History Series / NinjaWarrior

23rd May '17 10:57:14 PM StevieWillShowYou
Is there an issue? Send a Message


''Ninja Warrior'' serves as the American title of ''Sasuke'', a Japanese sports entertainment program -- no, not that kind of [[ProfessionalWrestling sports entertainment]] -- made famous through Creator/G4TV's Americanization. ''Ninja Warrior'' has grown in popularity thanks specifically to its heightened exposure via American television, it even airs regularly in Australia on Creator/{{SBS2}}. G4 would continue to air ''Ninja Warrior'' in the US through 2013.

At its core, ''Sasuke'' works like an obstacle course [[PlatformHell with the difficulty knob turned up to "Nightmare Mode" before getting broken off]]. A competitor gets one try at a [[NoDamageRun perfect run]], and if they go off-course on any obstacle or [[TimedMission run out of time]] on timed segments, they don't get another shot until the next competition. ''Sasuke'' eventually turned into a national phenomenon in Japan, where regulars and champions from the course get near-instant recognition. A total of thirty-one competitions -- about two per year -- have happened since the show's inception.

The ''Sasuke'' course sits at the base of Midoriyama, regardless of weather conditions; competitors have to learn how to adjust to extreme heat, cold, or rain if they hope to beat the course. Each competition traditionally begins in the afternoon, then continues for as long as it takes all one hundred competitors to either fail or complete the course. The individual stages and obstacles can change from one tournament to the other, but the general purposes of each stage remain the same:

* In Stage 1, competitors have to clear obstacles focused on testing speed and agility within a set time limit.
* In Stage 2, competitors have to clear obstacles focused on testing strength and endurance -- especially upper body strength -- within a set time limit.
* Stage 3 has no timer thanks to the obstacles focusing more on a competitor's overall strength. The last three obstacles don't have a place to stop and relax, which further ratchets up the challenge factor.
* Stage 4, the last stage, generally works the same no matter what: any competitor lucky enough to get this far must ascend to the top of a large tower within a ''very'' stringent time limit. One version features a two-stage climb 75 feet using a spider-wall method for the first half and an open rope climb the rest of the way. Another version challenges competitors to make a straight-up fifty-foot rope climb. A third version replaces the Spider Climb with a rope ladder. A fourth version of this stage -- first seen in the 27th competition -- reduces the tower in height to 66 feet and brings a rope climb similar to the first version of Stage 4 back. A higher 75 feet high variation of the fourth version was used briefly in the 28th competition, but was replaced by a 78 feet variation of the Spider Climb/Rope Climb version in the next competition.

Each stage, including the final stage, ends in one of two ways: a competitor fails via falling off an obstacle or not finishing in time or failing via disqualification on certain obstacles[[note]]Cannot use hands on Slack Ladder or Dancing Stones. Also, Spider Walk and its variants must be done barehanded, which comes after Chain Reaction. Chain Reaction required gloves for safety reasons.[[/note]], or they clear the stage and hits the trigger button (or crosses a finish line) at the end of the stage. A competitor could technically clear every obstacle during a stage and ''still'' fail the run because they didn't hit the trigger in time. (In one case, the competitor didn't even '''know''' about the trigger.)

Out of the 32 competitions (3,200 attempts) to date, only '''four men''' have defeated the entire course (a success rate of 0.125%). [[spoiler:Yuuji Urushihara became the first man to beat the course twice when he completed the course during the 27th competition.]] In one competition, a half-dozen competitors made it to the final stage -- only for each one to systematically fail. In another, thanks to the redesigned course, ''no one'' made it past level 2.

''Sasuke'' allows women to compete, and only one woman has ever completed Stage 1 -- but the all-female ''Kunoichi'' gives women their own spotlight. ''Kunoichi'' follows the same rules as ''Sasuke'' -- and even films at the same location -- but it occurs less frequently (only eight competitions have occured to date, which averages out to one per year) and uses obstacles that focus more on balance and speed. Out of the eight competitions (800 attempts), one woman -- Ayako Miyake -- completed the entire course '''[[CrowningMomentOfAwesome three times in a row]]''', and two other women have also finished the entire course (both accomplished the feat during the 8th competition).

In 2007, G4 held an "American Ninja Challenge" and chose the best competitors from this challenge to try out for ''Sasuke'''s 19th competition. From then on, G4 would run a new "Ninja Challenge" that coincides with upcoming ''Sasuke'' competitions. The popularity of the contest eventually led [=G4=] to film the first-ever ''Series/AmericanNinjaWarrior'', an all-American edition of the competition. [=G4=] filmed this competition in Japan on the ''Sasuke'' course, but limited the competition to ten finalists. The eight-part special, which covered both the tryouts and the actual competition in Japan, premiered in December 2009.

In later years, the show has worked like a ''Series/{{Survivor}}''-type reality show, with three teams of five men competing against each other to receive a shot to compete at the actual ''Sasuke'' competition. Then, in 2012, ''ANW'' took on a new format for its fourth season. Competitors now try out in regionals across the county to earn a shot at the finals in Las Vegas, where a fully complete ''Sasuke'' course has been created for the American contestants. The finals are similar to the traditional ''Sasuke'' tournaments, with a full list of 100 competitors taking a shot at the four-stage course, and a cash prize for a final reward. This new format has continued through to the present seasons.

Meanwhile, back in Japan, ''Sasuke'' went on a long hiatus in Japan following the 27th tournament, due to the bankruptcy of Monster9, the original production company. After a year-and-a-half long wait, TBS revived the competition for 28th tournament in December 2012 and the 29th tournament in June 2013 under the title of ''SASUKE RISING''. The 30th tournament, which aired in July 2014, broke the twice-a-year pattern in favor of an annual one. By this time, and shortly before the network itself disappeared from the airwaves, ''American Ninja Warrior'' [[ChannelHop moved from]] G4 to {{Creator/NBC}}, with repeats on the Esquire Network.

''SASUKE RISING 31'' aired in July 2015.

to:

''Ninja Warrior'' serves as is the American title of ''Sasuke'', a Japanese sports entertainment program -- no, not that kind of [[ProfessionalWrestling sports entertainment]] -- made famous through Creator/G4TV's Americanization. ''Ninja Warrior'' has grown in popularity thanks specifically to its heightened exposure via American television, television; it even airs regularly in Australia on Creator/{{SBS2}}. G4 would continue to air ''Ninja Warrior'' in the US through 2013.

Creator/{{SBS2}}.

At its core, ''Sasuke'' works like an obstacle course [[PlatformHell with the difficulty knob turned up to "Nightmare Mode" before getting broken off]]. A competitor gets one try attempt at a [[NoDamageRun perfect run]], and if they go off-course on any obstacle or [[TimedMission run out of time]] on timed segments, they don't get another shot must wait until the next competition.competition for another shot. ''Sasuke'' eventually turned into a national phenomenon in Japan, where regulars and champions from the course get near-instant recognition. A total of thirty-one competitions -- about competitions--about two per year -- have year--have happened since the show's inception.

The ''Sasuke'' course sits at the base of Midoriyama, regardless of weather conditions; conditions, which means the one hundred competitors have looking to learn how to finish the course that day must adjust to extreme heat, cold, or rain if they hope to beat the course.rain. Each competition traditionally begins in the afternoon, then continues for as long as it takes all one hundred competitors to either fail or complete the course. The individual stages and obstacles can change from one tournament competition to the other, but next, yet the general purposes purpose of each stage remain remains the same:

* In Stage 1, competitors have to must clear obstacles focused on testing speed and agility within a set time limit.
* In Stage 2, competitors have to must clear obstacles focused on testing strength and endurance -- especially endurance--especially upper body strength -- within strength--within a set time limit.
* In Stage 3 has no timer thanks to the 3, competitors must clear obstacles focusing more focused on a competitor's testing their overall strength. The This stage has no timer, and the last three obstacles don't have a place do not allow the competitor to stop and relax, relax between obstacles, which further ratchets up raises the challenge factor.
challenge.
* In Stage 4, the last stage, generally works the same no matter what: any competitor lucky enough to get this far remaining competitor(s) must ascend to the top of a large tower within a ''very'' stringent time limit. One version features a two-stage climb of 75 feet using that uses a spider-wall method for the first half and an open rope climb the rest of the way. Another version challenges competitors to make a straight-up fifty-foot rope climb. A third version replaces the Spider Climb with a rope ladder. A fourth version of this stage -- first stage--first seen in the 27th competition -- reduces competition--reduces the tower in height to 66 feet and brings back a rope climb similar to the first version of Stage 4 back. 4. A higher 75 feet 75-foot high variation of the fourth version was used briefly in the 28th competition, but was replaced by a 78 feet 78-foot variation of the Spider Climb/Rope Climb version in the next competition.

Each stage, including the final stage, ends can end in one of two ways: (1) a competitor fails via falling off an obstacle or not finishing in time or failing via disqualification on certain obstacles[[note]]Cannot use hands on Slack Ladder or Dancing Stones. Also, Spider Walk and its variants must be done barehanded, which comes after Chain Reaction. Chain Reaction required gloves for safety reasons.[[/note]], or (2) they clear the stage and hits the either hit a trigger button (or crosses or cross a finish line) line at the end of the stage. A competitor could technically clear every obstacle during a stage and ''still'' fail the run because they didn't do not hit the trigger in time. (In one case, the competitor didn't did not even '''know''' know about the trigger.)

trigger!)

Out of the 3,200 attempts across all 32 competitions (3,200 attempts) to date, only '''four men''' have ever defeated the entire course (a course--a success rate of 0.125%).125%. [[spoiler:Yuuji Urushihara became the first man to beat the course twice when he completed the course during the 27th competition.]] In one competition, a half-dozen competitors made it to the final stage -- only for Stage 4, and each one to systematically fail. failed. In another, thanks to the redesigned course, a re-designed course with harder obstacles ensured that ''no one'' made it past level Stage 2.

''Sasuke'' allows women to compete, and though only one woman has ever completed Stage 1 -- but 1--but the all-female ''Kunoichi'' gives women their own spotlight. ''Kunoichi'' follows the same rules as ''Sasuke'' -- and ''Sasuke''--and even films at the same location -- but location--though it occurs less frequently (only eight competitions have occured to date, which averages out to one per year) and uses obstacles that focus more on balance and speed. Out of the 800 attempts across all eight competitions (800 attempts), to date, one woman -- Ayako Miyake -- (Ayako Miyake) completed the entire course '''[[CrowningMomentOfAwesome three times in a row]]''', and two other women have also finished the entire course (both accomplished the feat during the 8th competition).

In 2007, G4 [=G4=] held an "American Ninja Challenge" and chose the best competitors from this challenge to try out for ''Sasuke'''s 19th competition. From then on, G4 would run a new "Ninja Challenge" that coincides coincided with an upcoming ''Sasuke'' competitions.competition. The popularity of the contest eventually led [=G4=] to film the first-ever ''Series/AmericanNinjaWarrior'', an all-American edition of the competition. [=G4=] filmed this competition in Japan on the actual ''Sasuke'' course, but though it limited the competition to ten finalists.finalists rather than run the traditional 100 competitors. The eight-part special, which covered both the tryouts and the actual competition in Japan, premiered in December 2009.

In later years, the show has worked like ''American Ninja Warrior'' became a ''Series/{{Survivor}}''-type reality show, with three teams of five men competing against each other to receive a shot to compete at the actual ''Sasuke'' competition. Then, in In 2012, ''ANW'' took on a new format for its fourth season. season: Competitors now try out in regionals across the county to earn a shot at the finals in Las Vegas, where a fully complete ''Sasuke'' course has been created for the American contestants. The finals are similar to the traditional ''Sasuke'' tournaments, with a full list of 100 competitors taking a shot at the four-stage course, and a cash prize for a final reward. This new format has continued through to the present seasons.

Meanwhile, back Back in Japan, ''Sasuke'' went on a long an extended hiatus in Japan following the 27th tournament, tournament due to the bankruptcy of Monster9, [=Monster9=], the show's original production company. After a year-and-a-half long wait, year-and-a-half, TBS revived the competition for with the 28th tournament competition in December 2012 and the 29th tournament competition in June 2013 2013, under the title of ''SASUKE RISING''. The 30th tournament, which aired in July 2014, broke the twice-a-year pattern in favor of an annual one. By this time, and shortly ''American Ninja Warrior'' had [[ChannelHop moved]] from [=G4=] (shortly before the network itself disappeared from the airwaves, ''American Ninja Warrior'' [[ChannelHop moved from]] G4 airwaves) to {{Creator/NBC}}, with repeats airing on both the NBC-owned Esquire Network.

''SASUKE RISING 31'' aired in July 2015.
and USA networks.






!! ''Ninja Warrior'' / ''Sasuke'' contains examples of the following tropes:

to:


!! ''Ninja Warrior'' / ''Sasuke'' contains examples of includes the following tropes:tropes:



** Channel guides list the Kunoichi competitions as ''Kunoichi Women's''. A kunoichi is the term for a female ninja.

to:

** Channel guides list the Kunoichi competitions as ''Kunoichi Women's''. A kunoichi is the term for a female ninja.The word "kunoichi" essentially means "female ninja".



*** He topped that in the 24th tournament by becoming the third man to ever beat the entire course. Then did it AGAIN in the 27th tournament by being the only man to do it twice.

to:

*** He topped that in the 24th tournament by becoming the third man to ever beat the entire course. Then he did it AGAIN again in the 27th tournament by being becoming the only man to do it twice.



* BoringFailureHero: Katsumi "Mr. Sasuke" Yamada is a notable subversion. Not only has he never managed to obtain Total Victory, but from the 14th tournament on he hasn't even managed to complete the first stage. The fact that he's focused his life completely on this (which cost him his job and his family) makes it all the more heartbreaking. Nevertheless, he is considered an All-Star and fans (as well as the other All-Stars) continue to cheer him on for him to one day reach on top of Midoriyama.
* [[BoringInvincibleHero Boring Invincible Heroine]]: Averted with Ayako Miyake, who has managed to win the Kunoichi competition 3 times consecutively. It helps that the obstacles are replaced with new (and more difficult) ones which makes the odds of winning even lower, let alone doing so twice. Even more so as [[ShockingElimination she was actually eliminated at the second stage in her fourth competition]]. [[invoked]]
* ContestWinnerCameo: Following the 2011 Tohoku earthquake and tsunami, G4 and ''Sasuke''[='s=] producers auctioned off a spot in the 27th tournament, with the proceeds going to the recovery efforts. The winner's run was shown, and though he failed on the First Stage he said he was honored to be there at all and glad that his money would be helping people.

to:

* BoringFailureHero: Katsumi "Mr. Sasuke" Yamada is a notable subversion. Not only has he never managed to obtain Total Victory, but from the 14th tournament on on, he hasn't has not even managed to complete the first stage. The fact that he's he has focused his life completely on this competition (which cost him his job and his family) makes it all the more heartbreaking. Nevertheless, he is considered an All-Star and fans (as well as the other All-Stars) continue to cheer him on for him to one day reach on the top of Midoriyama.
* [[BoringInvincibleHero Boring Invincible Heroine]]: Averted with Ayako Miyake, who has managed to win the Kunoichi competition 3 three times consecutively.in a row. It helps that the obstacles are replaced with new (and more difficult) ones which makes the odds of winning even lower, let alone doing so twice. Even more so as [[ShockingElimination she was actually eliminated at the second stage in her fourth competition]]. [[invoked]]
* ContestWinnerCameo: Following the 2011 Tohoku earthquake and tsunami, G4 and ''Sasuke''[='s=] producers auctioned off a spot in the 27th tournament, with the proceeds going to the recovery efforts. The winner's run was shown, and though he failed on the First Stage he said he was honored to be there at all and glad that his money would be helping people.
[[invoked]]
16th Mar '17 3:11:17 PM creepingdeath
Is there an issue? Send a Message

Added DiffLines:

** Similarly with Rie Komiya, who's first name routinely pronounced like "Rye" by the announcer, when it should be "ree-yay".
4th Dec '16 5:47:23 AM Morgenthaler
Is there an issue? Send a Message


* {{Badass}}: Pretty much all the serious competitors, and even a few somewhat silly ones like comedian Wakky.
27th Jul '16 3:54:57 PM nombretomado
Is there an issue? Send a Message


** In the UK, TheBBC cancelled Series/TotalWipeout - and {{ITV}} promptly commissioned Series/NinjaWarriorUK, thus reversing this trope.

to:

** In the UK, TheBBC Creator/TheBBC cancelled Series/TotalWipeout - and {{ITV}} promptly commissioned Series/NinjaWarriorUK, thus reversing this trope.
13th Jul '16 12:03:24 AM navaash
Is there an issue? Send a Message


Out of the 31 competitions (3,100 attempts) to date, only '''four men''' have defeated the entire course (a success rate of 0.13%). [[spoiler:Yuuji Urushihara became the first man to beat the course twice when he completed the course during the 27th competition.]] In one competition, a half-dozen competitors made it to the final stage -- only for each one to systematically fail. In another, thanks to the redesigned course, ''no one'' made it past level 2.

to:

Out of the 31 32 competitions (3,100 (3,200 attempts) to date, only '''four men''' have defeated the entire course (a success rate of 0.13%).125%). [[spoiler:Yuuji Urushihara became the first man to beat the course twice when he completed the course during the 27th competition.]] In one competition, a half-dozen competitors made it to the final stage -- only for each one to systematically fail. In another, thanks to the redesigned course, ''no one'' made it past level 2.
14th Jun '16 10:53:13 PM FordPrefect
Is there an issue? Send a Message


Out of the 31 competitions (3,100 attempts) to date, only '''four men''' have defeated the entire course (a success rate of 0.13%). [[spoiler:Yuuji Urushihara became the first man to beat the course twice when completed the course during the 27th competition.]] In one competition, a half-dozen competitors made it to the final stage -- only for each one to systematically fail. In another, thanks to the redesigned course, ''no one'' made it past level 2.

to:

Out of the 31 competitions (3,100 attempts) to date, only '''four men''' have defeated the entire course (a success rate of 0.13%). [[spoiler:Yuuji Urushihara became the first man to beat the course twice when he completed the course during the 27th competition.]] In one competition, a half-dozen competitors made it to the final stage -- only for each one to systematically fail. In another, thanks to the redesigned course, ''no one'' made it past level 2.
29th May '16 6:35:46 PM MarcoPolo250
Is there an issue? Send a Message


-->--'''OpeningNarration'' of ''Ninja Warrior'' on [=G4TV=]

''Ninja Warrior'' serves as the American title of ''Sasuke'', a Japanese sports entertainment program -- no, not that kind of [[ProfessionalWrestling sports entertainment]] -- made famous through [=G4TV=]'s Americanization. ''Ninja Warrior'' has grown in popularity thanks specifically to its heightened exposure via American television. The [=G4TV=] version of ''Ninja Warrior'' even airs regularly in Australia on Creator/{{SBS2}}.

to:

-->--'''OpeningNarration'' of ''Ninja Warrior'' on [=G4TV=]

Warrior''

''Ninja Warrior'' serves as the American title of ''Sasuke'', a Japanese sports entertainment program -- no, not that kind of [[ProfessionalWrestling sports entertainment]] -- made famous through [=G4TV=]'s Creator/G4TV's Americanization. ''Ninja Warrior'' has grown in popularity thanks specifically to its heightened exposure via American television. The [=G4TV=] version of television, it even airs regularly in Australia on Creator/{{SBS2}}. G4 would continue to air ''Ninja Warrior'' even airs regularly in Australia on Creator/{{SBS2}}.
the US through 2013.



In 2007, [=G4TV=] -- which aired ''Ninja Warrior'' in the US through 2013 -- held an "American Ninja Challenge" and chose the best competitors from this challenge to try out for ''Sasuke'''s 19th competition. Since then, they have run a new "American Ninja Challenge" that coincides with upcoming ''Sasuke'' competitions.

The popularity of the contest eventually led [=G4=] to film the first-ever ''Series/AmericanNinjaWarrior'', an all-American edition of the competition. [=G4=] filmed this competition in Japan on the ''Sasuke'' course, but limited the competition to ten finalists. The eight-part special, which covered both the tryouts and the actual competition in Japan, premiered in December 2009. In later years, the show has worked like a ''Series/{{Survivor}}''-type reality show, with three teams of five men competing against each other to receive a shot to compete at the actual ''Sasuke'' competition. Since then, ''Series/AmericanNinjaWarrior'' has evolved again, and in 2012 took on a new format for its fourth season. Competitors now try out in regionals across the county to earn a shot at the finals in Las Vegas, where a fully complete ''Sasuke'' course has been created for the American contestants. The finals are similar to the traditional ''Sasuke'' tournaments, with a full list of 100 competitors taking a shot at the four-stage course, and a cash prize for a final reward. This new format has continued through to the present.

Meanwhile, back in Japan, ''Sasuke'' went on a long hiatus in Japan following the 27th tournament, due to the bankruptcy of Monster9, the original production company. After a year-and-a-half long wait, TBS revived the competition for 28th tournament in December 2012 and the 29th tournament in June 2013 under the title of ''SASUKE RISING''. The 30th tournament, which aired in July 2014, broke the twice-a-year pattern in favor of an annual one. By this time G4 had removed ''Ninja Warrior'' from its lineup, shortly before the network itself disappeared from the airwaves. While ''American Ninja Warrior'' was renewed for 2014, it is [[ChannelHop now based]] on {{Creator/NBC}} with repeats on cable channel Esquire. ''SASUKE RISING 31'' aired in July 2015.

to:

In 2007, [=G4TV=] -- which aired ''Ninja Warrior'' in the US through 2013 -- G4 held an "American Ninja Challenge" and chose the best competitors from this challenge to try out for ''Sasuke'''s 19th competition. Since then, they have From then on, G4 would run a new "American Ninja "Ninja Challenge" that coincides with upcoming ''Sasuke'' competitions.

competitions. The popularity of the contest eventually led [=G4=] to film the first-ever ''Series/AmericanNinjaWarrior'', an all-American edition of the competition. [=G4=] filmed this competition in Japan on the ''Sasuke'' course, but limited the competition to ten finalists. The eight-part special, which covered both the tryouts and the actual competition in Japan, premiered in December 2009.

In later years, the show has worked like a ''Series/{{Survivor}}''-type reality show, with three teams of five men competing against each other to receive a shot to compete at the actual ''Sasuke'' competition. Since then, ''Series/AmericanNinjaWarrior'' has evolved again, and Then, in 2012 2012, ''ANW'' took on a new format for its fourth season. Competitors now try out in regionals across the county to earn a shot at the finals in Las Vegas, where a fully complete ''Sasuke'' course has been created for the American contestants. The finals are similar to the traditional ''Sasuke'' tournaments, with a full list of 100 competitors taking a shot at the four-stage course, and a cash prize for a final reward. This new format has continued through to the present.

present seasons.

Meanwhile, back in Japan, ''Sasuke'' went on a long hiatus in Japan following the 27th tournament, due to the bankruptcy of Monster9, the original production company. After a year-and-a-half long wait, TBS revived the competition for 28th tournament in December 2012 and the 29th tournament in June 2013 under the title of ''SASUKE RISING''. The 30th tournament, which aired in July 2014, broke the twice-a-year pattern in favor of an annual one. By this time G4 had removed ''Ninja Warrior'' from its lineup, time, and shortly before the network itself disappeared from the airwaves. While airwaves, ''American Ninja Warrior'' was renewed for 2014, it is [[ChannelHop now based]] on {{Creator/NBC}} moved from]] G4 to {{Creator/NBC}}, with repeats on cable channel Esquire. the Esquire Network.

''SASUKE RISING 31'' aired in July 2015.
28th Apr '16 2:10:35 PM lovelylana
Is there an issue? Send a Message


* OverlyLongName: One competitor had such a long name that he was eliminated before the announcer had a chance to properly introduce him.

to:

* OverlyLongName: One competitor had such a long name that he Jayawaira Umagirya Kankaanamuge Ranbindara. He was eliminated before the announcer had a chance to properly introduce finish introducing him.
13th Feb '16 9:27:28 PM Dreth
Is there an issue? Send a Message


* JokeCharacter: "The Octopus", "The Butterfly", "Superman", and a cavalcade of comedians, {{cosplay}}ers, near-nudists, and humorous pro wrestlers. They usually don't get very far in Stage 1. Only twice did one of these guys both times comedian Kinnikun Nakayama manage to get to Stage 2.

to:

* JokeCharacter: "The Octopus", "The Butterfly", "Superman", and a cavalcade of comedians, {{cosplay}}ers, near-nudists, and humorous pro wrestlers. They usually don't get very far in Stage 1. Only twice did one of these guys both times comedian Kinnikun Nakayama manage to get to Stage 2. Subverted in SASUKE 31 with "Wreath Man", known by his real name: Ragivaru Anastase. He managed to power through the first stage, while wearing a wreath, and achieved the fastest time in the tournament, and made it up to Stage 3.
14th Oct '15 12:06:31 AM Morgenthaler
Is there an issue? Send a Message


http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Ninja_Warrior.jpg

to:

http://static.[[quoteright:125:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Ninja_Warrior.jpg
jpg]]
This list shows the last 10 events of 43. Show all.
http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Series.NinjaWarrior