Shigeru Chiba & Kenji Nomura Join Trigun Stampede Anime’s Cast

Shigeru Chiba & Kenji Nomura Join Trigun Stampede Anime’s Cast

January 9, 2023

The official staff of the Trigun Stampede anime revealed two new cast members for voicing Nebraska and Gofsef in the anime on Jan 7, 2023. The new cast members who will voice these characters are as follows:

  • Nebraska will be voiced by Shigeru Chiba (known for voicing Buggy from One Piece & Raditz from Dragon Ball)
  • Gofsef will be voiced by Kenji Nomura (known for voicing Wolverine/Logan from Marvel Disk Wars: The Avengers 2014 TV show)
Kenji Nomura as Gofsef

In the 1998 Trigun anime, Nebraska and Gofsef were voiced by Kenichi Ogata and Norio Wakamoto respectively

Trigun Stampede
Key Visual

The anime released in Japan on Jan 7, 2023.

Orange studio is in charge of animating Trigun Stampede.

Cast members include:

  • Yoshitsugu Matsuoka as Vash the Stampede
  • Tomoyo Kurosawa as Young Vash
  • Junya Ikeda as Millions Knives
  • Yumiri Hanamori as Young Knives
  • Maaya Sakamoto as Rem Saverem
  • Sakura Andou as Meryl Stryfe
  • Kenji Matsuda as Roberto De Niro
  • Yoshimasa Hosoya as Nicholas D. Wolfwood
  • Kouki Uchiyama as Legato Bluesummers
  • TARAKO as Zazie the Beast
  • Ryusei Nakao as William Conrad

Additionally, Tomoyo Kurosawa and Yumiri Hanamori will be voicing the younger version of Vash and Knives respectively.

The series was released on TV Tokyo, TV Osaka, TV Aichi, TV Setouchi, TV Hokkaido, and TVQ channels on January 7 at 11:15 p.m. (9:15 a.m. EST). After that, it will be moving to its regular 11:00 p.m. timeslot for further episodes.

Crunchyroll began streaming TRIGUN STAMPEDE anime on Jan 7, 2023 worldwide. It excluded Asia but included the Philippines, Singapore, India, Pakistan, Bhutan, Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Nepal, Kazakhstan, and Kyrgyzstan.

Hulu also began streaming the first episode of the Trigun Stampede anime on Jan 7, 2023.

Staff includes:

  • Director: Kenji Muto
  • Concept Design, Character Concept: Kouji Tajima
  • Story draft: Takehiko Okishi
  • Composition/screenplay: Tatsuro Inamoto, Shin Okashima, Yoshihisa Ueda
  • Character design: Kodai Watanabe, Tetsuro Moronuki, Takahiko Abiru, Akiko Sato, Soji Ninomiya, and Yumihiko Amano
  • Chief designer: Nao Ootsu
  • CG Chief Director: Eiji Inomoto
  • VFX Art Director: Kensuke Yamamoto, Taishi Hayakawa
  • Creature Design: Eiji Yamamori
  • Special Effects Design: Kiyotaka Oshiyama
  • Art Director: Yuji Kaneko
  • Music: Tatsuya Kato

TRIGUN  is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Yasuhiro Nightow. The original Trigun manga ran from 1995 to 1997 and was published by Monthly Shonen Champion. The sequel ran from 1997 to 2007 and was published by Young King OURS. Dark Horse released the English edition of the manga in North America.

An anime adaptation of the manga aired in 1998 and was produced by Madhouse.

MAL describes the plot as:

Much of the damage attributed to “Vash” is caused by the activities of bounty hunters who are after the 60,000,000,000$$ (sixty billion “double dollars”) reward on Vash’s head for the destruction of a city called July. Vash does not clearly remember the destruction of July, and only wants “love and peace,” as he puts it; though he is a gunfighter of inhuman skill, he uses his weapons only to save lives wherever he can.

As the series progresses, more is gradually learned about Vash’s mysterious history and the history of the human civilization on Gunsmoke, the desert planet the series is set on. The series is often humorous in tone, but at the same time it involves very serious character development and especially in later episodes it becomes quite emotionally intense. Vash is occasionally joined by a priest, Nicholas D. Wolfwood, who is almost as good a gunfighter as Vash himself, and later is targeted by a band of assassins known as the Gung-Ho Guns for reasons which are mysterious at first.

Trigun evolves into a very serious discussion of the nature of morality, posing questions such as: What is the nature of morality? Can we judge different moral codes? If a person is forced to betray their moral code, does that betrayal invalidate that moral code, and can the person still try to live up to that moral code? Can the person find redemption from their wrongs, and if so, how?

Source: Comic Natalie

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