Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Notable examples include Sally the Witch and Cardcaptor Sakura.

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  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Notable examples include Sally the Witch and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Notable examples include Sailor Moon, Sally the Witch and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform into cute frilly outfits, to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon, and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform into cute frilly outfits, to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal familiar or mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon, and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform into cute frilly outfits, to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal familiar or mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), known as little witch (Japanese: 魔女っ子, Hepburn: majokko) from the 1970s and 1980s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), known as little witch (Japanese: 魔女っ子, Hepburn: majokko) from the 1970s and 1980s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), known as little witch (Japanese: 魔女っ子, Hepburn: majokko) from the 1970s and 1980s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), also known as majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") in the 1970s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), also known as majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") in the 1970s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Magical Princess Minky Momo (1982), Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel (1983), and Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by combining elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a popular staple for future magical girl series. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Magical Princess Minky Momo (1982), Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel (1983), and Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by combining elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a popular staple for future magical girl series. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by combining elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a popular staple for future magical girl series. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an alternate persona into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an ideal version of themselves into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the influence of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an ideal persona into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The popularity of magical girl series and growing interest in late-night anime in the early 2000s, led to a demographic shift that allowed series with mature themes to be created. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime and manga) featuring young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series in the 1970s from the studio led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime and manga) featuring young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series in the from the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime and manga) featuring young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term for the genre. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television. The genre features young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. It first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term for the genre. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television, that features young girls endowed with magical powers. A magical girl typically uses her powers to solve problems or fight against forces of evil, the latter often through an ideal alter-ego into which she can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television, that features young girls endowed with magical powers. A magical girl typically uses her powers to solve problems or fight against forces of evil, often through an ideal alter-ego into which she can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television, that features young girls using magic to solve problems, often through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" by using elements of tokusatsu hero shows, which became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s subsequently led to a demographic shift, where magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their power to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s saw a demographic shift for the genre, where series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s saw a demographic shift for the genre, where series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls who use magical powers to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s saw a demographic shift for the genre, where series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls who use magical powers to solve problems, often through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s saw a demographic shift for the genre, where series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift, in which magical girl series with mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Dōga. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, films, and live-action media) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, films, and live-action media) that features young girls using magical powers through an alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls with magical powers, which they often use through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls who possess magical abilities, often through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls who possess magical abilities, typically used through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls who possess magical abilities, which they typically use through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. The genre emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar anime produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a common term for the genre. In the 1980s, the term was largely replaced by "magical girl", reflecting the new popularity of shows produced by other studios, including Magical Princess Minky Momo and Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel. In the 1990s, Sailor Moon introduced the concept of a "transforming heroine" who fights against forces of evil, a synthesis of elements from tokusatsu hero shows that became a staple for magical girl series that followed. The growth of late-night anime in the early 2000s led to a demographic shift for the genre, where series with more mature themes were created and marketed towards an older male audience. (en)
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  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Notable examples include Sally the Witch and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Notable examples include Sailor Moon, Sally the Witch and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform into cute frilly outfits, to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon, and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform into cute frilly outfits, to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal familiar or mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon, and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform into cute frilly outfits, to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal familiar or mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are often accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法 少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy light novels, manga, anime, and video games which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), known as little witch (Japanese: 魔女っ子, Hepburn: majokko) from the 1970s and 1980s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. Notable examples include Sailor Moon and Cardcaptor Sakura. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), known as little witch (Japanese: 魔女っ子, Hepburn: majokko) from the 1970s and 1980s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Magical girls transform to unlock their powers and are accompanied by an animal mascot, using wands or scepters as a weapon to fight monsters and the forces of evil. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), known as little witch (Japanese: 魔女っ子, Hepburn: majokko) from the 1970s and 1980s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), also known as majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") in the 1970s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media which features girls who use magic or possess magical powers. Since Sally the Witch premiered in 1966 on Japanese television, magical girls developed into a staple of anime and manga storytelling and are popular all over the world. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo), also known as majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") in the 1970s, is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Magical Princess Minky Momo (1982), Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel (1983), and Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Magical Princess Minky Momo (1982), Creamy Mami, the Magic Angel (1983), and Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an alternate persona into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an ideal version of themselves into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the influence of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an ideal persona into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media centered on young girls who use magic to solve their problems, usually through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The magical girl genre first emerged with Sally the Witch (1966), followed by a wave of similar series in the 1970s produced by Toei Dōga, whose led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime and manga) featuring young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series in the 1970s from the studio led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime and manga) featuring young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series in the from the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term to refer to such series. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime and manga) featuring young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. The genre first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term for the genre. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television. The genre features young girls who use magic to solve their problems, typically through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. It first emerged in 1966 with the anime series Sally the Witch, produced by Toei Animation. A wave of similar series produced by the studio in the 1970s led to majokko (魔女っ子, lit. "little witch") being used as a term for the genre. By the 1980s, the popularity of Studio Pierrot's led the term "magical girl" to be used instead. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television, that features young girls endowed with magical powers. A magical girl typically uses her powers to solve problems or fight against forces of evil, the latter often through an ideal alter-ego into which she can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television, that features young girls endowed with magical powers. A magical girl typically uses her powers to solve problems or fight against forces of evil, often through an ideal alter-ego into which she can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media, including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television, that features young girls using magic to solve problems, often through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their power to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls who use magical powers to solve problems, often through an alter-ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls who use magical powers to solve problems, often through an ideal alter-ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action television) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, films, and live-action media) that features young girls endowed with magical powers. Magical girls use their powers to solve problems, often through an alter ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, films, and live-action media) that features young girls using magical powers through an alter ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls with magical powers, which they often use through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls who possess magical abilities, often through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls who possess magical abilities, typically used through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. (en)
  • Magical girl (Japanese: 魔法少女, Hepburn: mahō shōjo) is a subgenre of Japanese fantasy media (including anime, manga, light novels, and live-action media) centered around young girls who possess magical abilities, which they typically use through an ideal alter ego into which they can transform. (en)
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  • Magical girl (en)
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