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Mobile Suit Gundam
- The original series movies in particular were known for creating absolutely classic themes. Just a short selection of First Gundam themes include:
- Soldiers of Sorrow has become quite iconic and has been covered by several people, including:
- Beginning, with Daisuke Inoue (R.I.P) doing double duty and playing the flute solo between verses of the song as well as vocals.
- And of course, Here Comes Char!
- The song's lyrics are open to some Alternate Character Interpretation which makes it outright hilarious if you think of it as being sung by someone who got owned by Char. And it's even more hilarious when you notice that, in the original series, the soldiers that had occupied Amuro's home were dancing to an instrumental version of "Here Comes Char"!
- Andrew W. K. also did a suitably awesome English version of "Here Comes Char!".
- This rendition of "Tobe Gundam" for the 30th Anniversary symphonic suite makes the classic opening song even more epic. Andrew W. K., English rock cover: "Fly, Gundam!"
- The concept music Time is on My Side, used as the ending song for most of the sad episodes in the Gundam Evolve miniseries. Here's a live version.
- Gouf Custom vs. the 08th MS Team. An suitably intimidating theme for a bunch of normal soldiers finding themselves up against an Ace.
- "Arashi no Naka de Kagayaite", either the original by Chihiro Yonekura or the cover by Masaaki Endoh.
- Reach Out to the Sky Someday, the opening theme is a hopeful and upbeat song, perfectly fitting in Soundtrack Dissonance given the darker tone of the show.
- Imaginary Sky embodies the adrenaline rush and random cruelty that comes with war.
- From Mobile Suit Gundam Side Story: The Blue Destiny, we have Thunderclap, the theme that kicks in when the Blue Destiny Unit 1 enters EXAM Mode. Zeeks beware. There's also the other versions of Thunderclap from the Side Stories remake and the Gundam Vs Series games, taking the battle theme up a notch with each variation.
- From Mobile Suit Gundam Side Story: 0079: Rise From The Ashes, there's Sharp Fangs, a heroic orchestral theme that goes well with the Real Robot tone of the game. Although the original had a shorter duration, the remake definitely improves the theme with an extension of awesomeness.
- Thunderbolt For Main, Io Fleming's personal theme song that plays on his first sortie to the Thunderbolt Sector. An upbeat free jazz song that would give any Mobile Suit pilot an andredaline rush into battle.
- Oh God. I'm Alone., one of Daryl's favorite songs to play on his radio. A calm and soothing blues song that contradicts the louder and upbeat music that Io Fleming listens to.
- The very aptly named Men of Destiny.
- The Winner is nothing to scoff at either. Which leads to an AMAZING English translation by Richie Kotzen of Poison, who happens to be a die-hard Gundam fan!
- We later get Oblivion from the same source as Men of Destiny. It uses the exact same instrumental, but rather than simply dubbing the lyrics into English, new somewhat apocalyptic, yet still awesomely GAR, lyrics were written, effectively making it a new song. Also somewhat unique for an English song, it was used in the original Japanese version of the show, and has perfect grammar and pronunciation. And it is freaking awesome.
- Assault Waves, the perfect music to have epic MS duels to.
- Dendrobium is amazing as well.
- Awesome 80's music with the Opening Themes Zeta - Transcending Times and From an Aqueous Star with Love, both of which were co-written by Neil Sedaka.
- The movies are no slouch in the OP department either. Case in point: the first movie opens with the awesome song "Metamorphoze" from Gackt, of which there exists a recursive adaptation in the form of the song's official music video, containing actual footage from the movie.
- The Pulse of Zeta was used as the opening theme for the English version. For some fans it elevated Zeta to the halls of awesome space opera that gives Star Wars a run for its money.
- A.E.U.G., which contains a few motifs from "Pulse of Zeta", is no slouch either.
- Riders in the Skies, which plays during the climax of the finale.
- Giant Battle, aka the Psyco Gundam's theme. It really gives the feel of "I think we need need a bigger mobile suit".
- The haunting march of the Titans.
- Conclusion, the tear jerking track that plays at the end of the last episode when Fa finds out that Kamille has lost his mind.
- Ai no kyosokyoku, the theme of the tragic love story of Kamille and Four.
- Haman Karn's theme.
- "The Struggle of Ayers", written as the backdrop for the battle between the Ex-S Gundam and the Gundam MK V. And here's the Gundam Extreme Vs. version to add some more rock into the theme.
- While Gundam ZZ is a polarizing series amongst Gundam fans, you'll be hard pressed to find someone that speaks ill of its awesome (and ironic) opening theme: Anime Ja Nai. And now presenting: Anime Ja Nai, HIRONOBU KAGEYAMA EDITION.
- The second OP, Silent Voice, is nothing to sneer at either. Considering that "Silent Voice" heralded ZZ's Growing the Beard (as well as most people making it Haman Karn's Image Song), it's no mean feat. Thought Silent Voice couldn't get any better? Now presenting Silent Voice: Chieko Honda style. The Super Robot Wars V version is an amazing cover, too. Check out dat guitar.
- While calling it "awesome" might be up for debate, the first ED, Jidai ga Naiteru, is definitely very pleasant to listen to.
- Judau In Space, Judau's battle theme.
- Gundam ZZ, the track that plays during the ZZ Gundam's debut.
- Char's Counterattack had an amazing orchestral soundtrack, rivaling anything coming from major American productions. Especially notable are "Main Title" and "Nu Gundam", and ends with an excellent, although non-orchestral song by the name of "Beyond the Time". The live version takes this even further...
- There's also the themes of Char and Amuro, "Swan" for Char and "Sally" for Amuro (and this video has both songs in the style of the Gundam Vs Series). "Swan" is a suspenseful and tragic theme that gives the feeling of the trauma and spite that dwell within Char. Meanwhile, "Sally" is a more hope-bringing and heroic theme that represents Amuro's courageous resolve to stop Char from destroying the Earth.
- As might be expected from a work by Hiroyuki Sawano, Gundam Unicorn's soundtrack is full of win. Of particular note are: "Unicorn", "Mobile Suit", "Laplace", "Full Frontal", "RX-0", and MADNUG. Any of these play up, and you know epicness is about to ensue. And on the other side of the coin are tracks such as the beautiful "The Univers" (sic), the wistful and majestic "Zero Gravity", and the downright uplifting "On Your Mark".
- There are also some Heartwarming entries of note:
- First is "Remind You" from OST II, which is essentially "Unicorn" and "On Your Mark" with English lyrics that sums up the hopes and horrors of the Universal Century.
- Also, Cyua's "A Letter" from the first OST (and in a similar vein, "Audrey" from the third) both used in Episodes 1 and 5, respectively.
- The fourth OST doesn't disappoint either. It includes a remixed version of "Unicorn" as well as sweeping orchestral versions of "RE:I AM" and "Ryuusei no Namida". All while bringing back tracks from all the previous episodes, and even an orchestral remix of "Beginning" from the original Mobile Suit Gundam.
- Once again, Hiroyuki Sawano delivers his awesome soundtrack for the franchise starting with "VigilaNTe", which first plays when Jona attempts to capture the Phenex.
- The theme song, "narrative", is a beautiful collaboration between Sawano and LiSA which really speaks for the movie's main characters.
- Prior to its 2019-2020 animated adaptation, Hathaway and the Xi Gundam actually got their own exciting yet sorrowful theme song.
- Okay, so it's a Suspiciously Similar Song to the Imperial March, but the Crossbone Vanguard Theme is still made of awesome.
- The unused opening, Kimi o Mitsumete (The Time I'm Seeing You) makes you wish they stuck it in the movie somewhere.
- The ending song, Eternal Wind, which was actually stuck in the movie somewhere, is What Could Have Been at its finest.
- Thanks to the G-Generation and Super Robot Wars series, Crossbone Gundam has an epic rock composition as its primary theme.
- G Generation Wars brought "Skull Heart Arrives" to the table, with an exciting guitar announcing to everyone the awesome Tobia's about to bring.
- Harrison Martin, basically the one good Federation officer left by the UC 130's, turns out to have an awesome theme.
- And now we have a new awesome theme for the Steel 7, courtesy of SD Gundam G Generation Overworld.
- Victory Gundam may be very depressing, but its first opening "Stand Up To the Victory" is still a bright, powerful song.
- The first ending "Winners Forever" is no slouch either.
- Wind Blows is both very beautiful and ironic.
- Its two insert songs are also very memorable due to their use in the final episodes: Shakti's song and the song used for the Reinforce Jr.'s sacrifice.
- The music that truly defines Victory however is Senju Akira's orchestral score, and is summed up nicely in this suite.
Mobile Fighter G Gundam
- "Sentou Danji ~ Kitae yo Katsu Tame ni" note , the theme for the debuting God Gundam (and later) Sekiha Tenkyoken. Also notable for being sung entirely in Cantonese. Here is the Japanese version of "Sentou Danji ~ Kitae yo Katsu Tame ni", sung by Domon's seiyuu. The bridge features Domon and Master Asia's Rated M for Manly Handshake Substitute introduction.
- "Trust You Forever", the second opening theme; after this song debuts, shit starts to get real in the show.
Mobile Suit Gundam Wing
- "Last Impression". What starts out calm turns out to be very upbeat, classical and... AWESOME. A fitting end to the AC Saga. This song is always the song for Gundam Wing characters when they appear in Super Robot Wars for a reason. It kicks ass.
- All of the boys' individual battle themes are awesome: Heero's "The Wings of a Boy Who Killed Adolescence" (whose tune is used in several other songs), Trowa's "In the Returned Scent of Blood and Gunpowder", Quatre's "Looking for Peace Hiding in the Corpse", and Duo's "The Black Wind Invites Death", though the latter is a wasted song and only ever shows up in G Generation games. Also, the aforementioned "When the Dragon Swims, Everything Ends" is Wu Fei's theme.
- And then, Heero and Duo got a Mid-Season Upgrade to "Legend of Zero" and "Hellraiser Returns".
- Trowa and Quatre's themes also got turned into slower pieces: "A Clown Does Not Need Makeup for Tears" and "Hourglass of Sadness," respectively. The two are the rawest themes from the show ("Hourglass" especially), and often play during tragic moments.
- "Zechs Comes". Too bad only bits and pieces of it ever got played in the series.
- TWO-MIX in general is good. Their other three Gundam Wing theme songs ("Just Communication", "Rhythm Emotion", and "White Reflection"), while not quite as awesome as "Last Impression", are all excellent in their own right. Check 'em out before Nabiki overcharges for them.
- The Just Communication Instrumental: Played over the dub credits. The closest American viewers ever got to seeing/hearing the original TV show openings.
- ...And in celebration of Gundam's 30th anniversary, composer Toshihiko Sahashi created "Believe in Love", which is basically "Just Communication" taken to its absolute zenith, with help from the London Symphony Orchestra.
- While not using Gundam imagery, the music video for White Reflection has the two artists of TWO-MIX venture on a trip across the USA chasing a mysterious light orb to a fantastical soundstage.
- Use the Cloak of Darkness, most memorable for the scene where Duo jumps a bunch of OZ mooks with the Deathscythe Hell. Much reaping ensues. "THE GOD OF DEATH IS BACK FROM HELL!"
- The Wing Zero appears for the first time. "Swinging Target" plays. Mook Horror Show ensues.
- "Gundams Are On Earth" first rolled out with the Toonami's airing of Endless Waltz, taking one part "Eternity & Infinity Are In These Hands", one part of Toonami's signature drum and bass and mixing them together into something that is undeniably badass.
- Treize's Theme, Man Who Makes History. Epic character gets equally epic theme music. And the first minute or so of "Enforcement Rush" gets special mention for being particularly badass. Really, all that needs to be said about Wing's soundtrack is that it was done by Kow Ohtani, the award-winning composer behind ICO and Shadow of the Colossus.
- The Image Songs are nothing to sneeze at either. Shigeru Nakahara (Trowa)'s "Ai wa Ryuusei", Toshihiko Seki (Duo)'s "GOOD LUCK & GOOD BYE" and Naoko Matsui (Dorothy)'s "Joy to My life" are all nice themes.
- TWO-MIX's Orchestra CD, Baroque Best, remade several of their hits with orchestral backing, including two Gundam Wing songs, "Last Impression" and Rhythm Emotion. Which, given the classical feel of the series, is fitting.
- Code Name: Heero Yuy, a jazz version of Heero's theme, is the tune used for the next episode previews. And it's amazing.
After War Gundam X
- Even the ill-fated Gundam X had a pair of excellent opening themes: "Dreams" and "Resolution."
- The first ending, Human Touch, has the sad distinction of being Warren Wiebe's last compostion before he took his life in 1998. It was also the first Gundam song composed by an American.
- "Tsuki no Mayu"/"Moon's Cocoon" which serves not only as the second credits, but as an absolute Tear Jerker during scenes it's played, especially in the ending montage. See also "Moon", an arrangement sung with non-Japanese lyrics by "Gabriela Robin" (AKA Yoko Kanno herself).
- As the Awful Truth behind the Turn A and the Turn X comes out in episode 43, along with clips of nearly every Gundam series before this one, "Black History" takes the helm with its apocalyptic One-Woman Wail.
- "Memory of Military Boots" is very catchy.
Mobile Suit Gundam SEED
- "Invoke" by T.M.Revolution. One of the best songs by the band, it sets the tone for the beginning parts of the show.
- "Saikisen" only played in one episode of the series. And that was Kira and Athrun's final battle with each other.
- "Prophecy of the End", perfectly summing up everyone's reaction to GENESIS being unleashed.
- "Meteor", also known as "Kira's asskicking music".
- "Moment", the second OP of Gundam Seed. And then there's this fandub of it. It's arguably even better than the original, if that were even possible. "Remaining 10% is worth dying for", indeed.
- "Believe", the third OP and "Realize", the fourth OP, both by Nami Tamaki, really give a sense of hope as the series reaches its climax.
- "Theme of Rain" is tearjerkingly beautiful.
- And now with the HD Remastered Edition of Gundam SEED, we get new versions of "Anna ni Issho Datta no ni", "Shizuka na Yoru ni", "Akatsuki no Kuruma", and "Mizu no Akashi". We also got a brand new ending: "Distance" by FictionJunction.
Gundam SEED MSV
- SD Gundam G Generation Cross Rays introduces two themes for SEED MSV and its related stories:
- The Earth Alliance theme, used by Edward Harrelson and Morgan Chevalier, is an intense, action-packed theme befitting the two pilots who are known for kicking serious ass despite things holding them back (Edward's disinclination towards violence, Morgan refusing to go beyond a 105 Dagger even when presented with a Strike.)
- ZAFT's theme, used by Mikhail Coast and Shiho Hahnenfuss, is a calmer theme compared to the EA's, representing their more reserved attitudes.
- "Zips", oh yes! Zips!
- "Red Stroke", the theme of Lowe Guele and his Gundam Astray Red Frame. A really great rock theme that really pumps up the Hot Blooded-ness in the series.
- "Mission Start", the theme of Gai Murakumo and his Gundam Astray Blue Frame. Another rock theme, but with a cooler and serious tone. Perfect for the mercenary group Serpent Tail.
- "Chosen One", the theme of Rondo Gina Sahaku and his sister Rondo Mina Sahaku with their Gundam Astray Gold Frame Amatsu (and Amatsu Mina). A mix of rock and piano that defines the Big Bad and his sister as perfect mixes of elegance and ferocity.
- "Ignited". Probably kicks a lot of ass in terms of awesomeness.
- "PRIDE" (the second opening theme) by HIGH and MIGHTY COLOR. Hell yes.
- "Life Goes On" is also filled with awesome, and has more variations used in the episodes than the other ending themes. "Kimi wa Boku ni Niteiru" is also excellent, and is the only ending theme to be used in the series and the Special Editions.
- "Reason", the first ending theme, is Hot-Blooded to the max.
- "Kanashimi no Stella" is heartbreakingly beautiful. And then we have Stella's image song, "Shinkai no Kodoku". Just as pretty, and just as heartbreaking.
- "Youki to Bishoumi" is what makes Dearka, Yzak and Athrun teaming up again so awesome early on in the series.
- "Kyouki no Hate", played when the Destroy goes on its horror-laden rampage.
- "Kuroi Hadou", Shinn's battle theme towards the end, complete with Ominous Latin Chanting.
- "Sakebi to Gekitetsu", played as Athrun and Mu race to destroy the Requiem. The finale of Destiny doesn't measure up to the one in SEED, but the music for it certainly does.
- "Gaia x Chaos x Abyss", the theme for the Extendeds early on in the show (coincidentally, this is when they're legitimately badass).
- "Launch! Impulse" is a majestic theme for a Gundam launching sequence. It is reused as one of Shinn's themes in SD Gundam Generation Wars.
- "Kira, True To His Feelings". Kira may have taken some actions during Destiny that were questionable, but his theme music is unquestionably badass.
- No matter what you think of Lacus Clyne during Destiny, you cannot deny that "Fields of hope" is one of the most beautiful songs ever featured in a Gundam show.
- "Honoo no Tobira" is Akatsuki no Kuruma's triumphant successor, played right as Cagalli pilots the Akatsuki for the first time to defend Orb from ZAFT.
- "Hoshi no Tobira", the very touching ending theme for the 3-part OVA series.
Mobile Suit Gundam 00
- Gundam 00 features a beautiful score by Kenji Kawai, but don't just take our word for it. Season one gives us "Alarm Bell", "Intervention", "Innovation", "Power", "Setsuna", "League", "Imperial Princess", "Seizure", "Expectation", "Reason", "Fight", "Recover", "Counterattack", and "Scenery".
- Special mention to "Union", played first during Graham Aker's first encounter with the Exia.
- "Possibility", played during the first battle between the UN Army's GN-X mobile suits and the Gundam Thrones, and again during the 'Break Pillar' incident in Season 2 with Celestial Being, Katharon, Coup d'etat forces, the EFF, and even A-Laws working together to save the cities on the ground in heartwarming and well-animated scene.
- "Unlimited Sky" played during Allelujah and Marie's tearjerking reunion in Season 2.
- The awesome opening themes are "DAYBREAK'S BELL", "Ash Like Snow", "Hakanaku mo Towa no Kanashi (Fleeting and Everlasting Sorrow)", and "Namida no Mukou (Beyond the Tears)"; the equally awesome ending themes are "Wana (Trap)", "Friends", "Prototype", and "trust you".
- SD Gundam G Generation Cross Rays:
- Fon Spaak's theme is a chaotic blend of jazz and metal that nonetheless fits all together, showing Fon's scarily competent side amidst his Ax-Crazy personality.
- Hixar Fermi's theme is an elegant synth-heavy piece mixed with normal instruments and a faint One-Woman Wail, beautifully representing the struggle of a broken Innovade who just wants to call himself a real boy again despite his Undying Loyalty to the machine that made him, and the brief clash against a clone who is anything but the person Hixar grew into by 00F's end.
- Chall Acustica's theme is a tragic piece reflecting Chall's Trauma Conga Line over the course of her time in Celestial Being, yet remains hopeful enough to be a heroic Leitmotif.
- Grave Violento's theme is an ominous-sounding track that, while representing Grave's cold-blooded attitude on the field, more accurately reflects Hixar's complete and utter disgust at Grave's clone, which he sees as hideously inhuman and murders without any hesitation.
Mobile Suit Gundam Age
- Gundam AGE's choice of opening themes are nothing short of impressive. From the upbeat "Asu e" and the hopeful "sharp #" to the epic "REAL" and the moving "AURORA", you'll inevitably find a song to enjoy for a long time. The ending themes are equally awesome. "Kimi no Naka no Eiyuu" by Minami Kuribayashi (especially its ballade version), "My World" by SPYAIR, "WHITE justice" by faylan (including its beautiful ballade version), and "forget-me-not ~Wasurenagusa~" by FLOWER all deserve to be on your playlist.
- So far, every generation's protagonist has their own personal theme for whenever they're about to do something awesome.
- KOKIA's "Memorial days" is this and a serious Tear Jerker especially if you know Yurin's fate.
- "Kimi to Boku wa Soko ni Ita", the insert song of Episode 17, is catchy.
- "Kimi to Ita Hibi" is the song that plays when Kio, Lu, and Deen are enjoying a day out together, shortly before Lu dies.
- "Kesshi no Senjou (Desperate Battlefield)" makes for some epic fights.
- "Kyouki no Kougeki". It's the "Oh, Crap! here come the Vagan!" music from Gen 2. More specifically, it starts out as Desil's attack theme; the title translates roughly to "Attack of Madness"
- The Tear Jerker song "Hitotsu no Owari" for whenever a beloved character dies.
- "Hametsu no Kaze (Wind of Doom)" sets the tone for several fights in the third generation, usually involving Zeheart.
- "Gundam AGE-FX". Whatever you think of the story arc it appeared in, it had some badass theme music.
- Not to be outdone, "Zeheart's Legilis" gets some epic guitar rhythms.
- SID joins in the fun with "Saikyou no Teki (Strongest Enemy)", a fittingly creepy and intimidating theme.
- "Innen no Taiketsu (Duel of Fate)", the theme for the final confrontations between Zeheart and Asemu.
- "Kyodai na Henbou". When this plays, something bad is going to happen.
- "Fritto no Nichijou" will light up your day.
The Near Future
Gundam Build Fighters
- Just a few episodes in and the opening, BACK-ON's "Nibun no Ichi" proves to be a refreshingly welcome addition to the growing list of memorable Gundam songs. AiRI's "Imagination > Reality", the first ending theme, is quite catchy as well.
- The 2nd opening, "wimp" by BACK-ON and featuring Lil' Fang from FAKY is filled with meaningful lyrics, and the opening animation matches the song well.
- Tatsuya Yuuki's theme "The Crimson Comet ~ The Usual Flamenco at Three Times the Passion". Nothing quite like a little bit of flamenco to cement Yuuki as a badass Gunpla fighter. And if that's not enough for you, there's always "Meijin ~ The Usual Flamenco at ''Six'' Times the Passion".
- "Mwahahaha, scared?", the electronic/flamenco theme that plays during the Meijin vs. Renato Brothers fight.
- "Allied Force" perfectly fits its use in Episode 15, chronicling Fellini & Fenice's history together, and their Heroic Second Wind.
- When "1/48" plays, you know shit is about to get real. This perfectly fits the intimidating nature of the 1/48 Mega Size Zaku II. It's also a striking track during the first half of Reiji vs. Aila in Episode 21.
- "Samurai Edge" is resident Japanophile Nils Neilsen's theme for whenever he's kicking ass in his Sengoku Astray. It's also the theme that plays when Sei's dad arrests the mafioso who was sabotaging the match.
- "Aila" is nothing short of a beautiful, emotional theme for said character. The heartwrenching tone of the song works incredibly well when Reiji learns the truth about Aila.
- "QuickAttack", the main battle theme, is perfectly suited for the fast-paced battles—and that's before the Ominous Latin Chanting kicks in.
- "PowerResonance", the theme played during the Reiji vs. Mao fight.
- Whenever the title track "GUNDAM BUILD FIGHTERS" plays, it usually means that either something awesome has happened or something awesome already has happened. And then there's "GBF -OpenTheFutureMix", which is first used for Sei and Reiji's Gunpla Festival battle, and later in Episode 25 for Crossbone X Maoh's debut, and the Ral and Chinan's Curb-Stomp Battle Big Damn Heroes moment.
- The first opening theme, "Cerulean" by BACK-ON, which really sets the tone of the show and accompanies Build Burning Gundam's reveal, as well as the Sudden Death round between Sekai and Wilfred in the tournament finals.
- Given that Try shares its soundtrack with its parent show, this is to be expected, but the new OST isn't too shabby at all, especially the Jigen Haoh theme (called, appropriately enough, "Clear and Serene").
- Special mention goes to the tenth track of OST 1, "These Hands of Mine Shine With a Roar", used in scenes where Sekai is going in for the win. It was most memorably heard in Episode 9, when he has fully assimilated with Build Burning.
- One can be sure that awesome things happen when "Bell of Requiem" starts playing. Especially if the G-Portent is on-screen as this song is playing.
- Tryon-3's theme is chock-full of Super Robot hotblooded goodness.
- "Roots of Happiness" is perhaps the best song to play when the identity of the mysterious little girl is revealed in the Island Wars OVA.
- The hilariously-titled "Sorry, everyone; I forgot how may times it was already" doesn't say much in its title, but the guitar solo at the beginning will remind listeners that it's actually another awesome Meijin theme, albeit with the fast Flamenco vibe traded in for a slower, yet more hard-hitting beat, and surprise Ominous Spanish Chanting shoehorned in for good measure.
The Regild Century
Gundam: Reconguista in G
The Post-Disaster Era
Mobile Suit Gundam: Iron-Blooded Orphans
- "Raise your flag" by Man With a Mission, the series' first opening theme. Also used to accompany the Dynamic Entry reveal of the Gundam Barbatos.
- "Orphans no Namida". MISIA, singing a ballad with bluesy/jazzy elements in a powerful yet silky voice, gives us a strong contender for best Gundam anime ending.
- "Senka no Tomoshibi", by Yuuko Suzuhana from WAGAKKI BAND, which plays during the end of Episode 19 during the Reentry Scare.
- The Third Opening, "Rage of Dust" by Spyair is no slouch either. It plays during Mikazuki's Big Damn Heroes moment aboard the Barbatos Lupus in the second season.
- The Fourth Opening, "Fighter" by KANA-BOON, continues the trend that the songs it preceded maintained. Unlike the rest of the songs, this one is very dark and solemn since it foreshadow uncertainty and death for the characters.
- Battle is a beautiful yet badass tune akin to flamenco dance that accompanies Tekkadan's Last Stand.