Saber Rider and The Star Sheriffs

Saber Rider and the Star Sheriffs is an animated television space western, similar to the series The Adventures of the Galaxy Rangers and BraveStarr. The series premiered in the United States in 1987 and had a run of 52 episodes.

The show was based on Star Musketeer Bismarck (星銃士ビスマルク, Seijūshi Bisumaruku?), a Japanese anime series created by Studio Pierrot that achieved moderate success in Japan. The English language rights to the series was purchased by World Events Productions (WEP), the same company behind the English-language version of Voltron, in 1986. WEP reorganized and rewrote the series, incorporating the original episodes and creating 6 new ones, before releasing it under the name Saber Rider and the Star Sheriffs.

Read more about Saber Rider And The Star Sheriffs:  Plot, Music, Saber Rider and The Star Sheriffs - The Videogame, Cast List, Episode List, Availability

Other articles related to "saber rider and the star sheriffs":

Saber Rider And The Star Sheriffs - Availability
... Ten episodes of "Saber Rider and the Star Sheriffs" were released in America on DVD ... The complete Saber Rider and the Star Sheriffs DVD boxset was released on October 20, 2009 ... In the UK, one DVD, titled Saber Rider and the Star Sheriffs - Volume 1, has been released by Anchor Bay Entertainment ...

Famous quotes containing the words sheriffs, star and/or rider:

    He is a poor man and has got behind-hand and when that’s the case, there is no staying in the settlements; for those varmints, the sheriffs and constables, are worse than the Indians, because you can kill Indians and you dare not kill the sheriffs.
    —For the State of West Virginia, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    The flattering, if arbitrary, label, First Lady of the Theatre, takes its toll. The demands are great, not only in energy but eventually in dramatic focus. It is difficult, if not impossible, for a star to occupy an inch of space without bursting seams, cramping everyone else’s style and unbalancing a play. No matter how self-effacing a famous player may be, he makes an entrance as a casual neighbor and the audience interest shifts to the house next door.
    Helen Hayes (1900–1993)

    Came to Ajanta cave, the painted space of the breast,
    the real world where everything is complete,
    there are no shadows, the forms of incompleteness,
    The great cloak blows in the light, rider and horse arrive,
    the shoulders turn and every gift is made.
    Muriel Rukeyser (1913–1980)