Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Wins Big at 6th Annual Behind the Voice Actors Anime Dub Awards

September 22, 2018 at 7:00 am | Posted in English dubbed, The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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Seto Kaiba greeting Yugi Muto in Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions

Congratulations to Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions, which was a huge winner at the Behind the Voice Actors Anime Dub Awards presented yesterday evening at the Los Angeles Anime Film Festival! The BTVA Anime Dub Awards, now in its sixth year, honored the best English voice performances in anime TV shows and movies released in 2017. There are two winners for each award: one selected by BTVA’s staff and one voted on by fans.

Yu-Gi-Oh! DSoD took home the award for Best Vocal Ensemble in an Anime Movie/Special, selected by both BTVA’s staff and fans. Other nominees:

  • Boruto: Naruto the Movie
  • The Dragon Dentist
  • Fairy Tail: Dragon Cry
  • Fate/Grand Order: First Order
  • Mobile Suit Gundam Thunderbolt: Bandit Flower
  • Napping Princess
  • One Piece Film: Gold
  • A Silent Voice
  • Sinbad: A Flying Princess and a Secret Island

Eric Stuart, the voice of Seto Kaiba, landed the award for Best Male Lead Performance in an Anime Movie/Special, selected by BTVA’s staff. Other nominees:

  • Bryce Papenbrook as Kirito / Kazuto Kirigaya in Sword Art Online The Movie: Ordinal Scale
  • Casper Van Dien as Johnny Rico in Starship Troopers: Traitor of Mars
  • Clint Beckham as Akihito Kanbara in Beyond the Boundary -I’ll Be Here- Future
  • Dan Green as Yugi Muto in Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions
  • Keith Silverstein as Gild Tesoro in One Piece Film: Gold
  • Matthew Mercer as Kuroh Yatogami in K: Missing Kings
  • Robbie Daymond as Shoya Ishida in A Silent Voice
  • Scott Gibbs as Riku Dola in No Game No Life Zero
  • Yuri Lowenthal as Sasuke Uchiha in Boruto: Naruto the Movie

And Dan Green, the voice of Yugi Muto, was the pick for the Best Male Supporting Vocal Performance in an Anime Movie/Special by both BTVA’s staff and fans. Other nominees:

  • Daniel Fredrick as Grell Sutcliff in Black Butler: Book of the Atlantic
  • Jeff Nimoy as Tentomon in Digimon Adventure tri.
  • Ken Kramer as Najib in Sinbad: A Flying Princess and a Secret Island
  • Lex Woutas as Ichiro Watanabe in Napping Princess
  • Michael Adamthwaite as Captain Razzak in Sinbad: A Flying Princess and a Secret Island
  • Michael Dobson as Daal in Sinbad: The Magic Lamp and the Moving Islands
  • Michael Sinterniklaas as Animus in Fairy Tail: Dragon Cry
  • Ricco Fajardo as John Paul in Genocidal Organ
  • Robert Martin Klein as Gomamon in Digimon Adventure tri.

Amy Birnbaum, who plays Téa Gardner, and Tara Sands, the voice of Mokuba Kaiba, were both nominees for Best Female Supporting Vocal Performance in an Anime Movie/Special.

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie Gets Blu-ray, DVD from Manga UK in October

July 10, 2018 at 6:00 pm | Posted in 4Kids, Bonds Beyond Time, English dubbed, Pyramid of Light, The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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Pyramid of Light artifact on display at a museum in Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie

Manga Entertainment UK announced today that it will release Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie on DVD and, for the first time ever, on Blu-ray this October. The London-based distributor’s upcoming release slate shows two Yu-Gi-Oh! video listings, both with a street date of October 8:

  • Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Movie Triple Pack, which includes Pyramid of Light, Bonds Beyond Time, and The Dark Side of Dimensions

Manga UK stated on Twitter that only the English-dubbed version by 4Kids Entertainment is included. Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie was first released on DVD in the United Kingdom in 2004 by Warner Home Video. That version also included only the English dub and is no longer in print.

A remastered English version of Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie and the first English episode of Yu-Gi-Oh! VRAINS were screened in cinemas in the United Kingdom on June 13.

There has yet to be a formal announcement from any American distributor regarding similar products for this side of the globe.

Manga UK’s Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie Giveaway

June 5, 2018 at 6:00 pm | Posted in Bonds Beyond Time, Pyramid of Light, The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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Anubis' attack sends Yugi's cards flying in Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie: Pyramid of Light
Ahhh free stuff!

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie is heading to cinemas in the United Kingdom next week and Manga Entertainment UK is giving away some Yu-Gi-Oh! goodies to celebrate! Up for grabs is a prize pack containing:

  • A two-in-one Blu-ray containing Yu-Gi-Oh! Bonds Beyond Time and Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions
  • A Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions poster
  • A Yu-Gi-Oh! card binder with a pack of surprise cards

To enter, simply follow @MangaUK on Twitter and retweet the linked giveaway tweet. This competition is open only to residents of the United Kingdom and ends on June 13 at 3 pm BST.

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie will play on over 30 screens throughout the United Kingdom on June 13. The one-night event will also include a sneak peek of the first English-dubbed episode of Yu-Gi-Oh! VRAINS.

STARZ Adds Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions

April 18, 2018 at 7:00 pm | Posted in English dubbed, The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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Yugi, Aigami, and the gang watching down the street and chatting

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions is now available on STARZ. Today, 4K Media announced that the premium cable network has picked up the movie for streaming and TV distribution. STARZ subscribers can watch the movie anytime on the web or using the STARZ On Demand app. Additionally, STARZ Kids & Family will air the movie on May 5. Check your local listings for more information.

STARZ is available for $8.99 a month a la carte, or as part of your cable TV subscription package. The first season of Yu-Gi-Oh! Duel Monsters and Yu-Gi-Oh! Bonds Beyond Time are also available on the network.

Previously:
More Places to Watch Yu-Gi-Oh! (April 2017): STARZ, Steam, Crunchyroll

Manga UK’s Yu-Gi-Oh! Advent Giveaway

December 8, 2017 at 8:00 am | Posted in The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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Seto Kaiba lifting up the steel container holding the pieces of the Millennium Puzzle in Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions
Bearing gifts

Heads up, Yu-Gi-Oh! fans in the United Kingdom. Manga Entertainment UK has a limited number of Yu-Gi-Oh! cards and posters and wants to give them all away to you! For a chance to win, all you need to do is follow @MangaUK on Twitter and retweet the linked giveaway tweet by Monday, December 11, 8 am GMT.

This prize draw is part of Manga UK’s Anime Advent Calendar, where every day of Advent the company highlights one of its favorite releases of 2017.

GB eye Offers New Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Mugs

November 30, 2017 at 10:00 am | Posted in The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Kaiba and Yugi mug and box mock-up from GB eye

If you like the Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions key art seen on ShopYuGiOh.com‘s clothes and mobile accessories, you won’t want to miss GB eye’s newest ceramic mugs. The England-based manufacturer and distributor of mugs, posters, and other licensed goods has added four new Yu-Gi-Oh! movie mugs to its already extensive line-up.

First is the “Triangles” mug with close-ups of Aigami, Yugi, and Kaiba. “Yu-Gi-Oh!” is printed in Japanese below them, and two Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions logos sit near the handle. EAN: 5028486397259.

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Aigami, Yugi, and Kaiba triangles mug by GB eye

Are you on Team Aigami, Team Yugi, or Team Kaiba? Cheer for all three with the “Teams” mug, featuring black-and-white renderings of the trio. Their names are printed in both English and Japanese. The vertical text beside each of them is the Japanese tagline for the movie, “Fight for what you believe in.” EAN: 5028486397266.

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Team Aigami, Team Yugi, and Team Kaiba mug by GB eye

The “Panels” mug focuses on just Kaiba and Yugi, with the Japanese tagline between them. The Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions logo is printed vertically. EAN: 5028486397280.

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Seto Kaiba and Yugi Muto mug by GB

And last but not least, Yugi is in full color and ready for action in the “Believe” design. He is surrounded by the movie’s tagline, written in both Japanese and English. EAN: 5028486397273.

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Yugi Muto Believe mug by GB eye

These mugs are all made in the United Kingdom and are dishwasher and microwave safe.

GB eye is also offering a large new framed collector print. “Duel” features old-school Yami Yugi and his signature monsters from the Yu-Gi-Oh! Duel Monsters TV anime. The poster measures 30 x 75 cm (about 12 x 29.5 inches). EAN: 5028486389841.

Yu-Gi-Oh! framed collector print featuring Yami Yugi and his monsters by GB eye

You can buy these and all of GB eye’s other Yu-Gi-Oh! merchandise right now on GBPosters.com, which is GB eye’s own retail store. Worldwide shipping is available!

Related posts:
New Yu-Gi-Oh! Character Mugs & DSoD Collectibles by GB eye – More mugs and prints
Yu-Gi-Oh! Mugs by GB eye – The original five mugs from 2016

‘Deck the Halls’: ShopYuGiOh.com Adds Ugly Christmas Sweater Design

November 27, 2017 at 9:00 pm | Posted in The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment

ShopYuGiOh.com ad showing the Deck the Halls Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions 2017 holiday shirts

Just in time for Cyber Monday, ShopYuGiOh.com today added a festive new Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions shirt design. Undoubtedly inspired by the ugly Christmas sweaters that you’ll soon see at your nearest holiday party, the “Deck the Halls” design showcases Yugi’s Millennium Puzzle lovingly surrounded by chains, cards, snow, and trees. Shirts are available in both men’s and women’s cuts, with prices starting at $23.95 for the short-sleeve styles and $25.95 for the long-sleeve styles.

This exclusive design is available for a limited time only at ShopYuGiOh.com. Don’t miss it!

Previously:
ShopYuGiOh.com Adds Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions SPIEL, MCM London Comic Con Shirts

Close-up of the Deck the Halls Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions 2017 holiday shirt design

Yu-Gi-Oh! Animator Junichi Hayama at Youmacon 2017

November 9, 2017 at 3:00 pm | Posted in Duel Monsters, Japanese, The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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Junichi Hayama at a live-drawing panel at Youmacon on November 4, 2017

Junichi Hayama, one of the most popular Yu-Gi-Oh! animators and animation directors among fans, was a special guest at Youmacon in Detroit, Michigan, this past weekend. Not only is Hayama a veteran of the Japanese anime industry with over 30 years of experience, he is also a gifted artist in his own right and has published some famous books cataloging his acclaimed brush illustrations.

Junichi Hayama served as the animation director for Yu-Gi-Oh! Duel Monsters episodes 94, 124, 161, 167, 173, and 179. He also worked as one of the key animators in Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions. Outside of Yu-Gi-Oh!, Hayama is probably best known for the 13-episode JoJo’s Bizarre Adventure OVA from 1993, where he served as the series’ character designer and one of its animation directors.

At Youmacon, Hayama shared the stage with Mamoru Yokota, a younger animator who has worked on series like Death Note, Naruto, and Gatchaman Crowds. Together, the pair held one Q&A panel and two live-drawing panels where they offered a rare look at their creation process and fielded numerous questions about their careers and the anime industry.

This post compiles all of the Yu-Gi-Oh!-related questions that the audience asked Hayama during his panels and highlights some of his more interesting opinions and responses about his background.

Katsuya Jonouchi, by Junichi Hayama, dated October 4, 2013
By @hayama11 (October 4, 2013)

Meet Junichi Hayama

How did you get started in your career as an animator?

I used to draw a lot of manga and show them to many producers to try to see if I could get them sold. But reading my own manga, I felt like they weren’t interesting or funny enough. So, I felt that I couldn’t become a manga artist myself, that I wasn’t good enough for it. When I graduated high school, I wanted to do something similar so I went into the anime industry instead.

Did you go to school for animation?

No, I went directly to an animation company.

How much freelance work did you do before you entered the animation industry?

I’m still classified as a freelancer, even now. I’m not tethered to any one company.

What was your first job?

Gu-Gu Ganmo.

What has been your most cherished and favorite thing you’ve worked on thus far?

Fist of the North Star. It’s not the project that I like the most but rather is the one that has left the strongest impression on me. This was where I learned a lot of the basics and standard kinds of jobs. It was kind of my stepping stone in a sense.

Is there a person who has been a major inspiration for you?

Masami Suda, from Fist of the North Star, when I first started working in the industry. Suda was an animator who worked on the characters in that project. He was a great animator and had a very cool way of drawing that was very inspirational for me and that led me to where I am today. His work is the standard on which I base my own work today.

Are there any anime or manga that you enjoyed when you were young that inspires your work today?

On the anime side, something that I felt was kind of cool and awesome was Combattler V. The character designs by Yoshikazu Yasuhiko still inspire me today. A lot of my drawings are very much related to his. On the manga side, there’s Chojin Rokku. It’s one of the manga that I used to read. Yuki Hijiri, who worked on that, is someone who’s still inspirational today.

What has been the most challenging project that you’ve worked on so far?

Shonan Bakusozoku. I worked on one of the OVA episodes. This series features a lot of motorcycles and bikes, and there are a lot of fight scenes and gangs in the episodes. In particular, I didn’t know how the structure of motorcycles worked. I never rode one myself and I never really understood how they worked. I spent about two weeks all like, “I don’t know how to draw this. I don’t understand this.” I spent a very long time scratching my head over this. I decided one day I was going to buy a classic model motorcycle to understand the structure. So I bought two plastic models from my part-time job. One of them was a full-fairing version and another one was a very popular version at the time. So, from building these, I was able to finally understand the structure and felt like I was able to fulfill that job. But while I was struggling with that job, I felt like I was never going to finish it and felt a little bit hopeless at the time.

What’s the hardest thing for you to draw?

Things that look like Pretty Cure.

What’s your favorite thing to draw?

The design process of the characters. Drawing them from different angles. That’s the most fun to draw.

When you were a young animator, did you ever think about becoming an animation director?

Yes, I definitely wanted to try it.

How did you feel the first time you worked as an animation director?

I was really nervous. It’s a lot of responsibility because there isn’t anybody else who is checking things over or fixing them for you. You’re the final word, so I was nervous. I was looking forward to it and it was fun, but still nerve-wracking.

Yami Yugi, by Junichi Hayama, dated October 17, 2014
By @hayama11 (October 17, 2014)

Junichi Hayama Talks Yu-Gi-Oh!

Are you enjoying Youmacon so far?

Yes, it’s very interesting. [Hayama points at a couple cosplaying Kaiba and Mokuba sitting in the audience.] They’re one of the interesting parts.

How did you first get to work for Studio Gallop?

I kind of happened to be in between jobs. I got a hold of my friend’s company and kind of asked, “Do you have any jobs or anything that I can work on?” And he’s like, “Well, we have this Yu-Gi-Oh! TV series that we are working on. So why don’t you work as an animation director for it?” And that’s how I got involved with it.

What was your favorite character or scene to draw for Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions?

I actually haven’t seen the finished project. I really liked the first half of the movie when Kaiba and Yugi duel each other. Process-wise, I was kind of only involved in the first stage or so, so I wasn’t able to complete the project with them. It’s a little bit of a sensitive subject.

In Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions, did you get to draw Aigami?

Who’s Aigami?

[Hayama is taking requests during a live-drawing session.] Can you draw Marik?

[Hayama puts his face in his hands then pretends to cry. He won’t do it. It’s too difficult.]

[Hayama is still taking requests during a live-drawing session.] Can you draw Dark Magician Girl?

Ehh?! No, I can’t!

Who is your favorite Yu-Gi-Oh! character to draw?

Hmm, it’s tough to say.

Seto Kaiba, by Junichi Hayama, dated October 17, 2014
By @hayama11 (October 17, 2014)

Junichi Hayama Talks Art and the Anime Industry

What art supplies do you currently use?

Mechanical pencils. Pentel Art Brush pens. I think there are around 16 colors.

How do you decide which colors to use to accent your art?

I don’t use too many colors. Using just a few colors has more impact.

Do you ever do any digital work? Have you felt any differences with the shift to doing more digital work in the industry?

Yes, I’ve used it. About ten years ago, there was a remake of Gaiking and I had to use digital back then too. So I’ve been using it for quite a while now. [Hayama searches for video of the first Gaiking ending to show some of the digital art he did there.]

What do you think of artists who only know how to draw digitally?

They can do as they want. I don’t have a strong opinion about that.

Is it possible for Americans to work in the Japanese animation industry?

Yes, it’s possible, but I wouldn’t necessarily recommend it because the work-life balance isn’t great and you don’t really have any free time.

Some of the productions you have worked on are based on manga. How often do you interact with the creator?

It’s not impossible to get to meet with creators and manga artists. There are a few occasions. But the majority of the time, I’m usually working with the director. So working with the director and having meetings and such where we can talk together.

What tips would you give to artists who are just starting off?

Just draw what you like. When you’re doing it as a job, you can’t just draw whatever you want so it becomes a little bit more difficult. So when you’re a beginner, just enjoy it.

Are there any changes you would like to see in the anime industry?

The animation industry is known for its very, very long hours and its poor life balance without a lot of free time. I wish that everybody could have an easier time with a more balanced life and enjoy themselves more.

Katsuya Jonouchi, by Junichi Hayama, dated October 17, 2014
By @hayama11 (October 17, 2014)

Junichi Hayama’s Likes

How much do you know about Western animation?

My knowledge isn’t super extensive, but I do like some American animation, in particular The Simpsons.

Are there any current shows that you like?

The American shows Arrow and The Flash. [Hayama searches for illustrations of Green Arrow and the Flash on his phone that he previously made and shows the audience.]

What’s your favorite anime, in general?

Ashita no Joe 2.

What’s your favorite food and drink?

My favorite food is tofu. My favorite drink is Wild Turkey.

What’s your favorite sake?

Wild Turkey.

What kind of hobbies do you have?

Drinking.

What’s your favorite genre?

Action.

What’s your favorite color?

Vermilion.

What’s your favorite movie?

Back to the Future.

Mai Kujaku, by Junichi Hayama, dated October 17, 2014
By @hayama11 (October 17, 2014)

Junichi Hayama Draws Live

Junichi Hayama draws with brush pens. These pens have a reservoir that holds ink, like a fountain pen, but have a tip that emulates the look of traditional Japanese brushes. Hayama’s artwork is so well known that he has published some books focusing solely on his brush techniques and illustrations. At Youmacon, he showed off artwork from two such books: Brush Work and Animation and Design Techniques for Anime Characters.

There are said to be two different types of artists in Japan: method drawers and talent drawers. Method drawers are artists who can consistently draw the same thing over and over again for everyone. If they practice their method, they can draw very fast. Hayama is a talent drawer. He has an image in his mind, which he translates directly to pen and paper.

This talent of Hayama’s was on full display throughout the live-drawing panels. Not once did Hayama ever sketch out his drawings with a pencil first. Instead, he drew completely freehand. He began each piece by waving his pen over his paper, creating an invisible outline of the image he has visualized in his mind, then immediately started inking. This process makes his illustrations all the more incredible.

Hayama created seven illustrations during his two live-drawing panels. Only one was a Yu-Gi-Oh! piece, but it was a particularly outstanding one featuring Yami Yugi and Seto Kaiba:

Illustration of Yami Yugi and Seto Kaiba, drawn live by Junichi Hayama at Youmacon on November 3, 2017

Close-up of Seto Kaiba in an illustration drawn live by Junichi Hayama at Youmacon on November 3, 2017

Close-up of Yami Yugi in an illustration drawn live by Junichi Hayama at Youmacon on November 3, 2017

Fellow animator Mamoru Yokota, who has not worked on Yu-Gi-Oh! before, showed that he has the skills to be hired for the next Yu-Gi-Oh! project by offering his own take on Yami Yugi:

Illustration of Yami Yugi, drawn live by Mamoru Yokota at Youmacon on November 4, 2017

In Japan, animators normally only sell their works in books. But at Youmacon’s Artists’ Alley, Hayama offered attendees something that Japanese fans never get: the chance to commission a piece of art. Not only that, he was willing to draw anything, not just characters from series that he has worked on. Asking animators to draw for them is considered a faux pas in Japan. There aren’t really events like the ones he participated in at Youmacon, said Hayama.

Yami Yugi and Yugi Muto, by Junichi Hayama, dated May 31, 2015
By @hayama11 (May 31, 2015)

Follow Junichi Hayama on Twitter, @hayama11.

And follow Mamoru Yokota on Twitter, @yokotamamoru.

(Questions and answers have been edited for clarity and readability.)

ShopYuGiOh.com Adds Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions SPIEL, MCM London Comic Con Shirts

October 13, 2017 at 9:00 pm | Posted in Konami, The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | Leave a comment
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ShopYuGiOh.com ad showing the new shirt designs featuring Yugi, Aigami, and Kaiba, made exclusively for SPIEL '17 and MCM London Comic Con 2017

ShopYuGiOh.com today added two new exclusive Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions shirt designs for the upcoming SPIEL and MCM London Comic Con events. Both feature Yugi, Aigami, and Kaiba and the name of the city hosting the events. They are available in short-sleeve styles starting at $23.95 and long-sleeve styles starting at $25.95. Just like all of the previous exclusive designs, these are only available for sale online and for a limited time.

SPIEL (German for “game” or “play”) is one of the world’s largest conventions for tabletop games, attracting over a thousand exhibitors from across the globe. The event takes place in Essen, Germany, on October 26 through 29. Konami’s tournament-organizing partners will have a booth at the event, where they will hold Yu-Gi-Oh! Win-A-Mat tournaments, Structure Deck tournaments, and demos all weekend long.

Konami will have a full-blown Yu-Gi-Oh! Championship Series (YCS) event at MCM London Comic Con on October 28 and 29. In addition to the main tournament, there will be plenty of public events to take part in, plus a special appearance by Yu-Gi-Oh! voice actors Dan Green and Eric Stuart. Attendees can also buy a convention-exclusive playmat featuring Yugi and Kaiba.

Previously:
ShopYuGiOh.com Adds Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions NYCC 2017 Shirts

ShopYuGiOh.com Adds Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions NYCC 2017 Shirts

September 23, 2017 at 6:00 am | Posted in Konami, The Dark Side of Dimensions, Yu-Gi-Oh! | 2 Comments
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ShopYuGiOh.com ad showing the Yugi Muto 2017 NYCC shirt design

ShopYuGiOh.com is back with a new exclusive Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions shirt, available only for a limited time. This latest design celebrates this year’s New York Comic Con event and features Yugi Muto holding his Millennium Puzzle, his face and body partially obscured by darkness. The accompanying text says “Yu-Gi-Oh!” in Japanese and “NYC 2017.” This shirt is available in short- and long-sleeve styles for men and women, with prices starting at $23.95.

If you’ll be attending NYCC this year, stop by Konami’s booth (#1321) to get a discount code for your ShopYuGiOh.com order. While you’re there, you can print your own free custom Yu-Gi-Oh! token card, buy the NYCC-exclusive Seto Kaiba playmat, and take part in the free tournaments. Check out the Yu-Gi-Oh! TCG’s NYCC 2017 page for more details.

New York Comic Con 2017 takes place from October 5 to 8.

Previously:
ShopYuGiOh.com Adds Yu-Gi-Oh! The Dark Side of Dimensions Shirts for the 2017 World Championship

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