Follow TV Tropes


Series / Power Rangers Jungle Fury

Go To

"Jungle Beast... Spirit Unleashed!"

Power Rangers Jungle Fury is the 16th season in the Power Rangers franchise as well as the 6th incarnation of Power Rangers to come from Disney, adapted from Juken Sentai Gekiranger.

Millennia ago, an evil spirit known as Dai Shi waged war to determine whether man or beast would control Earth. A group known as the Pai Zhua (aka "Order of the Claw") won the war for humanity and imprisoned Dai Shi, appointing new guardians every generation to watch over his prison.

Unfortunately, the masters never thought to put a lock on the prison, and Dai Shi escapes when the box is knocked over. The three current guardians are directed to a Pai Zhua master in Ocean Bluff, a city close to Dai Shi's old lair. With Dai Shi weakened and the guardians still just students, both sides have to seek out the masters who fought in the Beast War and hone their skills before their enemies can destroy them. Fortunately, one of the masters contacted "a guy who knew a guy who had an uncle" who had access to some very familiar tech to help turn the tide...

This was the final season to be produced under Bruce Kalish, bringing an end to his divisive tenure. Though Disney considered pulling the plug on the franchise with his departure, Bandai successfully lobbied for another season due to contractual obligations. It was also the first season since Power Rangers Turbo to not give any ranger a battlizer; instead, its budget went into creating three original Rangers who appeared in the toyline, but never Gekiranger—namely the Elephant, Bat, and Shark "Spirit Rangers". It also made history by giving the show its first ever canonical Purple/Violet Ranger (the Wolf Ranger—but hey, Sixth Rangers can get away with not having a Color Character name).

Although the series had no team-ups (making it for a long time the only season to not have any connection with past or future seasons outside of a Jungle Karma Pizza sign in the next season), Casey returned in the Milestone Celebration season, Power Rangers Super Megaforce. His actor, Jason Smith, even wrote some episodes for the season.

Preceded by Power Rangers Operation Overdrive.

Succeeded by Power Rangers RPM.

Has a character sheet.

Recurring Power Rangers tropes include:

  • The Mentor: Mostly R.J.; also Masters Mao, Phant (to Lily), Swoop (to Theo), and Finn (to Casey).
  • Mini Dress Of Power: Part of the Yellow Ranger's costume.
  • Mooks: Rin Shi
  • Ooh, Me Accent's Slipping: Bede Skinner, you tried.
  • Precursor Heroes: The Pai Zhua masters
  • Recycled INSPACE: Power Rangers with ANIMALS... AGAIN! And KUNG FU!
  • Rookie Red Ranger: Deconstructed with Casey, who continually worries that he Can't Catch Up.
  • Super Mode: Jungle Master Mode
  • Thememobile: Casey's Strike Rider
  • Transformation Trinket: Instead of a wrist or phone device like the other series, this time it's the Cool Shades. (For the Power Trio. The Wolf and Rhino Morphers are wrist-worn - the Rhino Morpher going from a small bracelet to one of the largest morphers ever, a huge glove weapon that also serves as an arm blade and missile launcher. This means all or most of his attacks are in his morpher, similar to an earlier Ranger in white.)
  • Villains Act, Heroes React: As is the norm for Power Rangers, we generally get a MOTW appearing with an Evil Plan Once an Episode, with our heroes then arriving on the scene to stop them.
  • Word Power:
    • By the Power of Grayskull!: "Jungle Beast... Spirit Unleashed!"
    • Calling Your Attacks: "Call to the Beast inside - Bring out the Cheetah/Unleash the Jaguar/Free the Tiger!"
    • Transformation Name Announcement:
      "With the strength of the Tiger - Jungle Fury Red Ranger!"
      "With the speed of the Cheetah - Jungle Fury Yellow Ranger!"
      "With the stealth of the Jaguar - Jungle Fury Blue Ranger!"
      "With the courage of the Wolf - Jungle Fury Wolf Ranger!"
      "With the power of the Rhino - Jungle Fury Rhino Ranger!"
      "We summon the Animal Spirits from within! Power Rangers: JUNGLE FURY!"
    • As well as this special power-up roll call:
      "Spirit of the Tiger - Full Fury - Jungle Master Red Ranger!"
      "Spirit of the Jaguar - Full Fury - Jungle Master Blue Ranger!"
      "Spirit of the Cheetah - Full Fury - Jungle Master Yellow Ranger!"
      "We summon the Animal Spirits from within! Power Rangers: JUNGLE FURY!"

This subseries contains examples of:

  • Accidental Misnaming: Characters have the bizarre tendency to confuse Jarrod with Dai Shi. See Inconsistent Adaption below.
  • Actually, I Am Him: R.J.'s first introduction.
  • Adapted Out: The GekiChangers were replaced by the sunglass-like Solar Morphers and largely reduced to just a design element on the Ranger suits - one guess as to why is that it was due to violence concerns, the idea that an iconic element like a morpher should be a tool, not knuckles to punch with.
  • All Chinese People Know Kung-Fu: Master Mao's never actually specified to be Chinese, but his name (Mao means cat in Chinese) and the series' emphasis on Kung Fu says otherwise.
  • Animal Battle Aura
  • Armed Legs: The Wolf Pride Megazord - the Wolf Zord leg has a bladed shin.
  • Ascended Fanboy: In the first episode, when R.J. gives the three their Morphers, Theo says "Ever since I was a little kid, I've always wanted to be a..." and then shuts up when the others look at him laughing, continuing in a slightly embarrassed fashion: "...If that's what it takes..."
  • Badass Normal: Fran. Cumulates in her staring down a frickin' werewolf, and verbally tears the Rangers a new one in another episode.
  • BFG:
    • Masters Mao, Finn, Swoop, Phant, Rilla, Lope and Guin reach the most powerful level of their Animal Spirits during their Final Battle clash with Dai Shi, morphing into animal-like forms so they can attack with their power at the highest order.
    • Casey, Theo and Lily use the Claw Cannon which is powered by their Animal Spirits being "charged" into this full-power weapon for a powerful blast.
      • On that note, the three central Rangers, at the time the Phantom Beasts had their first personal Masters, Masters Finn, Swoop and Phant, held hostage so that they may be used as temporary employees against the Rangers, modify the Claw Cannon to be powered not by their own Animal Spirits but, in a situation like this, the Animal Spirits of their personal Masters, matching the targeted evil Spirit Ranger created by the Phantom Beasts to the Animal Spirit corresponding with that Spirit Ranger's powers (This has had one major drawback though as seen with Casey's Master, Master Finn, volunteering to be a demonstration subject: if a Spirit Ranger, while the Phantom Beasts had the Masters hostage and their powers were manipulating them so the Spirit Rangers could be evil from birth, is attacked and successfully defeated via the Ranger being attacked by his corresponding Animal Spirit, the Master connected to that Ranger and Spirit is sealed within the Crystal Eye that the Phantom Beasts' power connected the Master to - special means would be needed for the reversal of this sealing effect).
  • Big Eater: R.J.
  • Bishōnen Line: The Masters go to the limits of their power and become Muppets. The Rangers push themselves past that and become... themselves, with auras and fireballs.
  • Book Ends: The series begins and ends with Casey and Jarrod exchanging towels.
  • Boss Rush: The final battle.
  • Bowdlerise: In Gekiranger, the Bat and Shark powered Megazord finishers would slice the monsters apart. Here they just cut straight from the finisher to the explosion.
  • By Wall That Is Holey: in "Path of the Rhino", a sign falls toward Fran and Dominic, with the latter cutting a hole in it with his Animal Spirit.
  • Canon Foreigner: The Spirit Rangers do not exist in Gekiranger (the masters do, but they don't get shiny suits).
  • Can't Catch Up: Casey, being a relative newcomer to Pai Zhua, worries about this at times.
  • Captain Ersatz: Dai Shi? More like King Ghidorah... Shi.
  • Central Theme: You can always learn and grow through training, dedication, and cooperation with others. Even if you have experience, you can learn something new, and if you believe you've hit a wall or gone down the wrong path, don't be afraid to start over.
  • Cerebus Retcon: Flit. Early on he seems like a joke henchman. Then we get his backstory.
  • Character Development: There's quite a few surprising character growths with different rangers and villains showing their strengths and weaknesses along the way.
    • Dominic finds a way to show his serious side despite his jokey ways, earning the team's respect despite his more screwball personality.
    • Theo learns to rebuild his confidence, stay focused on what he's doing in the moment, and stop comparing himself to his brother.
    • R.J. finally reconciles with his father, ending their 7-year estrangement over his life choices.
    • Casey meanwhile grows in leadership, confidence, and friendship, culminating in him saving Jarrod's soul from damnation.
    • Jarrod, while functionally The Ghost for much of the series, finally realizes the danger of his attitude and eventually forgives himself to start fresh as a true hero.
    • Camille was already a different kind of henchwoman with loyalty and valor but begins to reveal other traits like gratitude and sympathy, culminating in her turning on Dai Shi when she realizes that Jarrod was always the one who appreciated her.
  • Check, Please!: Used in the premiere, when Casey, Theo, and Lily make a wrong guess on who their new master is going to be.
  • Clip Show: "Don't Blow That Dough", in which Camille pulls the Rangers into a magical game show featuring questions about the previous episodes.
  • Composite Character: R.J. is somewhat a combined version of Gekiranger's Gou (Geki Violet) and Master Sha Fu even though the latter's Power Rangers counterpart is Master Mao. Since Mao dies in the first episode much of Sha Fu's role gets shifted to R.J. instead of Mao.
  • Conservation of Ninjutsu: In the final battle, every single "special" monster, like the Phantom Beasts, Five Fingers of Poison, Red Shadow Guards and Overlords is revived. The Rangers and their masters deal with them quite easily, considering how much trouble some of them caused alone.
  • Continuity Nod: Although this season didn't have a team up episode, R.J. does mention the Morphin Grid in the first episode.
  • Chinese Vampire: The Rin Shi Mooks.
  • Combat Commentator: Flit.
  • Combat Tentacles: Camille's tongue. Also, Jellica.
    • Presumably because a lot of his shots also contain Camille, who was different than Mele.
  • Cool Shades: the morphers
  • Crouching Moron, Hidden Badass: R.J.
  • Death Equals Redemption: Part of Whiger's Heel–Face Turn.
  • Deconstructed Character Archetype: Casey deconstructs the Rookie Red Ranger, a trope the franchise spawned. Unlike Theo and Lily, he wasn't chosen for being an experienced student but because of his latent talent and how he stood up to Jarrod. As the least experienced in combat and in his weapon, he's looked down on by Theo while Lily treats him like a little brother. It bothers him enough that he gets extra training from R.J. Although he's made leader to make him less wary, he gets upset when R.J. becomes a Ranger, feeling that his position is challenged. Theo and Lily outright reject his belief that Jarrod can be redeemed, forcing him to go one his own and prove them wrong. In the end, he ends up losing his lack of confidence in himself and plays the trope straight.
  • Demonic Possession: Dai Shi makes convenient use of Jarrod's body as a vessel for most of the season.
  • Desperately Looking for a Purpose in Life: Dominic's backstory; Walking the Earth until he visits R.J., sees the Rangers in action, and decides I want to do that!
  • Early-Bird Cameo: Dai Shi in the first episode. His Gekiranger counterpart Long doesn't show up until much later.
  • Excessive Evil Eyeshadow: Camille's is awesome, especially in her morph sequence.
  • Expository Theme Tune: The lyrics make sure you know exactly what kind of people the Rangers are and who they're fighting.
  • Emotion Eater: the Rin Shi, who feeds on fear.
  • Erudite Stoner: R.J. (technically we don't see proof he's a stoner, since this is a kids show, but he acts exactly like this trope).
  • Evil Sounds Deep: Jarrod when possessed by Dai Shi. It gets even deeper when he's morphed.
  • Expy : Jarrod's look and attitude almost screams Hayden Christensen as Anakin Skywalker.
  • Fanservice: Go ahead, R.J., rip that shirt off.
  • Foreshadowing: As early as Episode 3, R.J. blindfolds himself to demonstrate "The Swoop Technique". Later, Theo's personal teacher is a blind man named Master Swoop.
    • You can also hear him reference a Rilla Gorilla pizza way before the namesake would appear.
    • A portrait of a wolf can be seen by the staircase in the JKP kitchen, foreshadowing the reveal of R.J.'s animal spirit.
  • The Four Gods: The Phantom Beast Generals.
  • Four Is Death: Averted. See Punny Name for meaning behind Dai Shi's name.
  • Friend in the Black Market: R.J. got the morphers "from a guy who knew a guy who had an uncle".
  • Funny Bruce Lee Noises: Notable in a season where most of the Rangers distinctively practiced Chinese-based martial art. Despite this, none of the other Rangers felt the need to bother with this, but Theo loved it.
  • Handicapped Badass: The blind Master Swoop. Bat spirit, of course.
  • Heel–Face Turn: Jarrod and Camille toward the end of the series.
  • How Do I Shot Web?: Casey's first failed attempt at morphing.
  • If It Swims, It Flies: Mostly averted as the Shark Spirit only flies to combine with the Megazord, or when they use all the extra animals in an Ultrazord-type formation.
    • Kinda played straight by the Penguin Spirit, which flies around on a surfboard.
  • "I Know You're in There Somewhere" Fight: Master Mao first tries to do this with Jarrod (possessed by Dai Shi) and fails. Casey does this later and succeeds, although this might be down to the fact Dai Shi was starting to lose his grip. Fran does it, when R.J. becomes a werewolf, also invoking the Morality Chain.
  • Idiosyncratic Episode Naming: As Bruce Kalish's fourth season, every title had four words. This led to strange titles like "Pizza Slice of Life" and "One Last Second Chance".
  • I'm Standing Right Here: In "Welcome to the Jungle Part 2", R.J. tells the rangers they can't learn the growing technique until all three can properly wield their weapons. Lily and Theo have no problems, but Casey is inexperienced. Theo complains about Casey being a cub, and Casey gives this exact response.
  • Inconsistent Adaptation: The Jarrod/Dai Shi situation was highly inconsistent. At first it was Demonic Possession, then it became Sealed Evil in a Jerk, then back and forth between the two, and near the finale it settled on a Split-Personality Takeover conflict. note 
  • Jerkass: Jarrod, even before being possessed by Dai Shi. R.J. appears to be one in an early episode but ends up subverting it.
  • Ki Manipulation: Forms the basis of everyones’ attacks.
  • Kill Me Now, or Forever Stay Your Hand: Casey does this to Jarrod/Dai Shi at the end of the series, believing that Jarrod won't be able to go through with it.
  • Knows a Guy Who Knows a Guy: This is the only explanation for where the martial artists got their hands on high tech morphers. Y'see, the substitute mentor knows a guy who knows a guy who has an uncle...
  • Land, Sea, Sky: The motif of the Overlords. Carnisoar is based on a hawk (sky), Jellica on a jellyfish (sea), and Grizzaka on a grizzly bear (land).
  • Love Redeems: Jarrod and Camille
  • Magical Security Cam: Handwaved as a citywide surveillance system.
  • Master of Delusion: Averted; Fran starts getting annoyed at her coworkers running off, and eventually discovers what they're doing.
  • Meaningful Name: The Pai Zhua masters: Master Mao (cat, think "meow"), Master (ele)Phant, Master Swoop (bat), Master Finn (shark), Master (go)Rilla, Master (ante)Lope, and Master (pen)Guin. Also, Camille the chameleon.
  • Mighty Glacier: The Rhino Steel Zord/Megazord.
  • Minion Shipping: Jarrod and Camille.
    • And also Toady and Stingerella, of the Five Fingers of Poison.
  • Misplaced Wildlife: Sharks and penguins... in the jungle?
  • Monochrome Casting: Unlike several past Rangers seasons, only one ranger isn't white (Theo).
  • Mundane Utility: The Rangers often show off their Kung Fu skills... while making pizza.
  • My Kung-Fu Is Stronger Than Yours: How the power levelling works in this series. One side overpowers the other, the other gets stronger and overpowers their foe, forcing them to get stronger.
  • Mythology Gag
    • Not just the reference to the Morphin Grid. Let's see, we've got a White Ranger (well, Rhino Ranger, but he's in white) whose glove thingy has finger missiles (just like the Zord of a certain Green Ranger who became a White Ranger later.) Also, the Rhino Zord has Dominic riding on its back until he's ready to convert it to Warrior Mode (a term we're hearing for the first time since 1995-6, perhaps) by entering the cockpit and inserting the dagger that controls it into a slot. In other words, it pretty much is the White Tiger Thunderzord. Also, it uses the same kanji for its finisher as the White Tiger used in its main attack.
    • A Wolf Man whose human form has somewhat-long hair and a beard, who becomes the Wolf Ranger? R.J. is channeling some Merrick in this.
    • From "Arise the Crystal Eyes", Camille remarks to an archaeologist, "Dinosaurs are so yesterday," referencing the previous seasons.
  • Negated Moment of Awesome: When Lily is under a spell that makes her act lazy, Fran takes her morpher to go save the day. Sadly for Fran fans, this is when Lily snapped out of the spell and took her morpher back.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero: Master Mao appears to Dai Shi in an attempt to convince him that Jarrod will overthrow him. The last word of his speech is 'nexus', which echoes as he vanishes and reminds Dai Shi of the Rhino Nexus. Dai Shi spends the next couple of days trying to break into the Nexus and, though he never actually gets in, he does master the zocato power that allows him to overthrow Grizzaka and get back to making the Rangers' lives as difficult as possible.
  • No-Holds-Barred Beatdown: Jarrod gives one to R.J. several episodes after a humiliating defeat, largely because R.J. won't fight back (due to this releasing his Animal Spirit, which Jarrod wants). This leads to Jarrod wrecking R.J., before messing up R.J.'s Animal Spirit and turning him into a werewolf.
    • Dai Shi gives one to the Rangers in the episode prior, tearing through all three and all of their power ups without taking a scratch.
  • No Indoor Voice: GRIZZAKA!
  • O.O.C. Is Serious Business: Despite having shown absolutely zero concern for Camille before, the Phantom Beast Generals tell her to be careful when reviving Grizzaka, underscoring how dangerous he is.
  • Platonic Life-Partners: Theo and Lily, though Theo is hoping for a Relationship Upgrade (he finally musters up the courage to ask her out in the final minutes of the last episode, leaving it vague if they work out together).
  • The Power of Friendship: Casey saves General Whiger despite the latter's inevitable death, leading him to decide to help Casey stop the Monsters of The Week as part of his Heel–Face Turn.
  • Punny Name: Dai Shi. Dai (大) means great/big. Shi can mean death (死) or be a reference to shishi (獅子), which means lion.
  • Rapid-Fire Fisticuffs: Lily's Cheetah Jab.
  • Right Behind Me: Dom needs information from the pretty scientist. Sadly, despite the fact that he's facing all his teammates, he doesn't react to the door opening in time and boasts about how he's got her eating out of the palm of his hand. She's understandably upset and walks off.
    Dom: The girl likes me. I mean, she really likes me. She'll tell me everything, and I'll tell you. She's putty in my haaaannnn - she's at the door, isn't she?
  • Sealed Cast in a Multipack: The series had both sides searching out new masters to train them to be stronger. This was more pronounced with the villains, as Dai Shi's search for masters took up several episodes, while half of the Rangers' teachers weren't actually sealed in the first place and the other half were only consulted in a two-parter.
  • Sealed Evil in a Can:
    • Dai Shi, who has been stuck in an (unlocked!) box for 10,000 years. The box was kept by a secret order, but opened when a disgruntled student barged in and attacked the order's master, knocking the box out of his hands. Unusually, however, Dai Shi is significantly weaker than he was, and has to struggle to regain his powers before the Rangers become strong enough to destroy him.
    • This season also had other sealed cans. The Crystal Eyes for the Phantom Beasts, The Overlords lifeless bodies/shells & two of the "5 Fingers of Poison" urns with broken remains (both revived by Naja's life talons), the various statue soldiers brought to life as monsters of the day, and the Spirit World (at the finale) which acted as both a sealed can of evil (for Dai Shi's fallen minions) and a sealed can of good (for the fallen Masters).
  • She Is All Grown Up: Lily - at least Theo thinks so.
  • Shout-Out: Master Swoop, to The Matrix, possibly.
    Casey: We're not afraid.
    Master Mao: Once I open the door, you will be.
  • Spell My Name with an S: The press release for the season originally misspelled the order Pai Zhuq. To this day, people still use that spelling on occasion.
  • The Starscream:
    • Grizzaka, the Land Overlord, also qualifies as a Starscream. Naturally, he blames Dai Shi for losing the war 10,000 years ago and hates humans even more. This makes perfect sense as, after being revived by Camille, he, upon arriving at Dai Shi's temple, is surprised to see that Dai Shi is now using the human Jarrod as a vessel. Jarrod wants Grizzaka to teach him Zocato, but, naturally, Grizzaka isn't too thrilled about that and simply refuses to take orders from any human. Guess what he does next?
      • Interestingly, out of all the Starscreams in the Power Rangers series, he is one of the few who actually succeed in overthrowing the Big Bad, and after his success, he becomes the ruler of the other evil forces until Dai Shi returns and takes back his throne.
    • And after him come the Phantom Beasts. They are actually loyal to Dai Shi - having thought like Grizzaka back in the original war, and now believing they'd have won if they had followed Dai Shi. (Yes, villains blaming their failure on themselves. You don't see that every day.) However, they believe Dai Shi has been compromised by the will of Jarrod.
    • But before any of them, there was Naja. He made the mistake of trying to recruit Camille, and his Starscreaming career lasted two episodes before she finished him.
  • Storming the Castle: Casey attacks Dai Shi's palace in the second last episode, which is an inversion of the typical All Your Base Are Belong to Us moment that Power Rangers usually does. Midway through, he has an Oh, Crap! moment when he realizes he's attacking Dai Shi's palace alone.
    Whose idea was this again? Oh right, mine.
  • Supernatural Martial Arts: Let’s just say that normal kung-fu won’t let you create a glowing tiger.
  • Theme Music Power-Up: Happened occasionally in previous series, but happens in almost every single episode of Jungle Fury.
  • Third-Person Person: Most of the time he used the word I, but Grizzaka in his last battle says "It is your turn to learn the same lesson all my enemies have. That there is no one as powerful as Grizzaka". And he says "No one is stronger then Grizzaka" again right before he explodes in death.
  • To Be a Master: Casey. For somebody who has barely started at the school, he quickly learns how to be a lead ranger, into a full master by the time the season is over.
  • To The Bat Pole: The Rangers' vine-tunnel thing.
  • Trailers Always Spoil: Well, more covers, but the cover above spoils the Spirit Rangers (which weren't in Gekiranger) and the Jungle Master Mode.
    • This isn't a bad thing; while this season does have its flaws, it's noted that it was at least a step back in the right direction, and the change in writers helped keep things feeling fresh.
  • Two Guys and a Girl: The core team. There's some jealousy from Theo about the new guy taking up his friend's time (he and Lily get together later, but his exact words are "trying to steal my best friend"). Lily is unimpressed.
    "I mean, come on, guys. We are in charge of protecting the world here! This isn't the prom."
  • Unflinching Walk: Casey in the second-last episode, tearing through a small army while in Tranquil Fury mode in the process.
  • Wax On, Wax Off: In "Sigh of the Tiger", R.J. has Casey doing seemingly menial tasks while his friends are fighting for their lives. When Casey finally has enough, R.J. demonstrates how all but one of them can be applied on the battlefield.
    Casey: Whoa, what about the whole shoulder-rub-thing, how does that help me?
    RJ: Oh, that doesn't - I just slept funny last night.
  • "Well Done, Son" Guy: R.J.
  • Wham Line: When Casey introduces Master Finn to R.J. His first words? "Hello Dad."
    • In "To Earn Your Stripes", after Camille is saved from the Phantom Beast Warriors.
    Camille: You saved me! That means you do care about me.
    Jarrod: Dai Shi doesn't. But I do.
  • Where It All Began: The finale starts off at the chamber where Dai Shi had been released in the first episode, where Jarrod was planning to exile himself forever.
  • Who's Watching the Store?: Fran, and only Fran. Deconstructed in that she calls the others out a few times before learning their identities.
  • Will They or Won't They?: Theo and Lily, Dominic and Fran. Both pairs do.
  • With a Friend and a Stranger: The main trio. Lily and Theo have been friends for years and went through Pai Zhua training together. Casey, however, is the stranger as he's still a newcomer to the order at the beginning of the season and I'd thrown into the deep end when him standing up to Jarrod impresses Master Mao.
  • Wolf Man: R.J., when his wolf spirit gets out of hand.
  • Wuxia: The Power Rangers equivalent. The old masters, complex and infighting villain factions, various forms of kung fu, and lots and lots of training all carries over from its counterpart.


Master Swoop

A Pai Zhua Master with the spirit of the bat, Master Swoop can levitate through concentration.

How well does it match the trope?

5 (3 votes)

Example of:

Main / PowerFloats

Media sources: