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Watch Men In Black: The Series (Dub) Episode 16...

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Watch Men In Black: The Series (Dub) Episode 16...

The Ocean dub originated as an early English dub of Dragon Ball produced by BLT Productions and Funimation for syndication. Funimation and Ocean later dubbed Dragon Ball's sequel, Dragon Ball Z. This dub, which was distributed by Saban Entertainment, was also shown in syndication. It later aired on Cartoon Network. These episodes, which were recorded at InterPacific Productions Inc. in Vancouver, were heavily edited for content by Saban, and covered the first 67 uncut episodes of the series, reducing them to 53. The third movie was also dubbed in this form as an episode of the series, while the first three DBZ movies were given uncut dubs using the same voice cast in association with Pioneer (including a redub of the third film).

FUNimation Productions acquired certain rights to the wildly popular Japanese television series Dragon Ball and its sequel, Dragon Ball Z, in 1995. At the time, FUNimation was a relatively new company (founded in 1994) and did not have the financial wherewithal to produce a dub entirely on their own, and instead collaborated with other production companies. They immediately began work on an English dub for Dragon Ball and completed the first 13 episodes of the series in the same year, and the series was shown in syndication. This dub had slight censorship, although not to the extent of the later Saban/FUNimation-produced Ocean dub. It was dubbed by BLT Productions at Dick & Roger's Sound Studio in Vancouver, featuring various freelance voice actors from the Ocean Group who would later dub Dragon Ball Z. Peter Berring's replacement score was used. Seagull Entertainment handled distribution for the show.[1] They also dubbed and edited the first Dragon Ball movie for home video release. The network ratings for Dragon Ball were very poor due to Seagull Entertainment being unable to get the show a good time slot,[1] so FUNimation cancelled work on Dragon Ball and opted to focus on the more action-oriented Dragon Ball Z instead in hope of better ratings. They concluded that Dragon Ball was "not a good fit for the US market."[1]

Saban managed to secure the show better morning time slots. At first, the show aired as part of a morning block of Saban-produced shows, alongside Samurai Pizza Cats, Eagle Riders and Saban's Adventures of Oliver Twist. The improved exposure from Saban meant that the first season of 26 episodes was a success, so FUNimation contracted the Ocean Group to dub another season of episodes.[1] During its second season, the show was airing twice every week in its own hour-long block, due to the ratings success of the first season.[4] Saban Entertainment (distributor of the series and its major financier) and FUNimat