Synonyms for tobor or Related words with tobor

alakazam              casshan              grendizer              giskard              reventlov              robotboy              mazinger              doraemon              kirobo              kaijin              roboto              norimaki              droids              slartibartfast              grump              baymax              dangaioh              robotack              toymaker              snorlax              nefario              elefun              kikaider              atragon              doraemons              ajikko              hackus              drakken              daneel              zathura              hamtaro              phobot              robotto              yoda              pecola              jox              mecha              watto              ponkottsu              smurfette              tobio              inator              wagan              combattler              karakuri              garmadon              rotwang              olivaw              yamcha              keroro             

Examples of "tobor"
Dave Ballard played Tobor in the Captain Video series. Lew Smith played Tobor in "Tobor the Great", but remained uncredited. The credits to the "Here Comes Tobor" pilot simply read, "Tobor is played by Tobor."
Tobor ("robot" spelled backwards) is a fictional robotic character, featured in the 1949-1954 American science-fiction TV-series "Captain Video and His Video Rangers", and in the 1954 movie "Tobor the Great" (described as one of the most important works of the science-fiction canon at the time). A spinoff TV-series centered on Tobor was planned for the 1956-1957 season, "Here Comes Tobor", but in the end only a pilot episode was shot. Tobor was nine feet tall, and characterized by an "Robot 1" sign on his chest, that has been stenciled backwards, resulting in "I Tobor.". According to director of "Tobor the Great" Lee Sholem the making of the Tobor robot costume took five months.
Tobor compliments Max, calling him a "very good dreamer". Max asks again what to do; Tobor replies in his own words, "Dream a better dream. An unselfish dream".
In the pilot, Professor Adams runs the Adams Research Center. The plot of the pilot episode centers on a search for a missing nuclear submarine, which Professor Adams and Tobor help the U.S. Navy to find. The credits of the pilot episode read "Tobor played by Tobor".
In the Captain Video series Tobor was initially an evil character and an enemy of Captain Video, but Tobor was later reformed and able to control his capabilities for good causes. In "Tobor the Great" Tobor is remote-controlled by the grandson of a scientist, and develops an inexplicable emotional link to the boy. Tobor is presented in the movie as a somewhat comical character, with a 'lumbering but pleasant clumsiness' as he walks through doors and into furniture. In effect, the character becomes a parody of Frankenstein's Monster.
In 1991, Nicholas Lonsky published a port called "Tobor", for Windows 3.0.
Tobor ('Robot' spelled backwards) was a nine-foot-tall robot that had come into the control of the U.S. government. In "Here Comes Tobor", Tobor is owned by Professor Bruce Adams (played by Arthur Space) and mind-controlled by Adam's nephew Tommy (Vincent Terrace claims Tommy was played by Tommy Terrell while "Billboard" stated that eleven-year-old actor Tiger Fafara had been cast for the role). Tommy is, in the series, able to control Tobor through an ESP detector. Moreover, his IQ is supposedly the highest ever registered. Bruce Cowling was also cast for a role.
Kinoshita is best known as the designer of three of the most famous robots in science fiction: Tobor from the 1954 film "Tobor the Great" as well as the 1957 television pilot "Here Comes Tobor"; Robby the Robot from the films "Forbidden Planet" in 1956 and "The Invisible Boy" in 1957; and "B9 Environmental Control" robot from the 1960s TV series "Lost in Space", which was called "Robot".
The pilot of "Here Comes Tobor" was released on Region 0 DVD-R by Alpha Video on February 26, 2008.
Later, when the robot has been successfully reprogrammed, a spacecraft is launched with Tobor at the controls.
There is an on-line company selling screen-accurate, full-size replicas of Tobor as seen in the film.
Tobor the Great (a.k.a. Tobor) is a 1954 American black-and-white science fiction film from Republic Pictures, produced by Richard Goldstone, directed by Lee Sholem, that stars Charles Drake, Karin Booth, and Billy Chapin. The film was written by Carl Dudley and Philip MacDonald.
Tobor was a toy robot produced by Schaper Toys in 1978 to take advantage of the "science fiction craze". The toy was approximately nine inches high and could be controlled by loud noises or by a control box. Tobor was among the first toys to feature an inexpensive remote-control, using Schaper's "telesonic" system.
Here Comes Tobor was a proposed American science-fiction television series, meant as a spin-off off the 1954 film Tobor the Great. It was produced for the 1956–1957 season. However, the project was not aired and only a pilot episode was filmed.
"Here Comes Tobor" was produced by Guild Films and was shot in Hollywood by co-producer Carl Dudley. The theme of "Here Comes Tobor" was composed by Howard Jackson. The pilot cost around $50,000 to produce. After having failed to sell the pilot for the 1956–1957 season, Guild Films made renewed attempts to merchandise it during 1957.
PIANO: Tobor, 1961; Svara, 1979; NZ, prepared piano, 1992; Cucuku-Cu, 5 pianos 20 hands, 1992 (version of guitar work); Yu-Taha, 1997
The original Tobor prop and remote control device is still in existence, having been stored away safely in a private collection for more than 50 years.
Fully introducing and focusing on the Brotherhood of Guardians. One of their number Tobor was replaced by Moritori Rex the father of current Dark Legion leader Krygok after a battle between them left them both blind and buried in rubble. The real Tobor returned to the Floating Island and his revelations lead to a battle between Knuckles and Krygok, and then Tobor and Krygok leading to the latter two being trapped in the Zone. Their fates have never been addressed. The story introduced a strange reaction caused by the meetings of the Descendants of Dimitri (The Legion leaders) and the Descendants of Edmund (The Guardians) that opens portals to other Zones.
In the run-up to the 1956-1957 TV season, the production company Guild Films considered renting out 'Tobor' for private appearances.
Guessing that the robot is going to rescue the professor and Gadge, Harrison and the military officials follow. At the enemy agents' lair, when the transmissions stop, Tobor comes to an abrupt halt, but Ralph successfully re-activates the robot using telepathic commands. The spies then threaten to hurt Gadge, who instinctively reacts and uses his mind to call out to Tobor to help him. Nordstrom relents, writing out the information. In company with Harrison and the military men, the robot breaks down the lair's door and attacks the enemy agents, rescuing the professor and his grandson. When one of the spies attempts to escape with the coerced information, Tobor yanks him out of his car. Gadge is then gently carried out by Tobor.