Tonally wacky but aiming for an older audience, Ultraman Leo's surprising violence highlights a series locking in on its own lore.
Wild, surreal, and wacky, Ultraman Taro provides enjoyable kid's escapism with the occasional message between monster brawls.
A clean, speedy, and concise story helps Ultraman R/B stand out for more than its wild (even creative) action set pieces.
After an inconsistent start, Ultraman R/B finds its footing through a complex villain, challenging the show's family dynamics.
Using its weird, surreal sci-fi platform to dissect social ills, Neo Ultra Q isn't afraid of getting goofy to make its point.
Ultraman Ace doesn't change the basic formula, but begins the franchise's charge toward an interconnected superhero story.
While there's a nice theme to this anniversary series, Ultraman X feels routine and stock to the formula, if paying homage to the original.
The send-off for the franchise's 50th anniversary, Ultraman X: The Movie doesn't have the spectacle needed for such an event.
Over 70-minutes, Ultraman Orb: The Movie moves from smart social comedy to a lengthy battle designed to sell toys.
While concluding on a slew of almost incomprehensible fighting, Ultraman Geed's closing chapter respects culture and excels in creating personalities.
While restrained and redundant, Return of Ultraman keeps up the energy with a flawed hero saving Japan from numerous beasties.
Ultraman Orb: The Origin Saga uses its platform to subtly teach kids about Japan's wartime mistakes between splendid giant monster battles.