- Awesome Music:
- The opening, Arashi no Hero. Equally epic is this instrumental version from the Playstation game Brave Saga.
- "Great Dash".
- There was a song in the style of a musical made for the series, called "The Musical of Battle", sung by Might and Joe, and predictably it's deliciously hammy and over-the-top. And it is glorious. The best part about this one is that due to the many roles their voice actors have under their belts have the same relationship, it can bring to mind the hilarious image of any two given characters hamming it up and Chewing the Scenery like there's no tomorrow while having the time of their lives.
- "Common Knowledge": Ask anyone who knows anything about the show, and they'll tell you about how Black Noel reveals that the entire Might Gaine world is nothing but one giant commercial made by an evil toy company to sell toys. What he actually reveals is that the whole world is a game, and he never goes into full detail as to what that actually means. Director Takamatsu later admitted he was quite ambitious over this concept, and regretted that the concept didn't turn out to be as thoroughly explained/developed as he presumed it could.
- Ear Worm: LEEEEET'S MIGHT GAINEEEEE!
- Ensemble Dark Horse: Black Might Gaine is the unit local Japanese fans have been sobbing for years to see revived. The Super Robot Wars franchise granted their wish with full love everytime Might Gaine appears starting its debut in V
- Hilarious in Hindsight: The show may have come out in 1993, long before the anime craze truly caught on in America, but Shogun Mifune's "Japanese culture is the greatest thing ever" and his desire to emulate it is surprisingly close to the modern 'weeaboo' stereotype.
- The concept of having flying trains may seem outlandish when the show first aired, but in 2018, it may not be so crazy "Yes Flying trains are now a thing.
- It Was His Sled: Virtually all discussion of the show centers around a plot point that comes up halfway through the final episode and is never hinted at previously. To make matters worse, discussion is typically muddied by a dose of "Common Knowledge", as described above.
- What Do You Mean, It's for Kids?: In the battle against Exeve, Joe Rival sacrifices himself by ramming jet mode Goryu directly into him. We get to see the lovely image◊ of him being impaled, with blood splattering all around him and dripping from his head. May we politely remind you that this is a show meant for grade schoolers?
YMMV / The Brave Express Might Gaine