Kamen Rider Dr Season 2

Posted on  by admin
The number of episodes:TBA
TBA movie(s)
TBA special(s)
First episode:Ventara Rescue, Part 1
Last episode:TBA
Intro:Let's Ride
Producers:Adness Entertainment
Toei Company
Production Order

Dragon Knight

For the series' main character, see Kit Taylor (ZT's Version).

A statue of Kamen Rider 1 outside of Bandai Corporate Headquarters in Taitō, Tokyo. Kamen Rider (Japanese: 仮面ライダーシリーズ, Hepburn: Kamen Raidā Shirīzu, translated as "Masked Rider Series"), also known as Masked Rider, is a Japanese media franchise consisting of tokusatsu television programs, films, and manga, created by manga artist Shotaro Ishinomori.

Kamen Rider media generally features a motorcycle-riding superhero with an insect motif who fights supervillains, often known as kaijin (怪人, mystery people).

  • The franchise began in 1971 with the Kamen Rider television series, which followed college student Takeshi Hongo and his quest to defeat the world-conquering Shocker organization. The original series spawned television and film sequels and launched the Second Kaiju Boom (also known as the Henshin Boom) on Japanese television during the early 1970s, impacting the superhero and action-adventure genres in Japan.[1].


Originally created by the terrorist organization known as "Shocker" as a means of creating super-soldiers, one of these potential soldiers, biochemistry lab student and motorcycle enthusiast Takeshi Hongo, escaped from captivity and has since been fighting against Shocker, often recruiting similar individuals to fight alongside him.

Every Rider has a selection of powerful finishing moves, either accessible through their respective Rider Weapons and/or through other forms, though the most commonly-used finishing attack is the Rider Kick (ライダーキック, Raidā Kikku), a dive kick capable of destroying most enemies in a single strike by infusing it with such strength that it causes the opponent to violently explode.

Produced by Toru Hirayama (平山 亨, Hirayama Tōru) and designed by Shotaro Ishinomori (creator of Cyborg 009), Kamen Rider premiered on April 3, 1971 initially intended as an adaptation of Ishinomori's Skull Man. He and Hirayama redesigned the main character to resemble a grasshopper. The hero Takeshi Hongo/Kamen Rider, played by actor and stuntman Hiroshi Fujioka, was described as a transformed human (改造人間, kaizō ningen) (cyborg).

Production Information


Theatrical releases[edit]

Kamen Rider Dragon Knight
Adam ► Kit Taylor (Other users)
Len ►◄ Brian Mace (Other users)
Kamen Rider Siren
Kase (Other users)
Kamen Rider Strike
Kamen Rider Incisor
Kamen Rider Thrust
Quinn (Other users)
Kamen Rider Spear
Kamen Rider Onyx
Kit Taylor ► Adam ► Trent Moseley (Other users)
Brian Mace ►◄ Brian Mace(puppet)/Xaviax
Kamen Rider Motha
Trent Moseley(puppet)/Xaviax ► Ariel Meyer (Other users)


Number of episodes:
TBA (puppet)/Xaviax
Kamen Rider Onyx
David Stuart
Daniel Meyer
Kamen Rider Legend Sting
Chris Ramirez
Contribute to this page
Len(A Knight's End)
Kamen Rider Siren
Kase's Earth Counterpart
Adam(A Knight's End)

Other media

Advent Master

United States


Kamen Rider Ballistic T1
Kamen Rider Ballistic T3-X
Kamen Rider Claws
Kamen Rider Phi
Sydal Sabin
Alicia Kasey
Kamen Rider Delta
Ethan Bradley
Chase Sabin
Kamen Rider Omega
Desmond Sabin
Crystal Hunter
Kamen Rider Alpha
Alyssa Carson
Jacqueline Eve
Kamen Rider Gamma
Austin Brewer
Kumiko Jackson


  • During the filming of episode 10, Fujioka was thrown from his motorcycle during a stunt and broke both legs.
  • His character was temporarily phased out until the introduction of another transformed human, Hayato Ichimonji/Kamen Rider 2 (played by Takeshi Sasaki) was introduced in episode 14.
  • Hongo (Fujioka) was reintroduced in episode 40, and by episode 53, had fully replaced Ichimonji's character until the two were united in episodes 72, 73, 93, 94 - and series finale - episode 98.
  • The series from April 1971 to January 1976 (Kamen Rider, V3, X, Amazon, Stronger) included a recurring mentor, Tobei Tachibana.

Kamen Rider Drive





Kamen Rider Motha
  • After a four-year hiatus following the finale of Kamen Rider Stronger, the series returned to broadcast television in October 1979 for two years with The New Kamen Rider (featuring Skyrider) and Kamen Rider Super-1.

Pachinko / Pachislot

Kamen Rider Strike
James Trademore
Richie Preston
Kamen Rider Torque
Drew Lansing
Grant Staley
Kamen Rider Thrust
Brad Barrett
Danny Cho
Kamen Rider Spear
Albert Cho
Vic Frasier
Web series
Scorpion Orphnoch
Scorpion Orphnoch (Female)
Scorpion Orphnoch (Female)/Mother
Shadow Roid
Shadow Roid
Dark Roid
Eagle Roid
Eagle Roid
Rhino Roid
Shirmp Roid
Shrimp Roid


In these shows, Tachibana was replaced by a similar character named Genjiro Tani (谷 源次郎, Tani Genjirō).

The annual new shows ended briefly during the 1980s, punctuated by the 1984 Kamen Rider ZX special Birth of the 10th!

Episodes 1-5: 2WORLD 1HEARTS Saga: The Kamen Riders goes to Karsh to free the Ventaran slaves.
Episodes 6-: Xaviax's Deception Saga: Xaviax returns in the body of Daniel Meyer trying to recreate his army and regain his body by recruiting his own Kamen Riders.
  1. Kamen Riders All Together!!
  2. (Hirayama's last project for the franchise).[citation needed].
  3. Kamen Rider Black premiered in 1987, the first series not hinting at a relationship to its predecessors.

Black was the first show in the franchise with a direct sequel: Kamen Rider Black RX, the basis of Saban's Americanized Masked Rider.

  1. In RX's finale, the ten previous Riders returned to help Black RX defeat the Crisis Empire.
  2. Kamen Rider Black RX was the final show produced during the Shōwa era, with the franchise resuming production by the end of the 20th century.

A manga of Kamen Rider Black was a novelization and reimagination of the Black-RX series' continuity.

  1. Absent from television during the 1990s, the franchise was kept alive by stage shows, musical CDs, and the Shin, ZO, and J films.[citation needed].
  2. Toei announced a new project, Kamen Rider Kuuga, in May 1999.
  3. Kuuga was part of Ishinomori's 1997 Kamen Rider revival in preparation for its 30th anniversary, but he died before the shows materialized.

External Links

  • During the summer of 1999, Kuuga was promoted in magazine advertisements and TV commercials.
  • On January 30, 2000, Kamen Rider Kuuga premiered with newcomer Joe Odagiri.[3] Following Kuuga's 2001 sequel Kamen Rider Agito, the series deviated into a series of unconnected stories starting from Kamen Rider Ryuki in 2002 to Kamen Rider Kabuto in 2006.
  • In 2005, Kamen Rider: The First was produced. Written by Toshiki Inoue, the film reimagines the manga and original television series and characters from the original series had their storylines altered to fit the film's time span.
  • Masaya Kikawada played Takeshi Hongo/Kamen Rider 1 and Hassei Takano (previously Miyuki Tezuka/Kamen Rider Raia in Kamen Rider Ryuki) was Hayato Ichimonji/Kamen Rider 2.
  • This was followed in 2007 by Kamen Rider The Next, an adaptation of Kamen Rider V3 starring Kazuki Kato (previously Daisuke Kazama/Kamen Rider Drake in Kamen Rider Kabuto) as Shiro Kazami/Kamen Rider V3 and with Kikawada and Takano reprising their roles.[citation needed]. The eighth series, Kamen Rider Den-O, followed in 2007. It differed from past Kamen Rider series with the main protagonist being unsure of himself and uses a large vehicle, the DenLiner: a time traveling bullet train.


  • A third film, Saraba Kamen Rider Den-O: Final Countdown (with two new riders) serves as a series epilogue.[5] According to Takeru Satoh, who played the titular protagonist in the television series and first three films, Den-O was successful because of its humor.[6].
  • The 2009 series, Kamen Rider Decade, commemorated the Heisei run's 10th anniversary with its protagonist able to assume the forms of his predecessors.
  • Japanese recording artist Gackt performed the series' opening theme, "Journey through the Decade", and the film's theme song ("The Next Decade") and jokingly expressed interest in playing a villain on the show.[7] Also announced in 2009 was a fourth Den-O film[8] (later revealed as the beginning of the Cho-Den-O Series of films),[9] starting with Cho Kamen Rider Den-O & Decade Neo Generations: The Onigashima Warship.
Odyssey • Tornado • Dragon Knight/S2 • 555 • Spade Blay • Demon Art • Rhinodroid • Time Express • Vampire King • Destroyer
Ride Era Phase 2 (2009-2019)
Detective Mystery • OOO • Astro • Mystic Gem • Armor Warrior • Shift Racer • EyeSoul • Gaming Avatar • Vortex • Time Zone
Rise Zero • Inferno Dragon • Demon Thunder
Films/Extra/Other Series
Dragon Knight (Season 2) • Guardian • Neo Destroyer • Lizards