Teen Titans: Trouble in Tokyo is a made-for-TVmovie based on the popular 2003-2006 Animated SeriesTeen Titans, produced for Cartoon Network by Warner Bros. animation. It was the last original Teen Titans material to air on Cartoon Network before the show went into reruns.After Titans Tower is nearly destroyed by a sentai-esque, paint-themed assailant, apparently for no reason, the Teen Titans decide to get to the root of the problem and head for Japan, where they believe the villain came from. Once there, they hear word of a fantastic underworld figure named Brushogun, who may be behind the unexplained attack...even though a team of Japanese troopers whose job it is to keep Tokyo safe from threats too great for the regular police insist that such a person is nothing but folklore and doesn't really exist. Discouraged, the Teen Titans put the matter aside and explore the city, until, unexpectedly, an attack by a group of bizarre monsters leads them to believe that there may be much more to the Brushogun "myth" than they have been told.
The Cuckoolander Was Right: When Saiko-tek somehow totally vanishes right in front of Robin after kicking open the sprinkler systems, Beast Boy jokingly suggest that he "just wasn't waterproof". As it turns out, he was made out of paint, so he really wasn't!
When the gang first arrives in Tokyo, the one place Beast Boy really wants to visit is a comic book factory. Wouldn't you know it, that's where the Big Bad's hideout is.
Mecha-Mooks: Well, technically magic-ink-construct mooks, but still...
Moment Killer: Robin ruins the first moment himself. The second time Robin and Starfire are just about to kiss, the rest of the Titans walk in and interrupt that moment. Funnily enough, they don't seem to suspect a thing.
A little less noticeable, but the story of how Brushogun and the ink monsters came to be is terribly similar to the Painter who tried to use ink dissolved with a Shikon Fragment to create his own personal version of the Hime that he was in love with in chapters 56-58 of the InuYasha manga. Inuyasha defeats him, though. The other similarity is that whenever one of his Ink Oni are killed they collapse in an explosion of ink, blood and guts, much like Brushogun did when killed by the Titans...minus the blood and guts.
Unwanted Harem: Beast Boy gets one of these. At first it's subverted in that he has no qualms about being Covered in Kisses, then it's played straight when it becomes apparent his new fangirls won't let him leave.
They're quite clingy in an almost Yandere sort of way.