The TV Passport television listing site is reporting an airing of the first episode of the Beyblade Burst Rise (Beyblade Burst GT) anime on Disney XD on Saturday, February 8, 2020 at 8:00 a.m. EST.
Canadian television channel Teletoon will also air the anime at a later date.
Beyblade Burst Rise debuted in Japan in April 2019 with the title Beyblade Burst GT on the Coro Coro Comics YouTube channel and on the Takara Tomy Channel streaming service. The series is currently ongoing.
The official Twitter account for Level-5’s Inazuma Eleven series has announced that Disney XD will premiere the Inazuma Eleven Ares anime on April 13, 2019 at 8:30 a.m EDT. The show will air weekly on Saturdays.
The Inazuma Eleven: Ares no Tenbin anime premiered in Japan on April 6, 2018 with a one-hour special and aired for 26 episodes.
It has been announced that Disney XD will premiere Beyblade Burst Turbo, the English version of the Beyblade Burst Chōzetsu anime, on December 15, 2018. The anime will also be available on DisneyNOW and Disney XD VOD.
Beyblade Burst Chōzetsu, the third and most recent Beyblade Burst series, premiered in Japan on April 2, 2018, and it is currently airing.
Disney XD has announced that it will air Beyblade Burst Turbo, the English version of Beyblade Burst Chōzetsu anime, later in 2018.
Beyblade Burst Chōzetsu, the third and most recent Beyblade Burst series, premiered in Japan on April 2, 2018, and it is currently airing. The anime will have 51 episodes. Canadian television channel Teletoon premiered the anime on October 7, 2018.
The Pokemon Company has announced that the Pokemon the Movie: I Choose You! (Gekijōban Pocket Monster: Kimi ni Kimeta!) film will air on Disney XD in the United States on November 25, 2017 at 10:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. local time.
The showings will be part of an all-day Pokemon anime marathon that will include all previous episodes of Pokemon Sun & Moon, as well as two new episodes.
Dentsu Entertainment USA and LEVEL-5 Inc. have announced that the Yo-kai Watch will air on Disney X-D.
Disney has announced that its Disney X-D channel will premiere a second season of the Doraemon television anime on June 15, 2015 at 1pm.
The manga creator duo Fujiko Fujio (Hiroshi Fujimoto and Motoo Abiko) created Doraemon in 1969. The story focuses on a robotic cat that was sent by a boy in the future to the present day to help the boy’s hapless grandfather, Nobita. Doraemon, Nobita, and other children deal with everyday childhood issues, solve (and cause) problems with the gadgets in Doraemon’s fourth-dimensional pocket, and embark on escapades through time and space.
Disney previously began airing 26 English episodes of Doraemon on the Disney X-D channel in July 2014. The three Japanese companies that hold the copyrights — TV Asahi, Fujiko F. Fujio Production, and TV Asahi’s anime studio subsidiary Shinei Animation — are producing the English version by contracting it to American studios.
The story and the names of characters and gadgets were partially changed out of consideration for American culture and customs. Doraemon’s owner Nobita is now “Noby,” the bully Gian is now “Big G,” the flying contraption Takecopter is now the “Hopter,” and the magical portal “Dokodemo Door” is now the “Anywhere Door.” The English edition of the manga also has similar names. The adaptation moved the setting from Japan to a fictional place in America.
Nihon Keizai Shimbun/The Nikkei is reporting that that digital cable and satellite television channel DisneyXD will start airing the Doraemon television anime series in the US in Summer 2014. TV Asahi, which has a dealership in the US, has reached an agreement with Disney to broadcast the English-dubbed version five times a week in the total of 26 episodes. The channel will be using Doraemon as content for elementary school children in the lower grades.
The story and the names of characters and gadgets have been partially changed out of consideration for American culture and customs. Nobita is now “Noby,” Gian is now “Big G,” the flying contraption Takecopter is now to “Hopter,” and the “Dokodemo Door” is now the “Anywhere Door.” The English version of the manga uses similar names.
This version of Doraemon is being produced to run in America with its strict guidelines on violence, depictions of discrimination, and depictions of sexual content.