Maguma (+ Making of a KAIJU PROFILE)【】


Hey kaiju fans, I’m The Boy Who Cried Godzilla, and today we’ll be covering
the Antarctic Monster, Maguma! …and afterwards, when this profile
ends at around the 7-minute mark, we’re giving you a look behind-the-scenes
at what goes into making a kaiju profile, in celebration of 100,000 subs. So stick around for that if you’re interested. In any case, Maguma — A prehistoric reptile with an
uncanny resemblance to a walrus, Maguma was awakened from his slumber in Antarctica
by jet pipes placed there by the United Nations to propel the Earth out of the path
of the rogue star Gorath. The monster lashed out, but a United Nations
VTOL quickly dealt with him. Though his role in “Gorath” was
widely viewed as superfluous, Maguma has managed to escape complete obscurity
as part of Toho’s daikaiju catalog, landing a handful of appearances
in Godzilla-related media. Years after its release, director Ishiro Honda
called “Gorath” his “top favorite film, …” “except for that monster.” Maguma owes his existence to producer Tomoyuki
Tanaka, who felt the inclusion of a kaiju, any kaiju, would improve
the movie’s box office gross. Though never spoken in the film, his name,
the Japanese approximation of “magma,” was determined by a public poll. Takeshi Kimura’s script simply
described Maguma as a dinosaur, but Honda objected to another Godzilla-like monster. We’re not sure who came up with the idea
of a walrus, but the design was locked in by the time assistant special effects art director
Yasuyuki Inoue starting storyboarding the film. The movie still contains a trace
of Kimura’s original idea, with Dr. Sonoda calling Maguma a reptile. Teizo Toshimitsu modeled Maguma’s head, while
brothers Kanju and Yasuei Yagi handled his body. Keizo Murase sculpted Maguma’s tusks from FRP;
his first-ever time using the material. The suit was painted brown, with an apparatus
installed in its eyes to allow them to glow blue. Fire-retardant material was applied to the suit in order to prevent the flames given off by
the jet pipes from igniting it during filming. A 2-shaku (Japanese foot) Guignol
(hand-operated puppet) of Maguma was employed for close-ups and fine movement. This Guignol was operated by
modeling staff member Eizo Kaimai. Assistant director of sp.fx. Teruyoshi Nakano recalled that Katsumi Tezuka played
Maguma in most of his scenes, while Haruo Nakajima wore the suit during the scene
where the creature is surrounded by the jet pipes. However, Nakajima himself didn’t
remember playing Maguma at all. Since both men provided these accounts
for books published about fifty years after the release of “Gorath,”
we may never know the truth. Thwarting Tanaka’s theory, “Gorath”
did rather poorly at the box office, but this wouldn’t be the end for Maguma: Tsuburaya Productions borrowed the suit to depict
Todora in episode 27 of their 1966 show, “Ultra Q.” Whiskers were added to the costume’s face
and its eyes no longer glowed. With the super-dense star Gorath on
a collision course with the Earth, the United Nations formulated a desperate plan
to shift the planet’s orbit out of its path. The UN constructed a series of massive jet pipes
in Antarctica, which released blasts of fire in order to propel the entire planet out of its orbit. The sudden change in climate awakened
the prehistoric reptile known as Maguma, who proceeded to attack the UN’s Antarctic facility. The UN sent a VTOL to deal with the monster
before further complications arose. Dr. Kensuke Sonoda and the scientists
accompanying him on the mission pitied Maguma, believing he simply wanted the surrounding
temperatures to return back to normal. The UN attempted to spare the monster by strafing
a canyon surrounding Maguma with its laser, hoping to bury the creature under rubble
until the operation was finished. Unfortunately, Maguma broke free, forcing
the VTOL to kill him with direct hits from its laser. Maguma uses his large flipper-like forelimbs
to damage a jet pipe power station. He also shrugged being completely buried by a large
avalanche, easily freeing himself from the rubble. Maguma is never seen using his massive tusks
in combat during his film appearance, but he does use them to bite military units
in the game “Godzilla Defense Force.” Finally, according to the informational book
“Godzilla Monsters All Overall Encyclopedia,” Maguma is capable of swimming at speeds up
to an impressive 200 kilometers per hour. For a kaiju, Maguma is not particularly
resistant against human weaponry. In his sole film appearance, he is easily killed
by a direct hit from the VTOL’s laser, while in the novel “GODZILLA: Monster Apocalypse,”
he is eliminated by a nuclear strike. When Brenco Pictures brought
“Gorath” to the United States, they tried to mold Maguma
into a more menacing monster. A version of the film shown to test audiences
coated his scenes in fog and gave him Rodan’s roar. When they still found Maguma laughable,
Brenco decided to remove him from the film— but for some reason, they wanted
to retain part of the sequence. So after a strange disaster at a key location
in Antarctica, the VTOL responds by… firing its laser at nothing. Ironically, you can still glimpse
Maguma’s corpse afterwards. In recent years, a lot of vintage kaiju art from
Asahi Sonorama books has made the rounds online. Packaged with flexi discs, these books often depicted
kaiju showdowns that never happened in the movies. In 1966, Maguma teamed up with a horde of Earth
monsters to fight King Ghidorah, Dogora, and Moguera for “Giant Monster Battle: 30 Monsters Rampage!!” He also caused quite a ruckus in the tenth
book of the “Toho Kaiju Picture Book” series, “Monster Olympics.” We’re not sure of the year on this one, but Gezora’s
presence means it must have been 1970 or later. In an early version of “Destroy All Monsters”
titled “All Monsters Attack Directive,” Maguma and Baragon defended the Kilaak base in Izu
from the JSDF instead of Godzilla and Anguirus. The final draft called for Maguma to attack Paris,
but Baragon replaced him prior to filming, only to be replaced himself by Gorosaurus. Maguma made a small cameo in an episode of
the 1993 show “Adventure! Godzilland 2″… in the form of a still drawing, alongside Mechani-Kong
and a couple of penguins at the North Pole. Incredibly, Mechani-Kong is the only
one who actually belongs there. He turned up even farther from Antarctica
in the “Monster Warrior Godzilla” segment of the 1990 anthology manga,
“The Godzilla Comic” – as one of the kaiju who lived on their own planet. In a reversal of Maguma’s treatment by Brenco
Pictures, the official timeline for the Kiryu Saga includes the creature’s attack on humanity
but seemingly ditches Gorath, which destroyed the Moon at the end of the film. While the movie “Gorath” takes place in 1980, this timeline places Maguma’s emergence in
1962 – the year that film was originally released. Maguma returned in the first prequel novel
for the anime “GODZILLA” trilogy, where he laid waste to North Korea in 2024. Before he could reach South Korea, however, the United States killed him with a tactical
nuclear weapon; the first ever used against a kaiju. Maguma joined the ensemble casts of
three Godzilla games from 1998: “Godzilla: Trading Battle” for the PlayStation, “Godzilla: Generations” on the Dreamcast, and the Dreamcast VMU game
“Collect Godzilla: Giant Monster Assembly.” Twenty-one years later, Maguma showed up in
the mobile game “Godzilla Defense Force,” where he confronts the player
in New York City. That’s all there is for Maguma. AND NOW – hello from beyond the profile! I’m Titanollante [T];
I’m Astounding Beyond Belief [ABB]; I’m The King of the Monsters [TKOTM];
I’m Les; …and we’re here to welcome you to Wikizilla’s
100,000 subscriber special video! We’re gonna give you-all a look at
the process of making a Kaiju Profile. Chosen for this was an obscure monster with
a surprising amount of background info – Maguma. Maybe not the most exciting kaiju…
and indeed Maguma is exceptionally lame. However, the magic of these videos
is going in on their development, discovering fun trivia surrounding them,
and of course relaying their specs. Let’s begin! [T:] First of all, let’s talk about deciding
which monster to make a video of. It’s not exactly “who is the most requested?”
that determines (in order) who we’ll do next, though that has some influence in who
we will prioritize in the future. In this regard, the recent poll we held has
given us some helpful data. With that said… up to now the monster selection has been
pretty random aside from a few themed months and checking off major monsters. We have a general internal schedule of
which monsters we want to do soon but that’s always subject to change if anything
happens: whether a major release approaches, we get behind schedule, or we simply lose interest. It’s kind of volatile that way. There’s multiple scripts always on the table
with substantial work done ahead of time, as putting the videos together
takes much more time… Then comes the scriptwriting process! Start a new Google Doc in our shared folder,
lay out the basic sections, and it all begins! [TKOTM:] The first thing any video needs
is an intro, which I usually write. The intro section for Kaiju Profiles
follows a pretty standard structure. What follows is typically a brief overview of the kaiju
being discussed, usually naming the film(s) in which it has appeared followed by a very
short description of its role and relevance. The intro is usually the shortest
and easiest section to write, and doesn’t require much work or research. [T:] I mostly go over the script as it’s being put together
as well as once it’s “finished” and reword things, maybe cutting some stuff out if there’s no practical way
to put visuals to it – usually with Design. All of the content cut from the script still
exists on the article so it’s not like it’s “lost forever” or anything. Often while doing the actual video editing
I cut a few bits out here and there and slightly rearrange things in a way
that no re-records are necessary. [Les:] I typically help in writing
for the Design sections, starting with making transcriptions from our
collection of Japanese books. Sometimes, the sections will be adapted from
information already written on our site, as was the case this time around. [TKOTM:] A great place to start looking for resources containing interesting design info
about kaiju is Japanese Wikipedia. Many of its kaiju articles contain a wealth
of behind-the-scenes information, with citations providing the names and
pages of the books this info comes from. Between all of our contributors we have quite
a collection of Japanese nonfiction books and publications about kaiju films, and oftentimes we have the exact books being
cited in these Japanese Wikipedia articles. We then track down the pages for the info, and then
Les will transcribe and translate the relevant text. Typically I will add this information to the
“Development” sections on’s pages. Oftentimes the books all of this behind-the-scenes
info comes from will contain relevant pictures such as concept art and photographs
of the suits and props being modeled, which we can scan and share
with viewers through the video. [ABB:] Unlike my fellow writers, I focus on
collecting kaiju publications in English. My focus while revising the Design section
was checking those books and fanzines for contradictions or new information. “Ishiro Honda: A Life in Film” gave me a great quote
and some insights into Honda and Tanaka’s thinking. Since we didn’t have any info on who actually
designed Maguma, I jumped on a storyboard in my hardcover copy of “Eiji Tsuburaya: Master
of Monsters” credited to Akinori Takagi. However, Les discovered that the newer paperback
edition credited Yasuyuki Inoue instead. I also noticed that Keizo Murase told a slightly
different story about Maguma’s tusks in a recent interview than the
version on Japanese Wikipedia. Since the latter didn’t cite any sources,
and Les found corroborating information in “All Toho Monsters Pictorial Book,”
I went with the interview. A claim on Japanese Wikipedia
proved more difficult to resolve. Its “Ultraman” page provided
a list of unused episode ideas, one calling for the return of the Maguma suit
to depict another walrus monster named Todogon. Again, there was no citation. This time, we couldn’t turn to our
Ultraman books to figure out the truth, because we didn’t have any that
explored the series in such depth. Even the Ultraman Discord I reached out to
didn’t know where the information had come from. Les and The King of the Monsters
wanted to include it anyway, since the site had been so useful
for us in the past, but I was against it. Titano ultimately sided with me, and that
was that. If you were hoping for some behind-the-scenes drama,
I’m sorry to disappoint. Debating minutia like this, for both the site
and the channel, is pretty routine for us by now. [Les:] Sometimes nearing the end of writing, new information can be discovered
through some last-second research. Additions included more specifics on
the construction of Maguma’s suit, and the decision of the monster’s name. [T:] The History section is to cover the main
media the character is from. 99% of the time this is movies. [TKOTM:] I own all of the Godzilla movies as well as
most other Toho and Kadokawa kaiju films on Blu-ray or DVD, so when I need to write
the history section for a Kaiju Profile I just sit down and watch
the relevant film or films. Then, I summarize the kaiju’s role
in these films in the history section. [T:] Sometimes if the monster’s minor enough
and has a big enough role in a TV series, that can go there, such as with Fake Godzilla. [TKOTM:] It’s important to condense down the
information to only the most important points while trying not to leave out key details. For Maguma in this case, this was especially easy
given his very brief and isolated role in
“Gorath.” [T:] “Shin Godzilla” is an example where the monster
is bound so tightly with the events of the movie that basically the whole film’s
plot had to be relayed. I think most people, or those who
have access to the films anyway, would agree that History sections aren’t
really the best part of the Kaiju Profiles. They are simple recaps of the roles
the kaiju played in movies, after all. However, as these videos are essentially
adaptations of Wikizilla articles, they’re an important thing to have. Also: this is why we include a table
of contents at the beginning of videos. Skip to the Abilities or Trivia sections
if you don’t want to sit through that. [TKOTM:] This section, simply enough, boils down
to laying out and describing what physical feats, powers, and, well, abilities the character displays. If they’re brought up at all, attacks like
kicks, punches, tusks and whatnot mostly get lumped under “Physical Capabilities”
if they’re unremarkable enough and/or if aren’t given any
fancy names in official books. Video games and comics are a good source for
unique powers such as Titanosaurus’ sonic wave beam
from “Godzilla: Unleashed,” while books provide ability names and even reveal
canonical abilities that weren’t used on-screen. The latter is where Maguma’s insane,
nearly 110-knot swimming speed comes from. [ABB:] Coming up with trivia topics
for Maguma was fairly straightforward: he has a few appearances in other media and
nearly showed up in “Destroy All Monsters.” However, writing about his deletion from the U.S.
version of “Gorath” required a bit of a deep dive. The most detailed version of this story
comes from a “Gorath” retrospective in “The Japanese Fantasy Film Journal” #14,
which was published in 1982 but mercifully
preserved on How did I remember this? Well, I didn’t, but I remembered the Facebook group
where I first read about it. [Boy:] Typically, at some point
during the production of a script, the team will figure out who is
gonna record the audio for an episode. Sometimes, someone asks to do a specific monster,
or team members will suggest a guest narrator. Then we, in this case I, look at the script
and… I typically cold read it, which often leads to bloopers that some editors
find more amusing than others… [nervous laugh] [T:] Cutting down the audio is perhaps one
of the more ‘grueling’ aspects of the process. The raw recording for a 15 minute video
is maybe on average twice that length, and you’ll have to sit through that
and meticulously clean up the audio, and it’ll take a couple of hours minimum. [Les:] Once a narrator’s audio has been recorded,
I listen through and cut it down using Audacity. Flubs and misreadings are removed, with
only the best takes left to be put together. Breathing between sentences is also cut. Sometimes, parts of separate takes will be
most desirable, so I will stitch them together, trying to maintain fluidity of the sentence. Still, the occasional error may
slip by without another take, in which case the text will simply be highlighted
green on the script for our narrator to re-record. [T:] None of us are professional voice actors so ‘getting it right the first time’
ain’t as easy as you might think. Either way, recently Les has been the one to handle
the initial trimming down of the raw recordings. I give a listen-through of the cut-down audio
and do my own tweaking in Audition. [T:] This section’s going to be all me! [Ray Arnold:] Hold onto your butts… On the opening screen: on the right you’ll see
the timestamps for the sections of the video; the narrator’s portrait on the left is
usually artwork, some photoshopped thing, a picture of their toys, whatever; and there’s
one or two links on the bottom right pointing the viewer to the
monster’s page on The splash screen is done in Photoshop,
always built off a previous one. The stats and subtitles are taken from
their infoboxes on, which in turn came from the references attached. The aliases are tricky… some are alternate
spellings, maybe their Japanese name, some have funny origins, etcetera. On the right side there is
at least one image of the kaiju. There’s already a video on this channel
showing me making one of these for Anguirus, but it boils down to using layer masks
and erasing the background. These PNGs get used not only in the appropriate
video, but also in other videos and in thumbnails. Thumbnails are kind of difficult to get to look “good.” Simple thumbnails or clickbait do the job for most, but I feel like I’ve locked Wikizilla
into using this style of thumbnail. For monsters like Maguma, who there
isn’t many good photos to choose from, and whose name isn’t used in any kind
of poster or anything (in English), it’s harder to produce something that looks good. You can see me experimenting a bit here. Ultimately the best choice was the cover
of a Godzilla Store exclusive book. The process is usually not this quick
and easy, taking up to 1 or 2 hours. Before laying down edited material in Sony Vegas, I spend a night sifting through the movie(s),
dividing them up by “relevant” shots. With all these shots nicely separated,
it’s only a matter of finding and dragging them to the correct spots in the Kaiju Profile. Normally, the footage is sped up
to between 1.2x or 1.5x speed. This may or may not help with content-ID matches, but the real reason I do it is because the final
exported video will be 60 frames per second, so speeding that up will make it look more fluid. However, sometimes the footage needs to be slowed
down because the shot doesn’t last long enough… which might look jarring but oh well! Half the time there’s a cute little montage set to
some cool music right after the splash screen. The tricky part here is making it so the video
doesn’t get copyright-claimed over the music being played, which is a problem
when using music from movies. For this reason I put sound effects
in and don’t let these run too long. I try to put footage here which
isn’t elsewhere in the video, this being a challenge when there’s not much
‘diverse’ footage of the monsters to begin with. I normally edit all of the sections out of order:
History first, Abilities second, and after that it’s a tossup
between the intro and Trivia. Design is always the last
section to be put together. The graphics used on screen throughout the video –
form names, the names of referenced staff, movie splashes as well as the logos and
ability names that persist throughout segments, interview excerpts, and trivia panels
are virtually all done in Photoshop and are reused in future videos
if they come up again. They’re all straightforward to make,
except for movie logos. When starting out, movie titles were simply
written in Impact font and looked hideous. At some point it changed, so they’re either
scrubbed from posters or home video releases, taken from somewhere (such as the 2019 “GKOTM”
logos taken right off the official website), or they’re recreated vector images I spent
a day or two making in Adobe Illustrator. There’s a video showing me making one
of these vector files of the international logo for “Godzilla vs. Megalon”
which you can check out here. Now for music selection. The soundtracks of the relevant
movies are always a base, especially music that plays during their
scenes or their specially-crafted themes. So “Shin Godzilla” music for Shin Godzilla,
“Space Amoeba” for Gezora, all the movies the Showa Rodan
was in for the Showa Rodan. The Abilities section tends to use video game music. Fan remixes done by SUPERTOHOREMIX
(who does mash-ups) and Kweer Kaiju (who does synth covers)
have been used in videos as well. Okay, okay, that was a LOT to take in. We haven’t even started talking about
the actual laying-down of footage! That part is actually exceptionally simple though. For History, it’s put the relevant clips down
on the timeline to match the voice over. The same principle applies to talking about
TV shows and comics in Trivia, though for comics, I have to either scan them
(mostly the case for manga), somehow find some pictures of them online, or take screenshots of them in
fullscreen mode on ComiXology. The Abilities section operates similarly to History,
but there’s usually more footage to choose from (not exactly the case for powerless
monsters like Maguma though). This makes things less linear, since naturally I want to include as much varied
footage showcasing the ability as possible. If there’s little to show for a certain ability
then slow the footage down, loop it, or show the page of the book
it comes from and hold on that. Oh by the way, upon watching our older videos, you might notice a lack of persisting
movie logos and wordmarks. They pop up on screen, sure, but they do not
persist throughout the section like they do now. Ability words started persisting with the
“Godzilla 2017” video back in early ’18. Don’t remember when it began for History. The aspects of the Intro, Design and Trivia
which aren’t simple “lay footage down” are the most time-consuming part of editing the videos. Since these sections are very widely varied, the set-up times for these alone usually
tallies up a couple of hours, which includes downloading videos
and pictures that will be used. Excluding set-up work, whereas the History
and Abilities sections of Maguma (which combined add up to under 2 minutes)
took me barely over an hour to edit, the 3-minute Trivia section
took over 3 dedicated hours. And this is for a relatively short and
straightforward Maguma video; for colossal videos like the Heisei Gamera ones, or heavily-edited videos like the
MonsterVerse timeline, it can get tiring. We’ve already touched on re-recordings,
but to reiterate real quick: While editing the video, I’ll realize that
something needs re-recording for whatever reason. Sometimes new juicy information might appear
at the 11th hour which needs to be fitted in. When a section is finished, it’ll be rendered
and uploaded (unlisted) to YouTube for the rest of the crew to watch and scrutinize; I’ll go ahead and make adjustments from there,
sometimes on my own (things no one mentioned) but certainly if the others bring up
something that’s a real issue. The team doesn’t always find the time
to watch each individual preview, and as a result, errors can slip by. We have a video correcting some of those. At the same time the closed captions
for the videos are made— which, by the way, takes up a couple hours— the description and tags are put in place; the transcript page for the video is created
on; and, well, the video is either scheduled
to be premiered or made live immediately… closing out its development. There you have it folks…
the making of a Wikizilla kaiju profile. We thank you all for 100,000 subscribers. Thanks for sticking around to the very end. See ya.

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100 thoughts on “Maguma (+ Making of a KAIJU PROFILE)【】”

  1. Wikizilla says:

    Thank you all for 100,000 subscribers, kaiju fans. Hopefully you all enjoy this video.

    A couple of GKOTM-focused profiles are up next – stay tuned.

  2. monster Island Stories says:

    Do the king of the monsters profile

  3. drthehunterman says:

    Man with all your Kaiju info I bet you guys could make your own

  4. Kaiser DaShawn says:

    The kiryu trilogy would make a great godzilla cinematic universe

  5. Cat Santos says:

    I feel like he’s the brunt of most of the Kaiju’s fat jokes 😚😽

  6. AeolusCE07 says:

    I freakin love you guys the amount of work and new information that I get from you is beyond amazing. I'm a die hard Godzilla fan and have been since I was a child. Thank you so much for the continued hard work! I hope to meet any of you somewhere some day!

  7. nernerman says:

    Y'know I think he showed up on Pingu one time.

  8. kaiju of prey says:

    damn him being cut from the U,S version just shows how close minded western audiences tend to be!!

  9. Daniel Williams says:

    After watching your channel since 20k sub then rewatching all the episodes after you guys showed us what you do for a video I must give you all the credits for putting in so much work for our entertainment and thank you for keeping me entertained for the last couple of months thank you from the bottom of our hearts

    Edit congrats on 100k sub sorry forgot to say it lol

  10. Klimtsiren says:

    I love maguma so much thank you and can you make a megaguirus profile

  11. Karen Cale says:

    Pingu walrus origins

  12. ALEXERX 21 says:

    I wish that I could work in Wikizilla………. sigh…. (dreams)

  13. xxX Godzilla Xxx says:

    Maguma has Velokrons roar

  14. Just Austin says:

    These profiles are awesome there always so much to learn about the more obscure Kaiju such as maguma.

  15. MeteorTesh says:

    Damn, a lot of toil and effort into such short videos. Thanks for all you guys have done.

  16. Jesus Pina says:

    Hey i love maguma.

  17. Mikey De Lira 1 says:

    Can you do gabara megaguruis ebirah behemoth m.o.u.g.u.r.a Scylla megalon kumonga kamacarus king ceaser battra jet jaguar manda giant condor varan methuselah heisei mothra King Ghidorah legendary mothra Godzilla 2019 legendary rodan lengendary ghidorah Millenium Godzilla GMK Godzilla mechagodzilla2 and super mechagodzilla

  18. Shygal Sara [shygal27] says:

    I tend to have a habit of favoriting obscure or underrated Toho kaiju, and since this, I knew nothing of this guy except for that..well…he existed.
    But now that I've seen him, I honestly pity him, he's probably the most underrated monster I've ever seen, and it's a shame, he's very unique in design, and he's the only kaiju who's weak against normal man made weapons.

  19. Averi ' Awesome House says:


  20. Mary Nicolino says:

    What if maguma is titanus bunyip in Godzilla king of the monsters
    Just a theory

  21. Zach Swasta says:

    Will you ever hold open auditions for new readers?

  22. Beneko '11 says:

    Congrats on 100K

  23. Beneko '11 says:

    Hey, any chance of doing the Rhedasaurus from ‘Beast from 20,000 Fathoms’?

  24. The War Mac88 Show says:

    Great video bruhs! Happy to be a fan of yours. 😎

  25. Magdalena Janta says:

    Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda ! Manda !

  26. Orochi Sama says:

    Top 10 characters who can kill Thanos

  27. Barkah Bule says:

    Do kaiju profile on the ultraman monster

  28. eruco aristotle aumentado says:

    How do you know the people who created the monster or kaiju.

  29. lin sandy says:

    How did wallris trun in to that

  30. Karson Lee says:

    can make a nes godzilla creepypasta's

  31. the Nintenbro gamer says:

    Do mothra leo next

  32. Andrew Gilbertson says:

    "Exceptionally lame?" I think you mean "Exceptionally *awesome*."

  33. Homie Dodo bird says:

    The reason why kids don’t go to the North Pole to see santa….

  34. Shade's Insane Chamber says:


  35. paulo arezes says:

    Can you do a Gamera profile?

  36. HWPO Harry says:

    This chanel deserves so many more subs

  37. tarek yassin says:

    Wiki Zilla Review The Yougry Monster from the Deep Pleze

  38. ThieflyChap says:

    It's late, but congrads on the 100k! Here's to the 200k threshold. Raises mug

  39. The Moist Muffled Muffin Man says:

    Maguma: YU Bully me

  40. M'khai Brown says:

    8:01…alright you smart alex's,don't think i didn't see the Godzilla Earth Jet Jaguar and Zone Fighter Profile in the backround!
    EDIT: I need to watch the rest of the video before i type XD

  41. Pyro Luigi says:

    Can we get a rip in the chat
    One like one pray for maguma

  42. eruco aristotle aumentado says:

    Can you do the voice actor but not all you know.

  43. Cdd Central says:

    I want you to do clover feald for the next Kailua profile and, GOOD JOB GETTING TO 100,000 SUBS

  44. Hoes Mad says:

    I dont know why but I actually think Maguma is one of the scariest kaiju at least appearance wise. Maybe it's the lack of pupils but god it creeps me out

  45. The Angry Cooking Pot Man says:

    Oh hey it’s the walrus from that one Pingu episode

  46. Daniel Henderson says:

    You could do Legandary,a version of ghidorah

  47. Golden Hacker says:

    3:48 “ yep it’s still ♪ Giant Monster Maguma // Gorath (1962)”.

  48. Kaijuzilla Beyond Belief says:

    Do a redux for Godzilla 2014

  49. Nico Spitler says:

    Can you please get around to KOTM? I’m really interested to see what you dig up on the new Titans

  50. TeamDinosauria21 says:

    1:08 – Maguma was created by the guy who created Bagan, interesting

  51. sit and dontwatch says:

    😮 kaiju profile: Manda

  52. dione quinn says:

    aI wish that maguma was used more often . Just because he’s a a giant Walrus doesn’t mean he can be powerful
    to Godzilla. I think he’s g cool Kaiju.

  53. Jake Saathoff says:

    Who wins? Oodako vs. Gezora…

  54. Thor Chemko says:

    This is the best yt channel ever

  55. redfox says:

    Why do u look like the red ranger

  56. nitro G2019 says:

    8:03 hey my uncle's name in there

  57. miriam Enriquez says:

    How about Junior Godzilla

  58. JAX4377 says:

    Good job

  59. moon dog says:

    This was really cool.

  60. Dracon pro Bresciano says:

    Kaiju profile godzilla
    (King of the monster)

  61. Dracon pro Bresciano says:

    100k sub😀

  62. BuddhaKekz says:

    You deserve 10 times the amount of subscribers you have. One of the best channels on youtube, no doubt.

  63. rahnal21 says:

    When is inconsistent kaiju stats part 2 (meant to star MUTOS, Zilla, Bagan, and Showa rodan ) coming out ?

  64. Sahrial Uceng says:

    You can make ganime profile

  65. Carter Barrett says:

    Can you do face reveal at 200k

  66. Julie Toombs says:

    Nexto do kaiju profile megalon

  67. Julie Toombs says:

    Next do kaiju profile megalon

  68. Jaime Juarez says:

    The boy who cried Godzilla I dare talk about meglon

  69. SHARK KING says:

    Do manda

  70. SHARK KING says:

    Do manda

  71. SHARK KING says:

    Do manda

  72. NEBA54 says:

    Again when are you going to do a Mechagodzilla ll (heisei) version kaiju profile.

  73. zahidul islam says:

    legendery rodan

  74. Michael F. Marasigan says:

    Reqest:king ghodorah 2019/kaiju profile

  75. Juan44444 Gomez4444 says:

    Can you do a Kaiju profile for Big Bird Snuffleupagus

  76. Toby Patterson says:

    Please do Hanna-Barbera Godzilla

  77. shade cushing says:

    Monsterverse mothra next pls

  78. victor arreola says:

    Do the kaijus in king of monsters

  79. estelamarie prado says:

    Can you do legendary mothra, legendary rodan, and legendary king Ghidorah

  80. Sue Ashari says:

    Can u do Kaiju profile for ultraman monsters?

  81. Sue Ashari says:

    Example alien mephilas or baltan

  82. Zachary the Dino says:

    Do a Megalon Kaiju profile

  83. Thor Chemko says:

    Can u do the beast from 20,000 phantoms

  84. Cannon Walsh says:

    Can you fix more powerful super Godzilla or burning Godzilla

  85. garage24 says:

    Azzazazazazazazazazaazazazazazzaysydhjhklfkngdhkndgv gkjlcdfjli
    Jglbdhvbgjolchdfgjolhcdlmjodfcglmjojsjghddhlidbdcblhjifcfbhiljscdfjlisvgbdhliscffdbgjijgwzsqbiqljibhqsqqhnfiluhvfqqd xa dsxgfsdqqaasqzqjfassazvhusdxouiuibdaoscdpasfctuionsouihcfdsochdnuif

  86. La Vieja Biskosho says:

    I want monsterverse mothra next

  87. Mia Duran Castillo says:

    May you remake varan kaiju profile

  88. Maybelle Wattimena says:

    What about Jet Jaguar?

  89. PrehistoricFanBoy 101 says:

    8:37 & 16:38 Well that’s a spoiler for Megalon’s profile

  90. Black Dragon says:

    I have a request…can you make video about heisei mecha-g, megalon and megaguirus?

  91. Kaijuzilla Beyond Belief says:

    Do redux for Godzilla 2014.

  92. Autumn Sivyer says:

    Hey make a kaiju profiles battera

  93. Hoang Nguyen says:

    Next Is Godzilla 2019

  94. Juan Jose says:

    Congrats on 100,000 subscribers!! 😀

  95. alexis castillo says:

    Do a profile on Godzilla jr. From the heise series.

  96. Nathan Windom says:

    I love that black and white music in the background.


    Behold the longest kaiju profile

  98. Ian Christensen says:

    I need more?!????!!!!! Lol love ur Godzilla stuff can’t get enough please make more 🙏🙏🙏

  99. Cannon Walsh says:

    Please can you tell me a super super Godzilla Land on the AC burning Godzilla who's more powerful

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