ayaushi!
  2. Gamagirā no Shin'nyū) (Original Airdate: November 20, 1971).


  • The Killer Queen Ant, Arikimedes (殺人女王蟻アリキメデス, Satsujin Joōari Arikimedesu) (Original Airdate: November 27, 1971). The Revived Mummy Monster, Egyptus (いきかえったミイラ怪人エジプタス, Ikikaetta Miira Kaijin Ejiputasu) (Original Airdate: December 4, 1971).


Poison Gas Monster Torikabuto's Operation: G (毒ガス怪人トリカブトのG作戦, Dokugasu Kaijin Torikabuto no Jī Sakusen) (Original Airdate: December 11, 1971).
Lightning Monster Rayking's Worldwide Blackout Operation (稲妻怪人エイキングの世界暗黒作戦, Inazuma Kaijin Eikingu no Sekai Ankoku Sakusen) (Original Airdate: December 18, 1971).
The Monstrous Wolf Man's Killer Party (怪人狼男の殺人大パーティー, Kaijin Ōkami Otoko no Satsujin Dai Pātī) (Original Airdate: December 25, 1971).
The Monstrous Snowman vs.
The Two Riders! (死斗!怪人スノーマン対二人のライダー, Shitō!

Homages and parodies[edit]

  • Kaijin Sunōman Tai Futari no Raidā) (Original Airdate: January 1, 1972).
  • Magma Monster Ghoster! The Great Battle of Sakurajima (マグマ怪人ゴースター 桜島大決戦, Maguma Kaijin Gōsutā Sakurajima Dai Kessen) (Original Airdate: January 8, 1972).
  • The Demonic Assassin, the Eerie Fly Man (悪魔の使者 怪奇ハエ男, Akuma no Shisha Kaiki Hae Otoko) (Original Airdate: January 15, 1972).
  • The Monster-Bird Pranodon Attacks (怪鳥人プラノドンの襲撃, Kai Chōjin Puranodon no Shūgeki) (Original Airdate: January 22, 1972).
  • Graveyard Monster Kabibinga (墓場の怪人カビビンガ, Hakaba no Kaijin Kabibinga) (Original Airdate: January 29, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Namekujira's Gas Explosion Plan (怪人ナメクジラのガス爆発作戦, Kaijin Namekujira no Gasu Bakuhatsu Sakusen) (Original Airdate: February 5, 1972).
  • Snowy Mountain Monster Bearkonger (対決!!雪山怪人ベアーコンガー, Taiketsu!!
  • Yukiyama Kaijin Beākongā) (Original Airdate: February 12, 1972).
  • The Deadly Ice Devil Todogiller (死を呼ぶ氷魔人トドギラー, Shi o Yobu Kōri Majin Todogirā) (Original Airdate: February 19, 1972).
  • Hiruguerrilla of the Vampire Swamp (吸血沼のヒルゲリラ, Kyūketsu Numa no Hirugerira) (Original Airdate: February 26, 1972).
  • The Man-Eating Monster, Isoginchak (人喰い怪人イソギンチャック, Hitokui Kaijin Isoginchakku) (Original Airdate: March 4, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Kamestone's Killer Aurora Plan (怪人カメストーンの殺人オーロラ計画, Kaijin Kamesutōn no Satsujin Ōrora Keikaku) (Original Airdate: March 11, 1972).
  • Rock Monster Unicornos Versus the Double Rider Kick (石怪人ユニコルノス対ダブルライダーキック, Ishi Kaijin Yunikorunosu Tai Daburu Raidā Kikku) (Original Airdate: March 18, 1972).
  • My Name is Monster Bird Gilgalass! (おれの名は 怪鳥人ギルガラスだ!, Ore no Na wa Kai Chōjin Girugarasu da!) (Original Airdate: March 25, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Jaguar Man's Deadly Motorcycle Battle (怪人ジャガーマン決死のオートバイ戦, Kaijin Jagāman Kesshi Ōtobai Ikusa) (Original Airdate: April 1, 1972).
  • Umihebiotoko of the Ghost Village (ユウレイ村の海蛇男, Yūrei Mura no Umihebi Otoko) (Original Airdate: April 8, 1972).
  • Cockroach Man!! The Dreadful Germ-Filled Ad Balloon (ゴキブリ男!!恐怖の細菌アドバルーン, Gokiburi Otoko!!
  • Kyōfu no Saikin Adobarūn) (Original Airdate: April 15, 1972). Poison Butterfly of the Amazon, Gireela (アマゾンの毒蝶ギリーラ, Amazon no Doku Chō Girīra) (Original Airdate: April 22, 1972).
  • Purseweb Man Dokumondo (土ぐも男ドクモンド, Tsuchigumo Otoko Dokumondo) (Original Airdate: April 29, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Dokutokageotoko, Deathmatch in Fear Valley!!
  • (怪人毒トカゲ おそれ谷の決闘!!, Kaijin Doku Tokage Osoredani no Kettō!!) (Original Airdate: May 6, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Mimizuotoko of the Bottomless Swamp!
  • (底なし沼の怪人ミミズ男!, Sokonashi Numa no Kaijin Mimizu Otoko!) (Original Airdate: May 13, 1972). The Monstrous Owl Man's Killer X-Rays (怪奇フクロウ男の殺人レントゲン, Kaiki Fukurō Otoko no Satsujin Rentogen) (Original Airdate: May 20, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Namazugiller's Electric Hell (怪人ナマズギラーの電気地獄, Kaijin Namazugirā no Denki Jigoku) (Original Airdate: May 27, 1972).


  • The Monstrous Harinezuras's Killer Skull Plan (怪人ハリネズラス 殺人どくろ作戦, Kaijin Harinezurasu Satsujin Dokuro Sakusen) (Original Airdate: June 3, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Saigang's Deadly Auto Race (怪人サイギャング 死のオートレース, Kaijin Saigyangu Shi no Ōto Rēsu) (Original Airdate: June 10, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Semiminga's Song of Slaughter! (怪人セミミンガ みな殺しのうた!, Kaijin Semiminga Mina Koroshi no Uta!) (Original Airdate: June 17, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Beetle Professor and the Shocker School (怪人昆虫博士とショッカースクール, Kaijin Konchū Hakase to Shokkā Sukūru) (Original Airdate: June 24, 1972).
  • The Shocker Graveyard: Monsters Revived (ショッカー墓場よみがえる怪人たち, Shokkā Hakaba Yomigaeru Kaijin-tachi) (Original Airdate: July 1, 1972).
  • The Shocker Leader Appears!! Rider in Danger (ショッカー首領出現!!ライダー危うし, Shokkā Shuryō Shutsugen!!
  • Raidā Ayaushi) (Original Airdate: July 8, 1972). The Terrifying Truth of Doctor Death?
  • (死神博士恐怖の正体?, Shinigami-hakase Kyōfu no Shōtai?) (Original Airdate: July 15, 1972). The Monstrous Gillerkorogi's Nails of Death (怪人ギラーコオロギせまる死のツメ, Kaijin Girākōrogi Semaru Shi no Tsume) (Original Airdate: July 22, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Elekibotaru's Fireball Attack!! (怪人エレキボタル火の玉攻撃!!, Kaijin Erekibotaru Hi no Tama Kōgeki!!) (Original Airdate: July 29, 1972).
  • Rokko Pursuit of the Monstrous Abugomes! (怪人アブゴメス六甲山大ついせき!, Kaijin Abugomesu Rokkōsan Daitsuiseki!) (Original Airdate: August 5, 1972).
  • The Blood-Sucking Mosquilas Versus the Two Riders (吸血モスキラス対二人ライダー, Kyūketsu Mosukirasu Tai Futari Raidā) (Original Airdate: August 12, 1972).
  • Defeat Shiomaneking (ダブルライダー!倒せシオマネキング, Daburu Raidā! Taose Shiomanekingu) (Original Airdate: August 19, 1972). The Deadly Blood-Sucker!
  • Give It Your All, Rider Kid Corps (死の吸血魔 がんばれ!!ライダー少年隊, Shi no Kyūketsuma Ganbare!!
  • Raidā Shōnentai) (Original Airdate: August 26, 1972).
  • The Monstrous Poison Flower Bararanga Secret of the Terror House (毒花怪人バラランガ 恐怖の家の秘密, Dokubana Kaijin Bararanga Kyōfu no Ie no Himitsu) (Original Airdate: September 2, 1972).

External links[edit]

Opening themes
  • Three Electric Monsters: the Seadragons!! (三匹の発電怪人シードラゴン!!, Sanbiki no Hatsuden Kaijin Shīdoragon!!) (Original Airdate: September 9, 1972). The Monster Imoriges, Showdown at Hell Ranch!! (怪人イモリゲスじごく牧場の決闘!!, Kaijin Imorigesu Jigoku Bokujō no Kettō!!) (Original Airdate: September 16, 1972).
  • The Last Day of Kamen Rider!! (ゲルショッカー出現!仮面ライダー最後の日!!, Gerushokkā Shutsugen! Kamen Raidā Saigo no Hi!!) (Original Airdate: October 7, 1972). Kamen Rider Dies Twice!! (仮面ライダーは二度死ぬ!, Kamen Raidā wa Nido Shinu!) (Original Airdate: October 14, 1972).
  • The Sludge Monster's Terrifying Killer Smog (ヘドロ怪人恐怖の殺人スモッグ, Hedoro Kaijin Kyōfu no Satsujin Sumoggu) (Original Airdate: November 11, 1972). The Monstrous Washikamagiri's Human Hunt (怪人ワシカマギリの人間狩り, Kaijin Washikamagiri no Ningen Gari) (Original Airdate: November 18, 1972).
Ending themes
  • Chi o Yobu Kuroneko no E) (Original Airdate: December 2, 1972). The Terrifying Pet Operation, Send Rider to Hell! (恐怖のペット作戦 ライダーを地獄へ落とせ!, Kyōfu no Petto Sakusen Raidā o Jigoku e Otose!) (Original Airdate: December 9, 1972).
  • The Eight Kamen Riders (8人の仮面ライダー, Hachinin no Kamen Raidā) (Original Airdate: January 6, 1973). The Truth Behind Gelshocker's Leader!! (ゲルショッカー首領の正体, Gerushokkā Shuryō no Shōtai) (Original Airdate: January 13, 1973).
  • Takeshi Hongo Cannot Transform!! (本郷猛 変身不可能, Hongō Takeshi Henshin Fukanō) (Original Airdate: February 3, 1973). Gelshocker Destroyed! The Leader's End!! (ゲルショッカー全滅!首領の最後!!, Gerushokkā Zenmetsu!

Adaptations outside Japan


  • 1972: Kamen Rider vs.
  • The Ambassador from Hell (仮面ライダー対じごく大使, Kamen Raidā Tai Jigoku-taishi).
  • 1975: Five Riders vs. King Dark (五人ライダー対キングダーク, Gonin Raidā Tai Kingu Dāku).
  • 2005: Kamen Rider: The First. 2007: Kamen Rider: The Next. 2011: OOO, Den-O, All Riders: Let's Go Kamen Riders (オーズ・電王・オールライダー レッツゴー仮面ライダー, Ōzu Den'ō Ōru Raidā Rettsu Gō Kamen Raidā)[4].
  • 2014: Heisei Rider vs. Shōwa Rider: Kamen Rider Taisen feat. Super Sentai (平成ライダー対昭和ライダー 仮面ライダー大戦 feat.スーパー戦隊, Heisei Raidā Tai Shōwa Raidā Kamen Raidā Taisen Fīcharingu Sūpā Sentai).
  • 2016: Kamen Rider 1 (仮面ライダー1号, Kamen Raidā Ichigō).
Kamen Rider
Kamen Riders
Takeshi Hongo - Hayato Ichimonji
Movie/Special Exclusive Riders
Kyoichiro Kuroi - Kamen Rider 4
Manga/Novel Exclusive Riders
Taki Rider - Kamen Rider Gaia
Typhoon - Cyclone - New Cyclone - TriCyclone - Sky Cyclone - Neo Cyclone
Tōbei Tachibana - Kazuya Taki - Ruriko Midorikawa - Hiromi Nohara -Mari - Yuri - Michi - Goro Ishikura - Mayu Tachibana
Kamen Rider
Shiro Kazami - Yuki Joji - Keisuke Jin - Daisuke Yamamoto - Shigeru Jo - Hiroshi Tsukuba - Kazuya Oki - Ryo Murasame - Kohtaro Minami - Momotaros - Kotaro Nogami - Tsukasa Kadoya - Eiji Hino - Gentaro Kisaragi - Kouta Kazuraba - Takeru Tenkuji - Makoto Fukami
Other Heroes
Ultraman - Ressha Sentai Toqger
Great Leader of Shocker
Colonel Zol - Dr. Shinigami - Jigoku Taishi - Shocker Combatmen
Shocker Kaijin
Man Spider - Bat Man - Scorpion Man - Sarracenian - Mantis Man - Shinigami Chameleon - Wasp Woman - Cobra Man - Gebacondor - Yamogerus - Tokageron - Sabotegron - Pirazaurus (cyborg) - Hitodanger - Kanibubbler - Dokugander - Amazonia - Musasabeedle - Kinokomorgue - Jigoku-Thunder - Mukadelas - Mogurang - Kuragedarl - Zanbronzo - Arigabari - Dokudahlian - Armadillong - Gamaguiler - Alikimedes - Egyptas - Torikabuto - Eiking - Experimental Wolf Man - Snowman - Goaster - Fly Man - Pranodon - Kabibinga - Namekujira - Bearkonger - Todoguiler - Hilguerrilla - Isoguinchack - Kamestone - Unicornos - Guilgaras - Zanjioh - Jaguarman - Sea Snake Man - Cockroach Man - Gilliera - Dokumonde - Beaded Lizard Man - Worm Man - Owl Man - Namazuguiller - Harinezras - Saigang - Semiminga - Kabutorong - Kamikirikid - Gillizames - Guiller Koorogi - Eleki Botaru - Abugomes - Mosquiras - Siomaneking - Silaquiras - Bararanga - Sea Dragons - Imorigues - Unidogma - Poison Scorpion Man
Gel Shocker
General Black - Dr. Dee - Gel Shocker Combatmen
Shocker Riders: Shocker Rider No.1 - Shocker Rider No.2 - Shocker Rider No.3 - Shocker Rider No.4 - Shocker Rider No.5 - Shocker Rider No.6
Ganikoumoru - Sasori Tokagues - Kurage Wolf - Ino Kabuton - Isoguin Jaguar - Utsubo Games - Washi Kamaguilli - Kumo Lion - Neko Yamori - Canary Cobra - Nezucondor - Mukade Tiger - Haetori Bachi - Ei Dokugar - Namekuji Kinoko - Garaox - Saboten Bat
Nova Shocker
Urga - Igura - Buffal - Nova Shocker Combatmen
Showa Era (1971-1994)
Kamen Rider • V3 • X • Amazon • Stronger • Skyrider • Super-1 • ZX (TV special) • Black • Black RX
Shin (movie) • ZO (movie) • J (movie)
Heisei Era (2000-2009)
Kuuga • Agito • Ryuki • 555 • Blade • Hibiki • Kabuto • Den-O • Kiva • Decade
Heisei Era Phase 2 (2009-2019)
W • OOO • Fourze • Wizard • Gaim • Drive • Ghost • Ex-Aid • Build • Zi-O
Reiwa Era (2019-)
Zero-One • Saber • Revice
Remakes, Spin-Offs and Other Series
Kamen Rider SD (OVA) • Imagin Anime • G • The First (remake) • The Next (remake) • Amazons • Black Sun • Shin Kamen Rider • Fuuto PI
English Adaptations
Masked Rider • Dragon Knight

Gel Shocker[edit]

  1. 2021: Saber + Zenkaiger: Super Hero Senki (セイバー+ゼンカイジャー スーパーヒーロー戦記, Seibā Zenkaijā Sūpā Hīrō Senki).
  2. 2021: Kamen Rider: Beyond Generations (仮面ライダー ビヨンド・ジェネレーションズ, Kamen Raidā Biyondo Jenerēshonzu).