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Bulbasaur

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Bulbasaur
Pokémon character
File:Pokémon Bulbasaur art.png
Bulbasaur as depicted in promotional artwork for Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen
First gamePokémon Red and Blue
Designed byAtsuko Nishida[1]
Voiced by
  • English
  • Tara Sands (1st-8th season)
  • Michele Knotz (9th season–present)
  • Japanese
  • Megumi Hayashibara (Ash Ketchum's)
  • Miyako Itō (May's)
Information
Species
  • Pokémon

  • National Pokédex
  • Bulbasaur (#1) → Ivysaur

Gender♂ Male / ♀ Female
TypeGrass Poison

Amazon.com Logo.png Search Bulbasaur on Amazon.

Bulbasaur (/ˈbʌlbəˌsɔːr/), known as Fushigidane (フシギダネ) in Japan,[2] is the first Pokémon in Nintendo and Game Freak's Pokémon franchise's monster dictionary, called a Pokédex. Designed by Atsuko Nishida,[1] Bulbasaur debuted in Pokémon Red and Blue as a Starter Pokémon. Since then, it has reappeared in subsequent sequels, spin-off games, related merchandise, and animated and printed adaptations of the franchise.

Known as the Seed Pokémon, Bulbasaur can survive for days solely on sunlight. It likes to take a nap in the sunshine. While it sleeps, the seed on its back catches the rays and uses the energy to grow. It is a central character in the anime, being one of Ash's main Pokémon for the first season, and a different one later being obtained by May. It is featured in various manga, and is owned by protagonist Red in the Pokémon Adventures manga. Bulbasaur has been featured in myriad pieces of merchandise, including toys, key chains, and plush dolls.

Bulbasaur can evolve into Ivysaur at level 16, and can further evolve into Venusaur at level 32. Venusaur can also evolve into Mega Venusaur if the player equips it with a Venusaurite, but this feature was only first added to the Pokémon games in Pokémon X and Y.

Conception and design[edit]

Bulbasaur was designed by Atsuko Nishida, one of the character designers for Pocket Monsters Red and Blue, who based its design on Ivysaur, the mid-evolved form of Bulbasaur.[1] The species first appeared as one of three starter Pokémon the player could choose from at the beginning of the initial Game Boy games, Pokémon Red and Blue, released in Japan in 1996.[3] Its Japanese name, Fushigidane (fu-SHI-gi-DON-e), is a combination of the Japanese words for mystery or miracle (fushigi) and seed (tane).[4] In translating the game for English speaking audiences, Nintendo gave the Pokémon "cleverly descriptive names" related to their appearance or features as a means to make the characters more relatable to American children; thus Bulbasaur, a portmanteau relating to both its dinosaurian appearance and the large garlic-shaped bulb on its back.[5] The idea to feature Bulbasaur and the other Red and Blue starters in a significant role in Pokémon X and Y came about a year and a half into the development of the games. The Mega Evolutions for the three Pokémon's final forms were created, and the designers decided that they should give players an opportunity to receive one of these Pokémon from Professor Sycamore, the games professor, to see their Mega Evolved form.[6]

Characteristics[edit]

Despite their English names, Ken Sugimori confirmed that the design of Bulbasaur and its evolutions are based on onions and frogs,[7] albeit identified more with a smaller Dicynodont. In the Pokémon franchise, Bulbasaur are small, squat amphibian and plant Pokémon that move on all four legs, and have light blue-green bodies with darker blue-green spots. As a Bulbasaur undergoes evolution into Ivysaur and then later into Venusaur, the bulb on its back blossoms into a large flower.[8] The seed on a Bulbasaur's back is planted at birth and then sprouts and grows larger as the Bulbasaur grows.[9] The bulb absorbs sunlight which allows it to grow, and for this reason, Bulbasaur enjoy soaking up the sun's rays. [10] They can also survive for days without eating because the bulb stores energy.[11] The distinctive differences of Bulbasaur from other Pokémon such as Diglett are well understood by children and so motivate their play and trading of the creature.[12]

Appearances[edit]

In the video games[edit]

Bulbasaur made its video game debut on February 27, 1996, in the Japanese-language games Pocket Monsters Red and Green.[13] Along with Charmander and Squirtle, Bulbasaur is a starter Pokémon the player can choose from at the beginning of the games.[14] Bulbasaur's dual typing of Grass and Poison type is in contrast to Charmander's Fire type and Squirtle's Water type.[14] Bulbasaur is the only starter in Red, Blue, and Green that has a dual typing. Bulbasaur and the other starters from Red and Blue are replaced by Pikachu in Pokémon Yellow, the only starter available in it. Instead, they are obtained throughout the game from several trainers.[14] In Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen, remakes of Red and Blue, Bulbasaur is selectable as a starter Pokémon once again, along with Charmander and Squirtle. In Pokémon HeartGold and SoulSilver, after obtaining all sixteen badges and defeating Red, the player can choose to obtain either Bulbasaur, Charmander, or Squirtle.[15] In Pokémon X and Y, players can also choose between Bulbasaur, Charmander, and Squirtle near the start of the game shortly after having chosen the games' new starter Pokémon.

The Nintendo 64 spin-off Pokémon Stadium, and other spin-offs such as Pokémon Mystery Dungeon, give the player a choice of a Bulbasaur (among fifteen other Pokémon), and in Pokémon Snap, Bulbasaur are one of the Pokémon that the player can photograph.[3] It also appears in Pokémon Puzzle League as one of Ash's Pokémon. Bulbasaur also appears in Hey You, Pikachu! as a supporting character who lives in the Ochre Woods and makes the five recipes with Pikachu's help.[16] In Super Smash Bros. Melee and Brawl, Bulbasaur appears as one of the obtainable trophies.[17][18] Bulbasaur appears in PokéPark Wii: Pikachu's Adventure as the host of a mini-game called "Daring Dash". In 2016, Bulbasaur was one of the four starter Pokémon in Pokémon Go,[19] and appearing also in Pokémon Unite[20] and New Pokémon Snap.[21]

In the anime[edit]

Scenes from the Pokémon anime have depicted both the characters Ash and May training a Bulbasaur at different times, with Ash's Bulbasaur garnering more prominence within the storylines.[22][23] Ash’s Bulbasaur has remained with Ash longer than all of his other Pokémon, with the exception of his Pikachu. Before joining Ash's team, it lives with a girl named Melanie, who takes care of abandoned Pokémon.[22] Bulbasaur is given to Ash, but it is pessimistic about him. However, its loyalties begin to improve and it eventually becomes one of Ash's most faithful Pokémon.[22][23] May catches a Bulbasaur while traveling in a grass-type Pokémon nature reserve during her journey in Hoenn. Bulbasaur defends her from the other grass Pokémon in the forest, who see her as a threat, and when May leaves, Bulbasaur decides to go with her.[24] She later makes a guest appearance on the series and it is revealed that her Bulbasaur has fully evolved into a Venusaur.[25]

In the original Japanese version the two Bulbasaur are each played by separate voice actresses, Ash's Bulbasaur by Megumi Hayashibara and May's by Miyako Itō. In the English dub, they are both voiced by Tara Jayne until Michele Knotz took over the job for the ninth season.

In other media[edit]

Bulbasaur is featured in an eclectic range of different Pokémon manga series. In Pokémon: Pikachu Shocks Back, Electric Pikachu Boogaloo, and Surf’s Up, Pikachu!, which loosely parallel the storyline of the anime, Pikachu is separated from Ash temporarily, and travels with a Bulbasaur to a secret Pokémon village in the mountains. Later, Ash finds Pikachu and catches the Bulbasaur. Bulbasaur accompanies Ash throughout his journeys in the Orange Islands, and eventually fights in the final showdown with Drake, the Orange Crew Supreme Gym Leader. In Magical Pokémon Journey, a character named Pistachio has a female Bulbasaur (nicknamed Danerina in the Japanese version), who is infatuated by him.[26]

In Pokémon Adventures, a manga based on the plot of the Pokémon Red and Blue games, the character Red receives a Bulbasaur from Professor Oak, which he nicknames Saur.[27] In Chapter 15, "Wartortle Wars", it evolves into an Ivysaur after battling a wild Mankey.[28] A Bulbasaur owned by Red appeared in the first episode of Pokemon Generations. Bulbasaur is the main character of two Pokémon children's books, Pokémon Tales Volume 3: Bulbasaur’s Trouble and Bulbasaur’s Bad Day, published in 1999 and 2000 respectively by Sagebrush.[29][30] In Pokémon Tales Volume 3: Bulbasaur’s Trouble, Bulbasaur resolves an argument between two other Pokémon.[30] In Bulbasaur’s Bad Day, Meowth traps Bulbasaur in a pit and it has to outwit Team Rocket (the antagonists of the Pokémon anime) to escape.[29] Bulbasaur also appears in the movie Pokemon: Detective Pikachu, where they helps lead Pikachu for Mewtwo to heal.[31]

Promotion and merchandising[edit]

Bulbasaur has been featured in varying pieces of merchandise, including toys and plush dolls.[32] Bulbasaur has been depicted in action figures sold by Hasbro in the United States, while Tomy in Japan sold extensive merchandise of the character, including vinyl dolls, wind-up model kits, and terry cloth bean bags.[33] It has also been used in promotional merchandising at fast-food chains such as McDonald's and Burger King.[34][35] Bulbasaur has also been included in various versions of the Pokémon painting on ANA Boeing 767s.[36] The island nation of Niue issued a commemorative coin with a legal tender value of one crown which has a Bulbasaur on the reverse side.[37]

Reception and legacy[edit]

Reception to Bulbasaur has been largely positive and it often appears in "top Pokémon lists".[38][39] IGN named Bulbasaur the "52nd best" Pokémon. IGN author Audrey Drake noted that she had a "very special attachment" to it due to it being her first Pokémon. She also stated that it may be her "favorite".[40] Game Informer also included it in its list of the best Pokémon at #3 (along with Charmander and Squirtle). Author O'Dell Harmon noted the choice between these three Pokémon as the "most important" one in the series' history.[41] Game Revolution called Bulbasaur the "best Pokémon ever". Author Alex Osborn stated that it "embodies the charm that makes Pokémon what it is" and called it his "personal favorite".[42] Fellow GameRevolution editor Daniel Bischoff noted it as his "favorite Pokémon" as well.[43] Nintendo World Report's Pedro Hernandez also called it his "favorite Pokémon of all time." He noted that it "represented" a number of "firsts" for him - including his "first episode" of the Pokémon anime, his "first Pokémon", and the "first Pokémon" he "saw in 3D." He also attributes Bulbasaur to the reason he became interested in the Pokémon series.[44] Official Nintendo Magazine's John Vekinis attributed his "love of Grass-type Pokémon" to Bulbasaur in spite of the Grass type's weaknesses.[45] Official Nintendo Magazine readers voted Bulbasaur as the "second best" Grass-type Pokémon. Author Thomas East noted that it "looked better" than his later forms.[46] Their readers also named it the "best" starting Pokémon.[47] GamesTM called it the "best starting Pokémon" for Red and Blue.[48] CNN reporter Dennis Michael described Bulbasaur as one of the "lead critters" of the games and "perhaps the Carmen Miranda" of Pokémon figures.[49] Bulbasaur was selected as one of the top ten Pokémon by fans who voted at Pokemon.com.[50] In an IGN biography page, Bulbasaur is described as "the odd man out" in the Pokémon Red and Blue game because it represented neither color, thought added "it’s perhaps the best-known grass-type Pokémon, even though it’s a little bit more animal than vegetable", as well as noting its popularity with new players of the games.[51] IGN editor "Pokémon of the Day Chick" agreed, despite the fact its later evolutions were "slightly eclipsed by Charizard", and also praised the anime incarnation for its attitude.[52] GamesRadar editor Brett Elston described Bulbasaur as being "popular" for more than just being the first Pokémon numerically, citing its moveset and evolutions.[32] Fellow GamesRadar editor Carolyn Gudmundson, in an article on the "top 7 gut-wrenching choices", listed the choice between fire, grass, or water with Bulbasaur as a "frontrunner", due to being a dinosaur as well as being grass type, though found its later evolutions "ugly and charmless".[53] Chris Plante of Polygon choose Bulbasaur as the best Pokemon all along.[54] Kotaku recommended to people who don't like Bulbasaur and their propaganda might check out twitter @BulbaGanda for arts, memes, and images to change mind.[55] Dale Bishir of IGN described Bulbasaur as the most important Pokémon that impacted the franchise’s history, and further stated that the very first Pokemon in the Pokedex, the undisputed number one is everyone’s favourite Seed Pokemon, Bulbasaur.[56] Liz Finnegan of The Escapist listed Bulbasaur as 48th of their favorite Pokemon, stating that Bulbasaur is one of the most recognizable Pokemon.[57] Cass Marshall and Julia Lee of Polygon described Bulbasaur on Detective Pikachu as “unassuming and sweet,” a creature who makes a “lovable friend.” [31] According to a panel of five-to-eight-year-olds assembled by the Honolulu Star-Bulletin in 1999, Bulbasaur was one of the children's "three favorite Pokémon".[58] One boy in a study by Dafna Lemish and Linda Renee-Bloch identified with Bulbasaur's attributes of being "strong and also cute". Lemish and Renee-Bloch feel that the importance of cuteness is an example of the "appropriation of Japanese values" in an Israeli context, and note that boys' desire for strength has been correlated with "a desire for social interaction".[59]

Bulbasaur was among the eleven Pokémon chosen as Japan's mascots in the 2014 FIFA World Cup.[60] In a Reddit survey with more than 52,000 people voted for their favorite Pokémon, Bulbasaur was the 4th most favorited Pokemon.[61] In an official poll hosted by Google and The Pokemon Company for 2020 Pokemon Day where people could vote for Pokemon from each region, Bulbasaur was voted as the #13 most popular Pokemon overall and the #3 most popular in Kanto region.[62]

References[edit]

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 "Creator Profile: The Creators of Pikachu". NA website of Pokémon. The Pokémon Company International. Sugimori: “Bulbasaur, Charmander, and Squirtle were all designed by Ms. Nishida.” ; Nishida: “I created the designs for Bulbasaur, Charmander, and Squirtle by working backward from their final forms. I wanted people to be surprised when it evolved into Charizard, so I designed the original Charmander in such a way that Charizard would be unimaginable.”
  2. Kalbfleisch, Pamela (2003). Communication Yearbook 27. International Communication Association. p. 173. ISBN 0-8058-4819-3. Retrieved April 20, 2009. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  3. 3.0 3.1 MacDonald, Mark; Brokaw, Brian; Arnold; J. Douglas; Elies, Mark. Pokémon Trainer's Guide. Sandwich Islands Publishing, 1999. ISBN 0-439-15404-9 Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png.. (pg 192–195)
  4. Drazen, Patrick (2003). Anime Explosion!: The What? Why? & Wow! of Japanese Animation. St. Paul, MN: Stone Bridge Press, LLC. p. 321. ISBN 1-880656-72-8. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  5. Chua-Euan, Howard (November 22, 1999). "PokéMania". TIME. Archived from the original on February 20, 2001. Retrieved September 15, 2008. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  6. Betka, Zach (September 19, 2013). "Pokemon X/Y: WHY?! Director Masuda himself answers!". GamesRadar. Retrieved March 16, 2014.
  7. 女子大生が訊く ポケットモンスターブラック・ホワイト (in 日本語). Nintendo. Archived from the original on December 30, 2010. Retrieved October 28, 2018.
  8. "pokemon.com Pokédex". Nintendo/Gamefreak. Archived from the original on July 30, 2008. Retrieved September 15, 2008.
  9. Game Freak (1998-09-30). Pokémon Red. Game Boy. Nintendo. A strange seed was planted on its back at birth. The plant sprouts and grows with this Pokémon. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  10. Game Freak (2003-03-17). Pokémon Ruby. Game Boy Advance. Nintendo. Bulbasaur can be seen napping in bright sunlight. There is a seed on its back. By soaking up the sun's rays, the seed grows progressively larger. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  11. Game Freak (1999-10-19). Pokémon Yellow. Game Boy. Nintendo. It can go for days without eating a single morsel. In the bulb on its back, it stores energy. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  12. Helen Bromley (2004). "ch 10. Localizing Pokémon Through Narrative Play". Pikachu's global adventure. ISBN 978-0-8223-3287-9. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  13. "Official Japanese Pokémon website". Retrieved May 24, 2007.
  14. 14.0 14.1 14.2 Allison, Anne (2006). Millennial Monsters: Japanese Toys and the Global Imagination. University of California Press. pp. 294–295. ISBN 0-520-22148-6. A player must first find Professor Oak—the world's foremost expert on Pokémonology—who offers three choices for starter Pokémon: Bulbasaur (grass type), Charmander (fire type), or Squirtle (water type). Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  15. Game Freak (2010-03-14). Pokémon HeartGold. Nintendo DS. Nintendo. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  16. "Parents Video Game Reviews for Families- Hey You, Pikachu!". March 16, 2008. Archived from the original on March 16, 2008. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  17. Guides:Super Smash Bros. Melee,” IGN.com. Retrieved December 29, 2005.
  18. "Super Smash Bros. Trophy List Archived August 22, 2009, at the Wayback Machine," smashbros.com'.' Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  19. "Pokemon Go: How To Prepare For Bulbasaur Spotlight Hour". ScreenRant. July 6, 2021.
  20. Kohn, Aaron (July 15, 2021). "List of All playable Pokemon in Pokemon Unite".
  21. Molina, Brett. "Pokémon Snap for Nintendo Switch is almost here: The game designed to 'catch them all' is charming and laid back". USA TODAY.
  22. 22.0 22.1 22.2 Pokémon — Seaside Pikachu! Viz Video., July 20, 1999. UPC 013023018198.
  23. 23.0 23.1 Pokémon — Pikachu Party (Vol. 12) Viz Video., November 23, 1999. UPC 013023018792.
  24. Atsuhiro Tomioka (writer) (April 9, 2005). "Grass Hysteria!". Pokémon. Season Advanced Challenge. Episode 73. Various.
  25. Shinzō Fujita (writer) (September 27, 2008). "Pruning a Passel of Pals!". Pokémon. Season Diamond and Pearl: Battle Dimension. Episode 78. Various.
  26. Script error: The function "in_lang" does not exist. Pokémon: Magical Journey character bios Maco.cha.to. July 26, 2006.
  27. Kusaka, Hidenori, & Mato. Pokémon Adventures, Volume 1: Desperado Pikachu, VIZ Media LLC, July 6, 2000. ISBN 1-56931-507-8 Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png..
  28. Kusaka, Hidenori, & Mato. Pokémon Adventures: Legendary Pokémon, Vol. 2; Chapter 33, Chapter 15, "Wartortle Wars", (pg 7–20) VIZ Media LLC, December 6, 2001. ISBN 1-56931-508-6 Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png..
  29. 29.0 29.1 "Bulbasaur's Bad Day". Retrieved September 19, 2008.
  30. 30.0 30.1 "Pokemon Tales Volume 3: Bulbasaur's Trouble". Retrieved September 19, 2008.
  31. 31.0 31.1 Hernandez, Patricia (May 16, 2019). "Detective Pikachu helped me love a Pokémon I used to hate". Polygon.
  32. 32.0 32.1 "The complete Pokemon RBY pokedex, part 1".
  33. White, Jason. "allgame ((( Bulbasaur > Overview )))". Allgame. Retrieved October 5, 2008.
  34. "The Pojo — TCG Set Lists McDonald's Campaign Expansion Set". Retrieved January 28, 2008.
  35. "Fastfoodtoys.Net Pokémon 2000 Toys". Archived from the original on August 6, 2012. Retrieved January 28, 2008. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  36. "Design". All Nippon Airways. Retrieved November 15, 2009.
  37. Chester L. Krause, Clifford Mishler (2003). "2004 standard catalog of world coins": 1532.
  38. Drake, Audrey (n.d.). "Pokémon Top 100 – #52 Bulbasaur". IGN. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on January 2, 2016. Retrieved January 28, 2016. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  39. Harmon, O'Dell (November 21, 2012). "Top 50 Pokémon Of All Time". Game Informer. GameStop. Archived from the original on November 16, 2015. Retrieved January 28, 2016. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  40. Drake, Audrey. "Bulbasaur - #52 Top Pokémon". IGN. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  41. Harmon, O'Dell (November 21, 2012). "Top 50 Pokémon Of All Time". Game Informer. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  42. Osborn, Alex (February 22, 2013). "21 Greatest Pokémon of All Time". Game Revolution. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  43. Bischoff, Daniel (October 1, 2013). "Tell GR: Which Is Your Favorite Pokémon Of All Time?". Game Revolution. Archived from the original on August 21, 2014. Retrieved March 2, 2014. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  44. Hernandez, Pedro (March 1, 2011). "Top 5 Pokémon: Pedro's Picks". Nintendo World Report. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  45. Vekinis, John (August 10, 2013). "Top five Pokemon Types". Official Nintendo Magazine. Archived from the original on October 8, 2014. Retrieved March 2, 2014. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  46. East, Thomas (March 2, 2012). "Best Grass Pokemon". Official Nintendo Magazine. Archived from the original on November 14, 2013. Retrieved March 2, 2014. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  47. East, Thomas (December 22, 2012). "Best Starter Pokemon". Official Nintendo Magazine. Archived from the original on November 14, 2013. Retrieved March 2, 2014. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  48. "11 Lessons We'll Never Forget From Pokémon Red/Blue". GamesTM. October 10, 2013. Retrieved March 2, 2014.
  49. Michael, Dennis (October 5, 1999). "Pokémon banished from another playground". CNN. Archived from the original on November 23, 2007. Retrieved May 2, 2008.
  50. "VIZ Media Announces New Pokémon Products for 2006 Holiday Season". PressZoom. October 12, 2006. Archived from the original on September 10, 2017. Retrieved May 2, 2008. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  51. "Bulbasaur Biography". IGN. Archived from the original on March 10, 2012. Retrieved September 25, 2009.
  52. "Pokemon Crystal Version - Pokemon of the Day: Bulbasaur (#1)". IGN.
  53. "The Top 7... gut-wrenching choices".
  54. Plante, Chris (September 28, 2018). "Bulbasaur has been the best Pokémon all along". Polygon.
  55. "If You Don't Love Bulbasaur, 'Bulbasaur Propaganda' Might Change Your Mind". Kotaku.
  56. "The 25 Most Important Pokemon That Impacted the Franchise's History". IGN Southeast Asia. March 4, 2021.
  57. "Top 100 Pokemon - From 55 to 41". The Escapist. February 24, 2016.
  58. Shimabukuro, Betty (April 26, 1999). "Pokémon An Adult's Guide from a Kid's Perspective". Honolulu Star-Bulletin. Archived from the original on May 8, 1999. Retrieved May 2, 2008.
  59. Tobin, Joseph (February 5, 2004). Pikachu's Global Adventure: The Rise and Fall of Pokémon. Duke University Press. ISBN 0822332876 – via Google Books. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  60. Farokhmanesh, Megan (March 15, 2014). "Pikachu is Japan's official mascot for the FIFA 2014 World Cup Brazil". Polygon.
  61. Kevin Webb (June 21, 2019). "More than 52,000 people voted for their favorite Pokémon in a massive Reddit survey — here's which ones got the most votes".
  62. "Pokemon Day 2020 Poll Results". January 27, 2020. Archived from the original on February 27, 2020. Retrieved March 2, 2020. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)

External links[edit]


Other articles of the topic Video games : Alice & Smith, Entei, Ashley Williams (Mass Effect), Blob Wars (series), List of Xbox games with alternate display modes, Sarasaland Kingdoms, Chris O'Neill (Oney)
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