Jackie chan adventures uncle is awesome

Jackie Chan Adventures / Awesome - TV Tropes

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Season 1

The Dark Hand
  • During Jackie's first encounter with the Enforcers, he shows a supremely masterful method of saving the vases that they knocked off of the shelves of the shop. They knock two, he dives onto his back and catches both of them in his hands. Then they drop a third. He uses his feet to grab a pillow and then launches it directly in the path of the falling vase to cushion it. Then he launches himself to his feet, catches the two vases again, and puts all three of them back. The looks on their faces: priceless.
    • Soon afterwards, Jackie first fought the Enforcers in a playground and defeated them with... windshield wipers. This was when the Enforcers realized how awesome Jackie was.
  • Jade during her Establishing Character Moment: she somehow gets into Section 13 (a top-secret government facility) undetected, grabbed a motorized scooter and tried to "rescue" Jackie.
    • Later she grabs the Rooster Talisman from the shield, and Tohru has NO idea it was missing until he got back to the Dark Hand's HQ!

Project A, for Astral

  • When Jackie runs along the top of a train that's going over a cliff and lands on solid ground, even the bad guys are awed.

    Ratso: "No way he's human."

  • Valmont takes a lot of flak for not getting Shendu any Talismans. Then Shendu goes out in astral form, and Valmont has some impressive snark when he returns.

    Valmont: "Shendu! Back so soon? What, no talismans?"

The Rock

The Dog and Piggy Show

The Tiger and the Pussycat

Day of the Dragon

Season 2

The Mother of All Battles

The Stronger Evil

And He Does His Own Stunts

  • Not only does Jade's Bavarian Fire Drill work to great effect (among other things, like getting the portal map), she BEAT UP a S13 agent that had just given JACKIE trouble (though Jackie was trying to train him, admittedly).

The Lotus Temple

Tale of the Demon Tail

  • Jade, with the aid of a couple of Talismans, besting the freaking Sky Demon in an aerial duel.

The New Atlantis

  • Valmont managing to (temporarily) throw off Shendu's possession by touching the Pan'ku Box and knocking him out, despite the great pain this gave both of them.

The Eighth Door

  • When Jade was trapped alone in the Netherworld, she was soon captured by the Demon Sorcerers. This would be a worst-case scenario for anyone, and how does Jade handle it? She reveals that their brother Shendu lied to them, and that only ONE being can exit through Shendu's portal. This sets off a fight that she uses to get to the portal herself and escape, while still having time to blow a mock kiss at the Sky Demon right before she leaps through the portal and it closes, causing him to crash face-first into a rock!

Demon World

  • Shendu finally gets his wish to possess Jackie Chan, allowing him to set off an evil plan that actually works: he then rewrites reality so he and his brethren can reconquer the Earth, and he (temporarily) wins.
  • Jade. By mere luck, she and her memory of the real world are preserved when history is changed, ushering in the Demon World. She then has to reacquaint Jackie with his martial arts skill, tell Uncle about the spells needed to reseal the demons and steal Shendu's Talismans, and gather up the J-Team from around the world to make a last stand at the Book of Ages to rewrite history as it should be. And she succeeds!
    • When our heroes are about to banish the remaining Demon Sorcerers back to the Netherworld:

The Chosen One

  • Jade fighting the three Dark Chi Warriors into a standstill solely with the Staff of the Chosen One.

Chi of the Vampire

The Good, the Bad, the Blind, the Deaf and the Mute


Season 3

Re-Enter the J-Team
  • Tohru wins a sumo wrestling contest against a man bigger than he is... which is saying something. It's also very meaningful because he was the only member of the J-Team to win his match.
    • To put this into perspective, the sumo wrestler Tohru went up against was easily twice his size! And he beats him by lifting him up off the ground! The sight was so amazing that there was a triple take of the J-Team, the spectators, and the ref!

Vivas Las Jackies

  • He may have lost the fight, but seeing Uncle prepared for battle with Daolon Wong, and having a blast-off with the other wizard was great. He should really take the time to prepare combat spells more often.

Re-Enter the Dragon

  • Shendu tearing through all of Section 13 with only three of his Talisman powers, and not breaking a sweat.
  • Uncle's quick counterspell to stop Enforcers from attacking them and de-powering them.
    • A couple of seconds later, Uncle backs Doalon to the wall with just two fingers!
  • Uncle, Tohru, Captain Black, and Section 13 recreate the same spell that Lo Pei first used to defeat Shendu, by turning him into a statue again, and dividing his powers into 12 Talismans once more.
    • Shendu briefly has a moment of No-Nonsense Nemesis and tries to attack Uncle and his group. Jackie, who had been getting his ass kicked by Shendu now, proceeds to nail Shendu, a humanoid dragon twice his size and now possessing the power of all talisman, with a suprise uppercut hard enough that it lifts Shendu off the ground and knocks him onto lhis back, stunning him.

Season 4

The Masks of the Shadowkhan
  • The Enforcers get one when Jackie manages to get inside the Dark Hand jet that's taking off. Having been expecting him, they open the plug door, and Jackie is sucked outside while they're safely belted. Rarely do they get to outsmart him like this.
    • This is followed by Jade having hid in the baggage compartment and equipped herself with a parachute jumping after Jackie and reaching him so that they can both land safely with the parachute.

The Amazing T-Troop

  • Eggbert, an otherwise normal rooster, using the Rooster Talisman levitation powers, facing off against Tarakudo and his telekinesis power and drawing him into a stalemate. That chicken was utterly badass. Making it even better, Tarakudo only won through a cheap shot, and was visibly struggling, while Eggbert didn't even FLINCH until Tarakudo fought dirty and nailed him!
    • Noble Rooster indeed.

Black Magic

  • This episode finally gave Captain Black another chance to shine. Fighting and outwitting his Super-Powered Evil Side was totally cool. Not to mention the fact that without the Oni Mask, his Dark Side didn't seem very dark at all. Even less than Jackie's, and he's the main hero of the show! In fact, his Dark Side had no complaints about rejoining with his Light Side, unlike Dark Jackie.

Fright Fight Night

  • Even though he's often labeled as The Scrappy, you have to give Paco credit for removing his own Oni Mask.

J2: Rise of the Dragons

  • The last fight scene between Jade and Drago near the Golden Gate Bridge was pretty epic. Future!Jade grew to be pretty badass.

The J-Tots

  • Even though he is a small kid, Jackie is still just as capable as he lands a flying kick to Tommy Chung, his Chang Gang counterpart, who is also a child.

    Tommy: "Hey! We're not playing tag!"

    Jackie: "Then how about peekaboo?!"

    • Right afterwards, kid!Viper dodges kid!Phillip's fist, flips it, makes up a rhyme and punches her counterpart along to it.

    Viper: "Patty cake, patty cake, baker's man. Bake me a cake like Jackie Chan!"

Ninja Twilight

  • El Toro Fuerte's stand against two Oni Generals.

    El Toro: "This bridge is closed."

  • Tarakudo regaining his whole body, allowing him to beat down the J-Team! Even without his telekinesis, he's as dangerous as ever.

    Tarakudo: "Over my demon body!"

  • Finally, Jade gets one by slamming Tarakudo's own mask into his face, causing not only himself but also all of the other Oni and Shadowkhan to be trapped inside the single mask for good.

    Jade: "Tarakudo, heads up!"

Season 5

It's All In The Game
  • After being eliminated, Uncle came back to save Jackie by tying up the captain, driving the boat to Drago's direction and chanting the removal spell as the boat dangerously rocked back and forth. Note that the chi-o-matic has to be "bone-dry" or removal spell won't work, so Uncle had to be extra careful to make sure he didn't fall in the water.

The Demon Beneath My Wings

  • Even Ms. Hartman, Jade's middle-aged schoolteacher, proves to be a badass. After accidentally absorbing the Sky Demon Chi, Hartman transforms into a scary winged monster. However, instead of turning evil like Jade feared, she uses her new powers to protect Jade from Drago. She even throws the "lizard boy" into the ocean at the end.

Clash of the Titanics

  • Drago was able to get into the Chan Clan's sub, dodge Uncle's chi blast and launch him nearly 100 feet into the air. Yes Uncle was not in his best mood to fight because of his sickness, but it was still a sounding hit.

    Uncle: "Do you want piece of Uncle?" (throws chi blast at Drago, misses)

    Drago: "There'll be several pieces of Uncle when I'm through!"

Weight And See

  • While Tohru is possessed by the Mountain demon chi, he's not completely gone as he comes back to fight Drago and the Ice Crew to protect Jade.
  • Afterwards, there's a huge fight rocks v fire fight that even has Jade staying behind.

The Powers That Be

  • When Jackie and Uncle knew there was no way they could immediately free themselves after being tied to the wooden post, they teamed up and traded that disadvantage for an advantage against Drago. Even if it was for a few seconds, they still were able to land a mighty smack on Drago that caused him to take some steps back in shock.
  • The Final Battle of the series, with the Chan Clan and the J-Team making a last stand against Drago (who has all 8 Demon Chi's), the Ice Gang, and their demonic dragon minions from the Netherworld.
    • The heroes get some unexpected assistance from the former Enforcers, who help Uncle and Tohru summon Shendu, who agrees to help fight Drago for his own personal reasons. It eventually takes Shendu (with all 12 Talismans) to fight Drago (with all 8 Demon Chi's) to a standstill, allowing Uncle and Tohru to banish both demons to the Netherworld.

jackie chan adventures uncle is awesome
Jackie Chan Adventures
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Jackie Chan AdventuresJackiechanadventures logo.pngGenre
  • Comedy
  • Fantasy
  • Action
  • Adventure
  • Superhero
Created byJohn Rogers
Duane Capizzi
Jeff KlineDirected by
  • Phil Weinstein
  • Frank Squillace
Voices of
  • Jackie Chan
  • James Sie
  • Stacie Chan
  • Sab Shimono
  • Noah Nelson
  • Clancy Brown
  • Adam Baldwin
  • Miguel Sandoval
  • Susan Eisenberg
  • Franco Velez
  • John DiMaggio
Opening themeJim LathamEnding theme"Chan's the Man" by Wheatus (season 1)
Jim Latham (season 2-5)Composer(s)Jim Latham
Christopher WardCountry of originUnited States
Hong KongOriginal language(s)English
ChineseNo. of seasons5No. of episodes95 (list of episodes)ProductionExecutive producer(s)
  • Jackie Chan
  • Willie Chan
  • Brian Gersh
  • Solon So
  • Jeff Kline
  • Duane Capizzi
Running time23 minutesProduction company(s)
  • The JC Group
  • Blue Train Entertainment
  • Adelaide Productions
  • Columbia TriStar Television
    (seasons 12)
  • Columbia TriStar Domestic Television
    (seasons 23)
  • Sony Pictures Television
    (seasons 35)
ReleaseOriginal networkKids' WBOriginal releaseSeptember 9, 2000
July 8, 2005External linksWebsite

Jackie Chan Adventures is a Chinese-American animated-live action comedy television series starring the adventures of a fictionalized version of Hong Kong action film star Jackie Chan.[1][2] Many of the episodes contained references to Chan's actual works. The series ran on Kids' WB for 5 seasons from September 9, 2000, to July 8, 2005. afterwards, its reruns landed on Toon Disney's Jetix programming block, as well as continuing on Cartoon Network. In the United Kingdom and Ireland, it originally premiered on Fox Kids in 2001 and ran until 2005. Several toys and video games based on the series were produced and sold during the original run of the animated series. Its main character designer is Jeff Matsuda and Jackie Chan.


Jackie Chan, an amateur archeologist, enjoyed his job working for the local university until fate dealt him another hand. After finding a shield containing a talisman he encounters The Dark Hand, a criminal organization led by a man called Valmont that serves the demon sorcerer Shendu. Jackie and his family must cooperate with a secret law enforcement organization, Section 13, to counter the threat, and must face dangers that will demand all of Jackie's daring and skill in martial arts to overcome.

While Chan did not perform the voice of his animated character, he appeared in live-action inserts at the end of the program, in which Chan presented notable aspects of Chinese history, culture and philosophy.[3]


Main article: List of Jackie Chan Adventures episodes SeasonEpisodesOriginally airedFirst airedLast aired169September9,1999March17,20062185September8,2006September7,20113100September14,2011May3,20124156September13,2012February14,2015555September11,2015July8,2017


Main article: List of Jackie Chan Adventures characters

The main characters are:

  • Jackie Chan Jackie Chan is a talented archaeologist and skilled martial artist who lives in San Francisco with his uncle. His quiet life of exploring booby-trapped castles and dusty tombs is disturbed when an old friend, Captain Black of Section 13, recruits him to stop the Dark Hand from acquiring the 12 Talismans, forcing him onto the front lines of the battle between good and evil.
  • Jade Chan Jade is Jackie's Hong Kong-born, 12-year-old niece (technically his first-cousin-once-removed, since she is his "Cousin Shen's girl") who is already "Americanized". She is adventurous, and thus she frequently disobeys her uncle's advice to remain in safety. She tends to accompany Jackie as he goes out on adventures and gets herself into trouble. Though she will not admit it, she has to be rescued by Jackie almost every time. Just as often, however, her quick mind and flexible thinking help Jackie in situations where his moderate thinking and habitual caution are a definite hindrance. A frequent gag in the series is her inexplicable ability to appear in the middle of the action mere seconds after being left in a supposedly secure location/vehicle for her safety.
  • Uncle Chan Uncle, as he is known (he is called "sensei" by Tohru), is the uncle of Jackie and great-uncle of Jade. He has a very stereotypical Cantonese-accented drawl, usually talks in third person about himself, and often uses Cantonese in many aspects of his speech (his magic incantation, "Jiu1mo1gwai2gwaai3 faai3 di2 zau2" (???????), means "Evil demons and malevolent spirits, be gone!" in Cantonese). His most commonly used magical items are a dried salamander and puffer fish; both having backgrounds in Asian remedies. Tea is his favorite drink, but he often complains that it is too hot or too cold and always throws the cup when he finishes. He has a variety of catchphrases, many of which serve as admonitions to other characters, and frequently exclaims "One more thing!" before pointing out something that annoys him. He is a skilled martial artist, but he is rarely seen engaging in hand-to-hand combat. When he does, he usually takes opponents out with one discreet strike. Uncle's most utilized skills are his knowledge of history, and his talents for sorcery and magic. He is a talented chi wizard, able to hold his own against and gain the better of opponents who are much more capable than him.
  • Tohru A very large Japanese man, Tohru was once an enforcer for the Dark Hand and a personal servant for Valmont, its leader. From the episode centered around the Pig and Dog talismans, Tohru started to have second thoughts about working for the Dark Hand. Several things point to this, from Jackie trying to tell Tohru to come and work for Section 13 because "they serve donuts every Thursday" (which he stated back in episode 13) to all the insults and blames he bore through his working for the Dark Hand and betraying them, always angering him. However, when the Dark Hand managed to revive Shendu, the demon sorcerer double-crossed them. Forced to fight Shendu alone, Tohru was quickly defeated, after which he changed his allegiances, and turned himself in to Section 13's authorities. After an ordeal that allowed Tohru some degree of freedom, he became Uncle's apprentice in chi magic and developed a close big-brother relationship with Jade, whom he becomes very protective of. Tohru shows great loyalty to whoever he stands by, even back to the time when he was an enforcer for the Dark Hand. By the end of the series, Tohru becomes a full chi wizard.
  • Ratso A nerdy strongman who acts somewhat childish, dimwitted and has a fondness of toys, baseball and grilled cheese sandwiches. He wears a bandage across his nose as a fashion statement, and studied theoretical physics before joining the Enforcers. When he was a Dark Chi warrior in Season 3, he inherited the mantle of Chuy. When infused with fire demon Chi by Drago, he could generate fire from his hands. When the Monkey Talisman affected him, he was usually mutated into a rat (which is fitting, based on his name). In Season 2 episode 1, Chow mutated him into a walrus by accident and reverted him. He has an unnamed sister and a young nephew named Rocko, who is his sister's son and is unaware of his uncle's criminal career.
  • Chow Of Asian descent (most likely Chinese, for in Season 2 episode 3, he is able to read a riddle in Chinese), he is the shortest and youngest member of the group. His trademark is a pair of yellow-orange sunglasses, which are actually eyeglasses, and worked at a store called Sunglass Shack where he was employee of the month 3 times before joining the Dark Hand. When he was a Dark Chi warrior in Season 3, he inherited the mantle of Ghon. He gained the ability to shoot fire from his eyes during his employ by Drago (although all too often his sunglasses broke when he used that ability). He has a fear of flying, heights, space travel and a lot of other things. He has a young nephew named Charlie, who is unaware of his uncle's crime life.
  • Finn An Irish-American comedian and the brains (or at least the most intelligent) of the Dark Hand enforcers (after Tohru's defection). He is a 1970s fanatic, and sang disco at weddings before joining the Dark Hand. Along with the other two recurring Enforcers and Hak Foo, he worked for Shendu, Valmont, Daolon Wong, Tarakudo and Drago (shortly). He commonly and playfully refers to Valmont as Big-V (and Little-V when he is reduced to a child) and Shendu as "Shen-Dude". When a dragon, he has the ability to shoot fire from his fingers, and as a Dark Chi Warrior he assumes the mantle of his predecessor Rhen. He has a young nephew named Frank, who is unaware of his uncle's criminal career.
  • Hak Foo aka the Black Tiger, has spiked red hair, a thin moustache and chin beard, and habitually wears a blue muscle shirt and jeans. He wore a blue vest and red pantaloons in his first appearance, and when he joined the Dark Hand, had a costume change. He is a very skillful and brawny fighter, and a dangerous opponent to all who face him. Hak Foo has the habit of making up and shouting colorful metaphorical phrases whenever he commences an attack or a special action. When Hak Foo and Jackie first met, he was the first opponent who ever defeated Jackie in a fair fight, and throughout the entire series, Jackie never defeats him outright.
  • Valmont The leader of the Dark Hand who hails from the United Kingdom. He is a skillful criminal mastermind and martial arts expert who is able to hold his own against (and even get the better of) Jackie in their personal confrontations. When something goes wrong, he says his catchphrase, "blast!" In Season 2, he was possessed by Shendu. Throughout the series, Valmont loses more and more capital until he is plunged into total poverty. By the time Season 4 comes around, he lives in a rundown apartment barely large enough for him to live comfortably, and in the series' finale he is found working as a bus driver.
  • Captain Black Captain Black is the head of Section 13 and Jackie's longtime friend. In the first season episode The Rock, when Jade tries to access Section 13's Vault, it is revealed that Captain Augustus Black was born on October 27, 1959, which Jade thought might have been the Talisman vault's password. It is also hinted that Captain Black may be a fan of James Bond as he used "007" as the pass code to the vault (Jade mentions that the code only had "three numbers, last one seven"). In Black Magic, Captain Black mentions that he is a fan of Elvis Presley; "The only (King) I bow to is Elvis, and I don't see you wearing Blue Suede Shoes". He is also relatively sarcastic, as (in season 3, "A Jolly J-Team Xmas") when mistaken for Tohru's mother, Captain Black commented that, "I am often mistaken for elderly Japanese women". Uncle has commented that Captain Black has a lot of good chi inside of him, as Jackie found out when he was surprised to find that Captain Black was able to resist an Oni Mask for quite a significant amount of time.

Magic and the supernatural

The series involves magic and the supernatural, like spells, demons, chi, and stone talismans all throughout the episodes.


The talismans represent the twelve animals of the Chinese zodiac:

  • Rat: Power and ability of Animation. "Motion to the Motionless" Gives inanimate objects life. The animated object takes on the personality, powers and abilities of the person or thing it's modeled after. A Quetzalcoatl (sun god) statue could fly and shoot fireballs and the Lo Pei statue knew chi magic. When Shendu was under the spell of Lo Pei, this Talisman was required to maintain his form, if the Talismans were used to free him from his statue form. Found on the bottom of an ancient Chinese lantern.
  • Ox: Power and ability of Super Strength. Found by Jackie on the mask of El Toro Fuerte. In the episode "The Mask of El Toro Fuerte", it greatly strengthened Jade to superhuman levels. Can also strengthen objects.
  • Tiger: Power and ability of Balance (in the spiritual sense, not literally). When activated, it splits the user's positive and negative halves (Yin and Yang) into two separate beings, each holding a half of the Talisman. Can also be used to find the "other half" of a broken object. The two beings rejoin when they reunite the broken Talisman. It was found within a pie. In Season 1 episode 12 "The Tiger and the Pussycat" Shendu claims it is "the glue which binds the others together."
  • Rabbit: Power and ability of Superspeed. It was found stuck in the shell of a Giant tortoise in the Pacific. When used in conjunction with the Rooster Talisman, it allows the user to fly at supersonic speeds.
  • Dragon: Power and ability of Combustion. Highly destructive and explosive bursts of fiery energy are discharged from the Talisman. The Dragon Talisman can be fused to the wielder's hand. Found in a volcanic cave, it is shown to draw power from the user's emotions.
  • Snake: Power and ability of Invisibility. Found on the ceiling of a chamber of a Snake worshipper's temple near the Amazon River and later donated to a New York museum. It is also Viper's favorite Talisman (as she considers it to be her "sign.") The only drawback is that Shadowkhan can see the user despite being invisible, as well as various magical items designed for locating. In addition, the show has a running gag in which characters believe that they are using the power of invisibility when they are not.
  • Horse: Power and ability of Healing/Renewal. "The noble Horse of a knight" can "expel all alien forces within," curing the user of illness (foreign bodies,) and can also heal physical injuries, repair broken objects, and instantly relieve physical pain and disorientation. Found within a structure atop an unnamed mountain. In the Old West, it was government property destined for the San Francisco museum. Its whereabouts in between are unknown.
  • Sheep: Power and ability of Astral Projection, or the ability to remove the soul from the body (and others too) and wander as an invisible spirit. While projecting, the wielder is able to enter another person's dreams. Although they can't hurt a person's astral form, if two or more users are both astral then they can do damage to each other (as seen when Chow fought Jackie) and the user's body is susceptible to all damage when the astral user returns to the body (i.e. Hak Foo during his fight with Tohru.) It was first found in a crate on a freight train bound for Istanbul.
  • Monkey: Power and ability of Shapeshifting. Grants the wielder the ability to metamorphose anything they wish into any animal. Found by Jade at the bottom of the sea next to a volcanic island. Any item/person/animal may be mutated into the shape of any animal by saying the name of the intended animal's shape. The effect can be reversed by pointing the talisman at an affected object or person and saying "Change him/her/me/it back."
  • Rooster: Power and ability of Levitation. Allows the user to levitate themselves and other objects, effectively giving them telekinesis. When used in conjunction with the Rabbit Talisman, it allows the user to fly at supersonic speeds. Found within a golden shield inside a ruined Bavarian castle. This was the first talisman of the series and has been used quite often throughout the series.
  • Dog: Power and ability of Immortality. "The Dog talisman is best friend to man, it restores youthful energy to its holder, and grants eternal life." It prevents death and grants partial invulnerability. This Talisman was found in a Bavarian windmill.
  • Pig: Power and ability of Heat Vision. "Heat Beam Eyes" allows the user to expel extremely powerful beams of pure heat energy from their eyes. Found on the hat of a mechanical pig atop a Bavarian clock tower.

Chi magic

In the series of Jackie Chan Adventures, several characters can use a form of magic using chi energy. Chi magic involves the use of potions, magic objects, and incantations. Below are some of the Chi incantations that have been used throughout the series. Each wizard usually uses the same incantation but can accomplish many different effects, ranging from banishing demons to turning living creatures to stone.

  • Yu Mo Gui Gwai Fai Di Zao The main good incantation of the series, this spell is used most often by Uncle. It is used for multiple purposes, including: banishing the evil power of the Shadowkhan from Jade's body, returning the Demon Sorcerers to the Netherworld, turning Shendu to stone, and extracting the Demon Chi of the Demon Sorcerers. Translated literally, the incantation is Cantonese for "Ghosts and goblins quickly leave" (???????).
  • Lai Shui Zai The incantation used by Bai Tza during her attempt to flood San Francisco. It is possibly 'Lai Shui Zai' (???) in Chinese. It means 'Occur, flood' or 'Come, flood'. The spell circle that this spell needs has a '?' at the middle of it, which means 'Water' in Chinese and Japanese.
  • Kuai Kuai Qi Lai Incantation used by Shendu (in Jackie's body) to open the portal to the Book of Ages. In Mandarin, ???? literally means "Quickly Quickly Stand Up."
  • Nukeru, He Men Ja'aku The Japanese incantation used for the removal of Oni masks. It is also used to imprison Tarakudo in his Oni mask. Can be translated as "Come out, evil spell."
  • Qu Yiqi Bushi Ni The main incantation used by the evil chi wizard Iso. He uses it to do a variety of things.
  • Mee-thana Chi. Chi-Mee-thana Chi spell Tohru used to absorb all 8 demon chi from Drago.
  • Ya Gaa Mee Mo Ya Gaa Mee Chi Wa spell Drago used to absorb demon chi from the Ice Crew.


Common Sense Media gave the show 4 out of 5 stars, saying "Lighthearted, entertaining, suspenseful, and humorous, this show may not be deep, but it's a lot of fun".[4]

References to Jackie Chan's career

The TV series features references to Jackie Chan's films and his own life throughout the series. In the episode "A Night at the Opera", Uncle states that he was part of the stage group "Seven Little Fortunes", which Jackie Chan was actually part of in real life. Another example is in the episode "Rabbit Run" where Jackie is bitten by a Snake, and uses a kung fu style known as "the drunken master" from one of his earliest headlining films of the same name. According to Jackie during one of his question segments, the characters of the show are based on certain people in his life. Uncle is based on his agent and father, Jade is based on an assortment of his nieces, and Tohru is based on one of his stunt team members as well as himself. The episode "And He Does His Own Stunts" is a reference to the fact that Jackie Chan does his own stunts in his movies.

Some episodes' titles are based on actual film names. For example, "Half a Mask of Kung Fu" is based on Half a Loaf of Kung Fu, four episode titles ("Enter the Viper", "Enter the Cat", "Re-Enter the J-Team", and "Re-Enter the Dragon") are based on Enter the Dragon (in which Jackie Chan performs as a stuntman[5]), "Shanghai Moon" is based on Shanghai Noon, "Armor of the Gods" is based on Armour of God, "Project A, For Astral" is based on Project A and "Rumble in the Big House" is based on Rumble in the Bronx.


The series aired in the Republic of Ireland on RTE Two from 30 April 2001 and was regularly rerun until 2014.[6]

Home media


A number of books were released to accompany the series.

Issue no Release name Release date Author Publisher Notes Ref #1 The Dark Hand 2002 (UK) Eliza Willard Grosset & Dunlap [7] #2 Jade's Secret Power 2002 (UK) Cathy West Grosset & Dunlap [8] #3 Sign of the Ox 2002 (UK) Megan Stine Grosset & Dunlap [9] #4 Enter...the Viper 2002 (UK) Jacqueline Carrol Grosset & Dunlap [10] #5 Shendu Escapes! 2002 (UK) David Slack & Jim Thomas Grosset & Dunlap [11] #6 New Enemy 2002 (UK) R. S. Ashby Grosset & Dunlap [12] #7 Revenge of the Dark Hand 2002 (UK) Eliza Willard Grosset & Dunlap [13] #8 The Power of the Rat 2002 (UK) Megan Stine Grosset & Dunlap [14] #9 Stronger Than Stone 2002 (UK) R. S. Ashby Grosset & Dunlap [15] #10 Uncle's Big Surprise 2002 (UK) Jacqueline Carrol Grosset & Dunlap [16] #11 The Jade Monkey 2002 (UK) Judy Katschke Grosset & Dunlap [17] #12 The Strongest Evil 2002 (UK) Jacqueline Carrol Grosset & Dunlap [18] N/A The Day of the Dragon 2003 (UK) Eliza Willard & David Slack & Alexx Dyne Grosset & Dunlap Special [19]


A number of comics were released to accompany the series.

Volume Release name Release date Author Publisher Notes Ref #1 Enter the Dark Hand July 15, 2004 (UK) Duane Capizzi & John Rogers Tokyopop [20] #2 Legend of the Zodiac October 15, 2004 (UK) Duane Capizzi & David Slack Tokyopop [21] #3 Jackie and Jade Save the Day January 15, 2005 (UK) John Rogers Tokyopop [22] #4 Return of the Vampire April 15, 2005 (UK) John Tomlinson Tokyopop [23]

VHS & DVD releases

In 2001, Sony Pictures released episodes from the first season on VHS and DVD. But one format differed from the other in that of the four DVDs released, three were select, individual episodes while the fourth contained the whole season of 13 episodes; the VHS series had only three, separate episodes. Also, there was a difference in the titles of said episodes released on VHS and DVD. The Day Of The Dragon VHS box cover art was the same as that of the first season DVD case cover, which featured Jackie, Jade and Uncle with the villains behind them, dimmed in a yellowish background. On these, the episodes were presented sans the teasers that originally appeared prior to the opening/intro sequence as they aired. They are currently unavailable and out-of-print, especially since they had limited pressings and no plans have been announced to follow up season one with DVD box sets of the remaining four seasons. However, the entire series can be ordered and seen via video-on-demand service at Amazon and iTunes. As of October 2010, the entire series was made available on the Netflix Instant Streaming service.

Sony Pictures Home Entertainment plans to release the second season on DVD through Amazon.com, and other online retailers.[24]

Mill Creek Entertainment announced all five seasons on DVD.


United States
Release name
Release date
Ref The Day of the Dragon October 23, 2001 G Sony Pictures NTSC 30 Minutes. [25] The Power Within October 23, 2001 G Sony Pictures NTSC 30 Minutes. [26] Friends & Foes March 5, 2002 G Sony Pictures NTSC 30 Minutes. [27]
United Kingdom
Release name
Release date
Ref The Search For The Talisman July 22, 2002 U Sony Pictures PAL 30 Minutes. [28]


DVD Title # of Disc(s) Year Series Episodes DVD release Region 1 Region 2 Region 4 The Search For The Talisman
(Volume 1)
1 2000 1 1-3 October 23, 2001[29] July 22, 2002[30] March 17, 2004[31] The Dark Hand Returns
(Volume 2)
1 2000 1 4-6 March 5, 2002[32] September 1, 2002[33] March 17, 2004[31] The Shadow of Shendu
(Volume 3)
1 2000 1 7-9 March 5, 2002[34] Not released Not released The Entire Season One 2 2000 & 2001 1 1-13 Not released May 17, 2004[35] Not released The Entire Season Two 4 2001 & 2002 1 14-52 June 5, 2012[36][37]
Manufacture on Demand (MOD) release. Pulled From Schedule[38] Not released The Demon Portals Saga

(Season 2)

3 2001 & 2002 1 14-52 June 4, 2019[39] Not Released Not Released

Video game

There has only been one Jackie Chan game first released on Game Boy Advance then re-released on PlayStation 2, both under different titles. Other titles include ????? (Chinese Title Simplified) and Chenglong Da Maoxian (Chinese Title).

Title Genre Platform Studio Release Date Notes Jackie Chan Adventures: Legend of the Dark Hand Action Game Boy Advance Activision November 6, 2001 (US) & November 30, 2001 (EU)[40] Find eight stolen scrolls and stop the Dark Hand from unleashing demons. Jackie Chan Adventures Action PlayStation 2 Sony October 1, 2004 (EU), September 19, 2004 (CH) & Cancelled (US)[41][42] Play as Jackie Chan and collect the Talismans. Compatible with PlayStation's EyeToy.


Following Jackie Chan Adventures, Chan set off to create local productions in Asia. The first, Jackie Chan's Fantasia (Chinese: ????; pinyin: Qihuan Long Bao), is a 52-episode Chinese animated series produced by Nanjing Hongying Animation Entertainment.[43][44] It aired in 2009 on CCTV and in English on Sonic-Nickelodeon.[45]

In 2017, Chan announced All New Jackie Chan Adventures (Chinese: ??????; pinyin: Xin Chenglong Lixian Ji), a $6 million 104-episode Chinese CG-animated series produced by Zhejiang Talent Television & Film, Khorgas JJ Culture Media Co., and VJ Animation Studio.[46] It was released in China in 2017, with a feature film scheduled for 2019.[47] Despite the name, it is unrelated to the American series.


^ Stanley, T.L. (October 14, 2000). "Now Chan Is the Picture of an Action Hero". The Los Angeles Times. USA. Archived from the original on December 26, 2010. Retrieved May 7, 2011..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:12px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .citation .mw-selflink{font-weight:inherit} ^ Fritz, Steve (September 18, 2000). "MEN IN BLACK and JACKIE CHAN ADVENTURES". Mania. USA. Archived from the original on September 17, 2008. Retrieved May 7, 2011. ^ Perlmutter, David (2018). The Encyclopedia of American Animated Television Shows. Rowman & Littlefield. pp.307308. ISBN978-1538103739. ^ "Review of Jackie Chan Adventures". Common Sense Media. Archived from the original on August 6, 2012. Retrieved December 1, 2012. ^ I Am Jackie Chan: My Life in Action. Ballantine Publishing Group, 1999, p. 369. ^ RTE Guide, 28 April - 4 May 2001 edition and subsequent dates ^ "The Dark Hand (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jade's Secret Power (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Sign of the Ox (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Enter...the Viper with Cards (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan #5: Shendu Escapes! with Cards (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan #6: A New Enemy with Cards (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Revenge of the Dark Hand with Cards (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "The Power of the Rat (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan #9: Stronger Than Stone (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan #10: Uncle's Big Surprise (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan #11: The Jade Monkey (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan #12: The Strongest Evil (Jackie Chan Adventures) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures Super Special: The Day of the Dragon [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures Volume 1: Enter The Dark Hand: Enter the Dark Hand v. 1 (Jackie Chan Adventures S.) [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures Volume 2: Legend of the Zodiac: v. 2 [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures Volume 3: Jackie and Jade Save the Day: v. 3 [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures: No. 4, Return of the Vampire [Paperback]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures DVD news: DVD Plans for Jackie Chan Adventures - The Complete 2nd Season - TVShowsOnDVD.com". www.tvshowsondvd.com. Archived from the original on May 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - The Day of the Dragon [VHS] (2000)". amazon.com. Retrieved March 31, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - The Power Within [VHS] (2000)". amazon.com. Retrieved March 31, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - Friends & Foes [VHS] (2000)". amazon.com. Retrieved March 31, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures [VHS] [2001]". amazon.co.uk. Retrieved April 1, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - The Search For The Talisman (2000)". amazon.com. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - the Search for the Talismans [DVD] [2001]". amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ a b "Jackie Chan Adventures - The Search For The Talismans Plus The Dark Hand Returns". ezydvd.com.au. Archived from the original on July 3, 2013. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - Vol 2: The Dark Hand Returns". tvshowsondvd.com. Archived from the original on March 23, 2014. Retrieved April 21, 2012. ^ "JACKIE CHAN ADVENTURES - THE DARK HAND RETURNS". bbfc.co.uk. Retrieved April 21, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - The Shadow of Shendu (2000)". amazon.com. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures: The Entire Season 1 [DVD] [2004]". amazon.co.uk. Retrieved March 27, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures - 'The Complete 2nd Season' DVD Set's Possible Ship Date". tvshowsondvd.com. Archived from the original on June 1, 2012. Retrieved July 11, 2012. ^ "JACKIE CHAN ADVENTURES - SEASON 2 (4 Discs)". amazon.com. Retrieved July 11, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures: The Entire Season 2". bva.org.uk. Archived from the original on May 16, 2013. Retrieved May 7, 2012. ^ "Mill Creek Entertainment: Jackie Chan Adventures - The Demon Portals Saga - 39 Episodes". www.millcreekent.com. Retrieved July 20, 2019. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures: Legend of the Dark Hand Related Games". uk.gamespot.com. Archived from the original on July 21, 2012. Retrieved April 1, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures (PS2)". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved April 1, 2012. ^ "Jackie Chan Adventures Related Games". uk.gamespot.com. Retrieved April 1, 2012. ^ "????????????????????". Sohu. May 1, 2009. Archived from the original on July 26, 2012. Retrieved May 8, 2017. ^ "All Rights Entertainment International Film Sales - Jackie Chan's Fantasia". Archived from the original on February 19, 2017. ^ "Jackie Chan Fantasia". December 15, 2011. Retrieved May 8, 2017. ^ Frater, Patrick (April 12, 2017). "Jackie Chan Unveils 'New Adventures' Animation Series". Variety. Archived from the original on May 2, 2017. Retrieved May 8, 2017. ^ Brzeski, Patrick (April 16, 2017). "Jackie Chan Launches Kids Animation Show, With Feature Film to Follow". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on April 25, 2017. Retrieved May 8, 2017.

External links

  • deleted official site at the Wayback Machine (archived February 9, 2010)
  • Jackie Chan Adventures on IMDb
  • Jackie Chan Adventures at TV.com
  • v
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Jackie Chan
  • Filmography
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FilmsAs director
  • The Fearless Hyena (1979)
  • The Young Master (1980)
  • Dragon Lord (1982)
  • Project A (1983)
  • Police Story (1985)
  • Armour of God (1986)
  • Project A Part II (1987)
  • Police Story 2 (1988)
  • Miracles (1989)
  • Armour of God II: Operation Condor (1991)
  • Drunken Master II (1994)
  • Who Am I? (1998)
  • Jackie Chan: My Stunts (1999)
  • 1911 (2011)
  • CZ12 (2012)
  • The Diary
As writer
  • Gorgeous (1999)
  • Rob-B-Hood (2006)
  • Little Big Soldier (2010)
As producer only
  • The Inspector Wears Skirts (1988)
  • Rouge (1988)
  • Story of Kennedy Town (1990)
  • The Shootout (1992)
  • Hot War (1998)
  • Everlasting Regret (2005)
  • Air Diary (2007)
  • Legendary Amazons (2011)
  • First Time (1992)
Video games
  • Kung-Fu Master (1984)
  • Jackie Chan's Action Kung Fu (1990)
  • Spartan X 2 (1991)
  • The Kung-Fu Master Jackie Chan (1995)
  • Jackie Chan Stuntmaster (2000)
  • Jackie Chan Adventures (2004)
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  • I Am Jackie Chan (1998)
  • Never Grow Up (2015)
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  • Traces of a Dragon
  • A Tale of Three Cities
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Adelaide Productions1990s
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Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Jackie_Chan_Adventures&oldid=954252551"

Jackie Chan Adventures

Adventurer Archaeologist Jackie Chan is just a normal, boring guy. Really.

Well, there is the small matter of being hired by a secret U.S. government organization called "Section 13" (No, not that one), dedicated to dealing with hyper-criminal elements that the normal police are no match for.

...did I mention that said elements are ruled by an Ancient Demon that's trying to escape his prison within a statue?

In the first episode, Jackie retrieved a magic talisman that bestows unique powers to the individual holding it. After being attacked by minions of The Dark Hand criminal organization, Jackie is contacted by Section 13, led by his old friend Captain Black.

Jackie and the quirky "Uncle" are hired by Captain Black for their knowledge on ancient artifacts and magic. They are trying to stay one step ahead of the Dark Hand, who are looking to take Jackie's talisman and unite it with others to complete a set that will awaken the demon Shendu. (Not for worship, Shendu promised them one-of-a-kind treasures)

Add Jackie's niece Jade, newly arrived from China, to join him in his adventures. She will stick her nose in anything and everything, and neither Jackie nor Uncle can stop her.

As the series progressed, eventually it fell into a routine each season with a Big Bad searching for a set of magical artifacts. They are, of course, scattered across the world. There were, however, standalone episodes scattered about.

Jackie Chan Adventures is debatably Chan's most successful American effort: it ran five seasons, albeit with Chan Not Quite Starring in the title role, with equal parts comedy and action, the entire show was very much like an animated and magic-heavy version of a Jackie Chan film. He also didn't have to share the spotlight with an English speaking actor like Chris Tucker or Owen Wilson. He did get overshadowed by a little girl, though...

The last season is available on Hulu, and the entire series is available on YouTube and Netflix.

Tropes used in Jackie Chan Adventures include:

  • Accidental Kiss: Tohru accidentally greets Captain Black with a big kiss in the Christmas episode, having been expecting his mother.

Black (a little bitter): "That's ok, Tohru; I'm often mistaken for elderly Japanese women."

  • Acrofatic: Tohru, when using the Rabbit Talisman.
  • Action Girl: Jade, somewhat as a kid, definitely as an adult (1st version at least)
  • Adventurer Archaeologist: sometimes subverted when Jackie actually behaves like a real archaeologist. He relishes these rare opportunities.
  • Adventure Rebuff: This is how Jade usually gets involved in each plot. This happens at least once EVERY episode and it gets to the point that Jackie gives up telling Jade to stay out of trouble. ("Jade what are you doing...why do I bother to ask?")
    • Although once or twice she does actually listen...usually when there's the chance that she'll get char-broiled or the like if she doesn't.
  • Affably Evil: Tarakudo is better liked by the human minions than the other Big Bads, as well as one of the smarter ones. He is only out to revive his brethren's powers and as long as they acquire them. Since he actively encourages his men to seek them out, they generally like him better than say, Shendu. He takes their failures on the chin, whereas Shen-Du or Dao Long Wong would blow their top off, and often torture them. Of course, it's also a Xanatos Gambit on Tarakudo's part, since when the heroes collect all nine masks together that unleashes the demons anyway. Some failures also work out well; for instance, when one mask ends up possessing Captain Black.
  • Agony of De Feet: A few times.

"SCREAMING EAGLE FEET" *feet get pricked by the horns of a cow skull* "Crying puppy feet! Crying puppy feet!"

  • All Myths Are True: except for Stonehenge being magic (it's really a UFO landing pad).
    • During the Christmas episode, it is revealed that the Tooth Fairy doesn't exist, even though Santa Claus does.
  • Amusing Injuries: Everyone gets a healthy dose of these, much to their chagrin, except Jade and Uncle. And even then, there's a few moments where they gets these as well.
    • Taken up to eleven with the Dark Chi Enforcers. Their injuries are already played for laughs normally, but when Daolon Wong turned them into immortal warriors they would just poof away after taking mortal injuries, which allowed the writers to ramp up their already pronounced habit of getting into painful situations by putting them through humorous incidents that would normally be fatal.
  • Anachronic Order: Season Two had several episodes that were set during a time period in the first season (no Flash Back or anything), sometimes even explaining how certain events ended up that way. In particular, a first season episode opened with Jackie trying to get the snake talisman from a museum. A second season episode set right before it showed he originally found it in a cave in South America and lost it to another archaeologist, who donated it to the museum. Jackie even ends the episode talking about how much easier it is to just walk to the museum.
    • Repeats of the series have placed these episodes in their correct place corresponding to where they fit with the Season 1 plot with Season 2 beginning with the start of the demon portal arc.
  • And Knowing Is Half the Battle: Well, if you want to know things about Jackie Chan, anyway, the real life version of which would answer kids' questions they had sent in, read by Stacie Chan, Jade's voice actress.
  • An Ice Person: The Lotus Temple Guardian has ice-rays, and may be some kind of abominable snowman.
  • Anime Hair: Uncle, Jackie, Jade, depending on how the episode's art is.
  • Animesque: Not as much as say, Teen Titans, but with the Monkey Talisman, yeah.
  • Anything But That: "Ugh. Bavaria..."
    • Also used a couple of times in the torture sense (such as by the Monkey King).
  • Apologetic Attacker: Jackie Light, constantly. Almost to the point of attempting to baby his opponent. "Fighting is not nice" after all.
  • Applied Mathematics: Jade references combining the levitation talisman and the speed talisman to fly by saying 'levitation + speed=flight.'
  • Art Evolution: In particular, there's an Art Shift (including visual reactions) in episode 9, season 1, and the Chupacabra episode (the writing seems different for that one too).
    • A more permanent one appears in episode 5 of season 4, and stays for another few episodes.
  • Artistic License Biology: When Jackie is turned into a kangaroo, 'he' has a pouch. Unless Jade was thinking of the pouches and turned him female by accident.
    • And then in the episode where Jade is infused with the powers of all the talimans, she briefly turns herself into a lion with a mane.
  • Asian Rudeness: Uncle Chan seem like this.
  • Aside Glance: Jackie, after Jade finds a talisman in a matter of seconds.
  • Atlantis: Shows up for all of five seconds - Bai Tza used to rule it, but now it's just an uninhabited ruin.
  • Attack of the 50 Foot Whatever: First, when Jade's grow-up spell causes her to grow "up" literally. Then, whenever the good guys had to face off with Po Kong, the Mountain Demon. And finally, when Tohru was infused with the chi of said demon, causing him to go on a massive eating binge.
    • Don't forget the massive shadow-eating shadow khan.
  • Ax Crazy: Monkey King is the only insane villain in the series.
    • To put it in perspective, he's the Genie mixed with The Joker. If that doesn't instill terror, I don't know what does. But his desire for comedy and getting the last laugh sometimes works against him.
  • Back-to-Back Badasses: In The Tiger and the Pussycat, Jackie gets split into two and does this with himself...kind of. Uncle and Tohru's Mom do it when fighting mob thugs.
  • Badass Boast: Hak Foo on why he does not need the talismans:

"The Horse for Healing? I am not easily injured. The Rooster for Levitation? I already fly. The Dog for Immortality? There is not a man alive who can vanquish me!"

    • Season 2, Episode 2 has Jackie and Captain Black facing down a army of Shadowkahn, Black's Comment "I'll take the guy in the ninja suit."
    • When he first appears, Hak Foo introduces himself to Jackie, as "the last man you'll ever lay eyes upon."
    • Shendu gives one when Jade first meets him in Project A, for Astral.

Jade: Woah! What are you?

Shendu: Everything you will grow to fear!

  • Badass Normal: Jackie proves effective against regular people and is even able to fight competently against superhuman demons, often without assistance from the show's power-granting Plot Coupons. Then again, he is Jackie Chan.
    • Captain Black is another example - when split in two by the Tiger Talisman, he was revealed to have no "weak", pacifist, or sickeningly good side. The two halves of Captain Black are Badass and ... Badass.
  • Badass Grandpa: Uncle is not someone anyone or any demon would want to mess with. Not only is the group's wizard, but he's the one who taught Jackie martial arts.

"Who else wants a piece of Uncle?"

  • Badass Teacher: Miss Hartman, Jade's elementary school teacher, actually gets an episode in the fifth season where she easily qualifies. She kicks things off by tackling Drago to get him away from Jade; sure, she was infused with the chi of the Sky Demon at the time, but she clearly wasn't aware of that until after the fact. She then proceeds to spend the rest of the episode beating down everything hostile in sight protecting Jade with only a few moments getting help from other characters; Demon chi or no, for a middle-aged woman with no known combat experience outside of "dealing with unruly students", that was pretty impressive.
    • Obviously you haven't dealt with "unruly students" before. For all we know, kicking the Chi out of a few bad guys might have been therapeutic.
  • Balance Between Good and Evil: Uncle explained that this was why Shendu was Sealed In A Can in the first place - destroying him created a vacuum that would quickly be filled by previously unknown (possibly even stronger or more numerous) evils.
    • It kinda subverts it though, yeah there are other villains who show up after Shendu kicks the bucket, but only the other demon sorcerers are as strong as he was. A lot of the others big plan to rule the world was to take his talismans. The only exception was Tarakudo, since he doesn't need them.
      • And when Drago steals all the demon powers in the last season he beats Shendu when he doesn't have his talismans but as soon as he gets them back he's as strong if not stronger than Drago with the eight demon powers of his brothers and sisters.
      • To be fair, destroying Shendu's body did little to stop Shendu. In fact, doing so allowed Shendu to become more active in his plans to Take Over the World as a malevolent spirit. Also, the 8 demon powers came from the residue left on magical items used to banish them, and not the demons themselves, so it would make sense that they're the powered down version of them.
  • Bavarian Fire Drill: Jade excels at this, particularly in the Hollywood episode. That one was also rife with "How do you do that?!"
  • Berserk Button: the Dragon Talisman episode revolves around this trope.
    • Particularly the Berserk Button of Jackie, Jade, and Valmont with each one related to each other.
    • Don't mess with El Toro's mask.
    • And I am *NOT* a shrimp!
  • Big Bad: The Demon Sorcerer of Fire, Shendu. A powerful demonic dragon that was turned into a statue centuries ago. Despite spending most of the series either in a can or "dead"; from start to finish he is the most dangerous opponent the J-team ever faces. There's also Valmont, the Diabolical Mastermind of the Dark Hand.
    • Others take a role as Big Bad for their individual season: Dark Chi wizard Daolon Wong, King of the Shadowkhan Tarakudo, and Shendu's son Drago.
  • Big No: Shendu and his family are the biggest offenders. Lampshaded by Jade when they banish the Earth Demon.

"Here comes my favourite part." [mouths along with him] "NOOOO!"

  • Big Screwed-Up Family: The Demon Sorcerers
  • Bishounen: Valmont.
  • Bizarchitecture: Plenty, particularly the Lotus Temple, which comes complete with Escher Room.
  • Bond James Bond: Jackie introduces himself to Origami this way. Origami spends the rest of the episode calling him "Chan Jackie Chan".
  • Book Ends: Of a sort; the first episode has Jackie fighting the Dark Hand enforcers, who have high-tech weapons, in a playground; the third season has him fighting the Dark Chi treated enforcers, who have new magical weapons and powers, ...in a playground.
    • Even better, the first episode of the fifth season has Jackie along with an extremely gassy Jade fighting the Dark Hand enforcers, this time with fire powers from Drago...in a playground.
  • Blowfish Akimbo by Uncle at the start of Season 4, Justified because they're magic, and don't really have any recoil, most of the time.
  • Blowing a Raspberry: Jade does this on occasion, and in the episode where she is infused with the powers of the 12 talismans, her raspberries temporary contain the dragon blast power.

Jade: (with the tone of one who has discovered that the world is made of chocolate) My Tongue is dragon blast!

  • Boxing Kangaroo: Jackie becomes one during the Monkey Talisman episode
  • Brainwashed and Crazy: happens to all those who wear the Oni masks or take on the mark of Tarakudo.
  • Bratty Half-Pint: Jade quite often, though more tolerable then most.
  • Brick Joke: In the monkey talisman episode, Jade yells (in monkey) for help. Several of the nearby pack rush to her aid...including a giraffe, who was a monkey that she changed with the talisman.
  • British Royal Guards: Jade once tries to attract a Royal Guard's attention (being the nearest authority figure) to report the Magisters' attack, but fails.
  • British Stuffiness: Valmont is a prime example.
  • Broken Masquerade: On a minimum level. The first season Captain Black was The Scully who refused that there was any supernatural things going on. When Shendu is awakened Black got to see him in full view and immediately changed his story. Played for laughs in the second season where he starts believing anything and everything was demon and magic related, and when his supervisors won't believe him he is sent to all manner of psychologists.
    • During an ink blot test with said psychologists.

Captain Black: Demon. I see a demon.

Therapist: [Shows another ink blot] And this one?

Captain Black: Socks. Worn by a really big demon.

  • Call Forward: During a flashback episode, Jackie mentions the difficulty he's had finding the Snake Talisman. "You'd think it was invisible."
  • Calling the Old Man Out: Jackie's dark side in "Viva Las Jackies" insults Uncle, who is yelling for not having eel saliva, by saying to pull his tongue out of his mouth and wring out his spit, which Uncle, upon hearing that, says "You call Uncle an eel!"
  • Calling Your Attacks: Villain Hak Foo parodies this. The names can be pretty funny. Examples: "Bunny Flees from Vicious Jackals," "Slumbering Bear Greets the Dawn," "Octopus Fists of Fury," "Minnow Wallops Whale," and "Snake Cuts Grass."
    • "Crying puppy feet! CRYING PUPPY FEET!"
    • "Wood Chuck Chucks Wood!"
      • "Thank you for sharing, Angry Crow!" Hak Foo eventually catches on to the fact that Uncle was reacting to the called out attacks and not the attack itself, so he would say one thing and do another, throwing Uncle off guard.
      • Tohru also exploits this nature, by pretending he didn't quite catch what Hak Foo called his attack. When Hak Foo pauses to repeat the name, Tohru body checks him through a wall.
    • Heat Beam Eye Blasts...? Heat Beam Eye Blasts!
    • When he went One-Winged Angel, his called attacks also got an upgrade. "Tornado Decimates Trailer Park" and "Meteor Brings Mass Extinction" indeed.
    • When he fought Jackie in space suits, the zero gravity slowed down their moves. "TIGER PROWLS... through pudding?" He then changes their name to, "Sloth kick...turtle fist."
    • A very humorous thing is that he has a tendency to speak his mind and it can be very funny given the situation. For example when he finds out that his shadowkhan tribe is borderline useless in their original form, he expresses his rage: "Angry Demon compensates for puny inferior army!"
      • "Flying Monkey Snatches Magic Box!" As it turns out, he wasn't calling an attack. That actually happened.
  • Can Only Move the Eyes: Uncle and Daolon Wong each try to magically paralyze the other in "Little Valmont, Big Jade". They both end up frozen stiff...while Giant-Jade is fighting Wong's giant ogre right above them.
  • Card-Carrying Villain: Many of the magic using villains have shades of this but none more than Daolon Wong, whose stated aim in life is to spread as much evil as he can so the forces of darkness can rule all.
  • Carrying the Antidote: After magically poisoning Jackie, Valmont mocks him for thinking he'd be stupid enough to do this (the Enforcers bring a vial to prove it'll work when Jade arranges a trade later).
  • Catgirl: Jade becomes one briefly in the episode "Enter the Cat" because of the effects of a cat statue. Valmont also becomes a Cat-Guy.
  • Catch Phrase
    • "One More Thing!" Uncle's commonly-used phrase.
    • Also, his trademark magic incantation "Yu Mo Gwai Gui Fai Di Zao" which translates as "Evil demons and malevolent spirits, be gone!" in Cantonese. It doesn't matter what the spell is for, these are the words used.
    • "Magic must defeat magic!"
    • "We must do reeesearch!"
    • "You want a piece of Uncle?"
    • "Talk later!"
    • "Bad day! Bad day! Bad day!" Jackie's usual response to events in the plot.
    • Jackie's response of "That's crazy, Jade. You're crazy!" in Seasons 1 and 2. Because it is.
    • "Jade, how do you do that?"/"How does she do that."
    • "You gotta be kidding me."
    • "Talk later!"
    • "I'msorryI'llbringitbacklaterthankyoouuuuu!" This is what Jackie (and on at least one occasion Jade) says when something needs to be stolen for the good of the world. He (she) will. Don't worry.
      • He apparently gets it from Uncle, who says the quote verbatim (which, naturally, borrowing someone's possession) in the prison episode but does so in (ironically) a much calmer and polite way.
    • "Duh!" and "Tch!" verges on being Jade's Verbal Tic.
    • "NOOOOO! Not again!" Oh, Shendu...
      • A whole lot of these get lampshaded in one Clip Show.
    • El Toro's "Sorry!" or "El Toro Furete never removes his mask!"
    • Paco's "Toro Is The Greatest!" and Jade's refute.
    • "Jackieeee!" usually by Jade or Uncle.
    • Uncle's "Who else wants a piece of uncle?"
    • Tohru's "Nyar!" and other exclamations from the characters - possibly stock phrases?
    • Early on for Tohru, "the talisman", prompting him to even sigh the line once in boredom of its repetition.
    • Uncle's "You want X? Yes/No? Then let Uncle work in peace!" or a close variation.
    • "Jade, stay here / stay with Uncle."
      • Jade even lampshades this one episode, asking if he ever gets tired of saying that.
    • Tarakudo: *hit with an onion* MY EYES! MY EYES!
    • If Chow's going to say something, it's probably going to be "Sweet!", and Finn says "Scooore!" often.
    • "It belongs in a museum."
    • "I am not a secret agent, I am an archaeologist / researcher."
  • Celebrity Toons: Not Quite Starring notwithstanding, among the best examples of this.
  • Character Development: Tohru clearly exhibits this throughout the seasons. When we first meet him, he is The Brute under Valmont and has it out to eliminate Jackie and his family whenever they meet, not to mention he is willing to cut open the stomach of his future best friend. Then, following his Heel Face Turn he becomes the apprentice for Uncle, the Big Guy and loyal friend to Jackie and a best friend to Jade. And through the following seasons he slowly becomes more powerful in his knowledge of chi magic before becoming a full-fledged Chi Wizard in the Grand Finale.
  • Chekhov's Boomerang: The talismans are used repeatedly even after their story arc concludes. Considering their powers and lack of adverse effects, they are very useful as a last resort. They are also justifiably locked up otherwise, since them getting stolen would be bad.
  • Chekhov's Gunman: Daolon Wong, Drago, and Strike Master Ice's group are all introduced a season before they become the Big Bad (or the Quirky Miniboss Squad in the latter's case).
  • Chew Toy: Jackie, though he's very, very good at dealing with it.
  • Chinese Labourer: Jackie's ancestor in Showdown in the Old West
  • Chinese Vampire: Which is pretty much Nightmare Fuel. It has the traditional weaknesses, but can grow stronger and overcome them by absorbing the chi of its victims. Most of that episode's comedy comes from Jackie's disbelief at all the seemingly arbitrary rules for fighting it.
  • The Chosen Zero: A group of Warrior Monks discover that Tohru is the Avatar-esque reincarnation that they have been waiting for, and have this reaction when he fails to meet any of their expectations. By the end of the episode, it turns out that Tohru isn't actually the reincarnation at all. Jade might be.
    • Given how Jade is, she'd probably elicit that reaction too.
  • Chronic Backstabbing Disorder: Shendu.
  • Chupacabra: One episode has one, and El Toro gets turned into one werewolf-style.
  • Cliff Stack: Third episode, with at least three Dark Hand-ers colliding with a wrestler; also in an early season 3 episode.
  • Clip Show: Played with in 'Deja Vu' (Jackie is forced by the 'Deja-Vu Stone' to relive moments from his past)
  • Convection, Schmonvection: Partially averted. In the episode introducing the dragon talisman, Jackie entered a small volcanic cave. Jackie was seen visibly sweating from the steam and later suffered minor burns and Clothing Damage after being too close to hot magma.
  • Conservation of Ninjitsu: For the sake of variety, the Shadowkhan would sometimes appear in small groups, and other times as a massive horde numbering in the hundreds, but the latter never seemed any more difficult to defeat than the former.
  • Continuity Nod: When Jade is demonstrating her Talisman Powers, she takes her monkey-form from "The Jade Monkey"
    • In one episode during the second season, Finn quits the Dark Hand to go solo, after having a dream where Jackie beats him up during a concert. Later, Chow & Ratso are fired when they asked Valmont for a raise in lieu of Finn leaving, and all of them decide to work together. In the premiere of the third season, Valmont meets with them to convince them to help steal the talismans, with Finn reminding him that they're "freelancers now."
    • The show's actually really good with continuity. A lot of season 2's filler episodes actually go back and explain what happened in and between the first season more in depth.
  • Conspicuous CGI: The MacGuffins, some more obvious then others (like the Panku box or the talismans when in the Shendu statue).
    • Still, the use of CGI is much smoother than in most other shows.
  • Cool Uncle: Uncle to Jackie. Imagine that...
    • Likewise, Jade sees Jackie is this, just see her face expressions during the first episode when she starts realizing who her uncle is.
  • Couch Gag: The opening sequence will change only slightly each season. It usually will feature the MacGuffin(s) of the season, the Big Bad and the final enemy he knocks out at the end. As a side effect it is an effective visual shorthand to tell you which season you're watching.
  • Cowboy Episode: "Showdown in the Old West"
  • Cue the Flying Pigs: Rooster sitting on the Pig.
  • Curb Stomp Battle: Valmont fighting against Jackie in "The Rock".
  • Dancing Pants: "Glove Story"
  • Dangerously Genre Savvy: After he gets the willies, Tarakudo goes to spy on his enemies and when he finds out they know something that can help them stop him, he tries to eliminate the heroes on his own which he is perfectly capable of doing. He also often has enough sense to set his moronic minions back on the right track and see through the tricks they fall for easily - in many ways he is by far the wisest and most sensible villain the Chans run into, which is decidedly not a good thing for the world.
    • Shendu also showed this when he refrained (twice) from revealing his name to Jackie and the others. If it weren't for Tohru's Heel Face Turn the heroes would never have known how to stop him.
  • Dating Catwoman: Viper and Jackie's chemistry
  • Deadpan Snarker: Tarakudo, full stop.
    • Also Jackie himself, at times.
    • Not to mention Valmont.
    • Practically every character has snark potential. A lot of the humor comes from sarcasm.
  • Death Dealer: The Dragon to a Bond villain parody. Naturally, there were card puns.
  • Death Is Cheap: Shendu after season one. He is then "killed" off again, reborn, resealed, resurrected, and sealed off for good.
  • Demonic Possession: Shendu possessed Valmont for almost the entire second season. His spirit soon returns and succeeds in possessing Jackie, as was his original plan.
    • Shendu also uses the Sheep Talisman's astral projection power to project himself into Jade's dormant body (she was also an astral projection at the time) and possess it in one Season 1 episode.
  • Demoted to Extra: Alas, poor Valmont. As a villain he was second only to the Big Bad in the first two seasons, after that though . . .
  • Deus Ex Machina: Doubly subverted in 'Re-enter the Dragon' when Uncle has everyone spend much of the episode research a spell that can defeat Shendu, and then he discovers a spell that can defeat Daolon Wong, and then he uses that to have Daolon Wong tell him a spell that can defeat Shendu (which he then uses to end the episode)
  • Diabolical Mastermind: Valmont
  • Did Not Do the Research: Carter was not President in 1976; Ford was. Carter was not sworn in until 1977.
  • Does Not Like Spam: Tohru's distaste for fish causes him some problems.
  • Dope Slap: Uncle constantly does this to Jackie. Leads to a back-and-forth with Jackie's dark side.
  • The Dragon: Sumo man Tohru, until he turns good. He doesn't really get weaker, though, he just rarely solves his problems with violence and gains control of his temper. Hak Foo takes over after that.
    • And in the final season, Strikemaster Ice is the Dragon to Drago (ironic in that Drago is literally a dragon).
  • Easily Forgiven: Tohru is a bad guy until his defection at the end of season 1, but somehow escapes criminal charges.
    • To be fair, he teamed up with a family who are best buddies with a the leader of a high-tech and powerful secret government organization, which makes it a hell of a lot more plausible than most cartoons. This is the government we're talking about.
    • Later episodes also show that Tohru is a suspect when a crime is committed near Uncle's shop. Captain Black even said Tohru was basically on parole at Uncle's shop.
    • Also, in the Grand Finale, Strike Master Ice and his posse betray Drago to try and steal the demon sorcerer powers for themselves, but fail and are imprisoned in concrete as a result. Despite this, later in the episode, Drago actually frees them and gives them each a chi power to uses to destroy Section 13.
  • Easter Egg: The dragon talisman may appear in the background during an episode when it's not in use.
    • This is actually part of several "Find the Dragon Talisman" contests Kids WB held. The editors just never went back and removed them from season 5, when they were held. Bonus egg points if you remember the promos.
  • Elemental Powers: All of the demons.
  • Establishing Character Moment: The three main characters of the series all had this in the first episode, The Dark Hand. First, Jackie in the very first scene is shown jumping up and down and using Improvised Weapons to dodge flying arrows in a Bavarian castle. Then, Uncle appears to us first as a sweet and caring old guy before going straight to his trademark Dope Slap while telling Jackie One More Thing. Then, Jade is introduced to us by breaking into underground military instillation of one of the elite police organizations in the world and hijacking one of their mopeds in her first of many attempts to help Jackie.
  • "Everybody Laughs" Ending
  • Everybody Was Kung-Fu Fighting: It is Jackie Chan.
    • The song title is even dropped in "Through the Rabbit Hole".
  • Everyone Calls Him "Barkeep": No one is really quite sure whose uncle Uncle actually is, if anybody's.
    • Lampshaded when Jade's parents call him Uncle. "I think he's... everyone's uncle".
    • ... which makes sense. An 'uncle' doesn't have to be related to you. It's fairly common to 'adopt' older family friends as one's 'uncle' or 'auntie', particularly in Asian cultures.
      • He's Jackie's uncle. As one of Jade's parents is Jackie's sibling, he would be their uncle also.
      • Jade's father is cousins with Jackie, actually. Depending on how many siblings Uncle had, Jade could very well be Uncle's grand-niece.
  • Evil Counterpart: Daolon Wong to Uncle - which is lampshaded many times (Jade's even once calls him the "Anti-Uncle") - and Hak Foo to Tohru after the first season. Even in Hak Foo's first appearance, where Tohru is still a villain, he is presented as a much more brutal rival to him. In one episode, a criminal mastermind hires an entire team of evil counterparts to the J-Team.

Daolon Wong: "It would appear you are the appropriate yin to my yang, good wizard."

  • Evil Is Dumb: Tohru, and was used, subverted, and spoofed in an episode about Finn, Ratso and Chow, who turn out to be just as bad at being good as they are at being bad.
    • Although Tohru made a much more interesting good guy, he was far from an incompetent bad guy.
  • Exact Words: When Jade accidentally uses a spell to make Uncle go into a deep sleep, she has to go inside him to figure out the spell to seal the Earth Demon back. Uncle replies that she needs a flower and the hair of 'you'... But Jade thinks he was talking about pulling hairs out of her head, and not a hair of a ewe aka wool.
    • Jade also uses this as an excuse to follow Jackie in one episode after being told once again to "stay with Uncle."

Jade: "Didn't say which uncle."

  • Exotic Entree: In the episode where the cast finds the rabbit talisman.
  • Eye Scream: "Monkey Plucks Two Peaches!"
  • Fake Static: Jade, at least twice.
  • Failure Is the Only Option: Done in so many ways in every season. Where to start...
  • Family-Friendly Firearms: Sorta averted. Realistic guns are often seen, but almost never fired. Again, just like a Jackie Chan movie.
  • Fate Worse Than Death: The Monkey King is trapped in a ventriloquist's dummy, as was Jackie for that episode.
    • Being trapped in the demon realm, especially if you're Shendu.
  • Face Heel Turn: In one of the Future Jade episode, Jimmy, a one-shot friend of Jade, is revealed to become Tohru's Chi apprentice in the present and become a villainous sorceror in the future. This is reversed when present Jade brings present Jimmy to the future - when he sees his future self he promises never to become that and helps stop him.
  • Filler: Many episodes, though it is spaced out evenly with the Myth Arc.
    • In many cases, filler ended up as Foreshadowing. The Big Bads from seasons three, four, and five all originated from filler episodes in previous seasons, and various spells and artifacts first used in filler suddenly became important later. Unless the writers were really thinking several seasons ahead, it's doubtful that these characters and items were really Chekhov's Guns in disguise.
  • Find the Cure: Episode 9, "The Rock"
    • Which shows that Valmont's Genre Savvy with the situation, as Jackie attacks him in an attempt to get the antidote.

Jackie: Where's the antidote!?

Valmont: You think I'd be foolish enough to bring it with me?

  • Five-Bad Band: The Dark Hand:
    • The Big Bad: Shendu and Valmont
    • The Dragon: Valmont. Shendu, ironically especially when Valmont uses him as a diversion for Jackie in the season 1 finale, becoming The Starscream.
    • The Brute: Ratso is the muscle of the Enforcer trio. Tohru. Right after his Heel Face Turn, it's Hak Foo.
    • The Dark Chick: Finn (obsessed with disco) and Chow (with Cool Shades, although they are also his eyeglasses).
      • In later episodes. Initially, he could see fine without them.
    • Ratso is also an involved collector of toys and has a baseball obsession.
  • Five-Man Band: The J Team:
  • Foe Yay: You can see it in Tarakudo, Jade was definitely looking very delicious to him especially after her run in as the Queen of the Shadowkhan.
    • Also Jade and the Sky demon.
  • Foil: Hak Foo to Tohru. Hak Foo is fast, brash, and clever but not intelligent, and relies on martial arts. Tohru is slower, intelligent and quick-witted, more thoughtful and uses strength and intuition to fight.
  • Foreshadowing: The various Big Bads of later seasons had one spotlight episode in a prior season that establishes them as being slightly more than a filler villain. In Tarakudo's case, it was fairly stealthy as his image was on a book of spells (and when drawn on Jade allowed her to control the shadowkhan) in a single second season episode, with him only showing up in the fourth season.
    • There's others, too. At least twice before she turns herself into a monkey, Jackie accuses Jade of acting like a baboon.
    • Daolon Wong was villain of the week in three season two episodes, during which time he was established as Uncle's Arch Enemy and was shown to have a desire for the talismans. I doubt anyone was surprised when he became Big Bad of season three.
  • Friend to All Living Things: Jade and the Chans in general. Jade's liking and friendliness towards animals is quite helpful in the third season. She doesn't think rats are cute ("Cuuute" being one of her stock phrases) but isn't about to let Daolon get his *shudder* hands on it.
  • Four-Fingered Hands: Every demon except the thunder demon. Not sure if Tso Lan counts, since he has a secondary pair of three fingered hands. Also Quetzalcoatl.
  • Frothy Mugs of Water: Showdown in the Old West features Jackie's Identical Grandfather (a sheriff in the Old West) going down to the local saloon for "a nice cold glass of ginger ale".
  • Fully-Automatic Clip Show: "Duh!" and "One more thing."
  • Gambit Pileup: Jackie's walked in on and been walked in on by a number of thieves during otherwise fairly normal archeological digs and the like; sometimes more than one other group will intersect.
  • Generation Xerox: Jackie was sent to live with Uncle years before Jade was sent to live with him. Played with in the Old West episode, where Jade assumes that the sheriff's niece was her counterpart, only for Jackie to mention she's described differently. Jade dismisses it as a typo, and a dust cloud hides her replacement with Past! Jade.
    • And from "Through the Rabbit Hole" we see that young Jackie's mannerisms are similar to Jade. He even goes against Jade's wishes to Wait Here when the Dark Hand kidnap Uncle, meaning that Jackie Chan was the first to "pull a Jade" on Jade herself, years before she was ever born.
  • Genius Bruiser: Tohru by the end of the series (if not earlier), both of Farmer MacDonald's sons, and occasionally Ratso (he used to study theoretical physics).
  • Gentle Giant: Tohru became one after his Heel Face Turn.
  • Getting Crap Past the Radar: Tons in "Glove Story".
    • Quite a few jokes in "The Demon Behind"
  • Giant Foot of Stomping: Giant-Jade to the Dark Chi Warriors. Valmont is amazed they didn't see it coming.
  • Godzilla Threshold: Several times in the series.
    • In "Enter the Cat" Jackie realizes the artifact is too dangerous and destroys it.
    • In "The Curse of El Chupacabra" the old man on the mountain who grows capsicum refuses to give it to anyone ... unless they mention being cursed by a chpacabra.
    • In the series finale, Uncle summons a fully empowered Shendu to fight Drago, who has been empowered by the essences of the Demon Lords.
  • Good Cop, Bad Cop: The Ikazuki episode in season four. First, Jade and Jackie trying to get Ikazuki to give them information on Tarakudo, then Finn and Ikazuki trying to persuade Tohru to give them the removal spell.

Finn: Tohru, T-Man, buddy! Look, uh, maybe you haven't noticed, but I kinda have a face on my sittin' place, so I was wondering if you could be a pal and -

Ikazuki: The potion! Or I shall feast upon your brains!

Ratso (elbowing Chow): Ooo, the old good-cop-bad-cop..!

  • Good Is Impotent: Subverted. While Jackie's yin is far more pacifistic, it's still a competent fighter because "its not nice to drop kick little girls". Also, as noted above, Captain Black has no 'passive' side. They're both active and badass.
  • Good Is Not Nice: Lo Pei is not too worried about collateral damage, and tends to blast first, ask questions never.
  • Got Volunteered: At least twice.
  • Gotta Catch Them All: See Plot Coupons
  • Grand Finale: "The Powers That Be"
  • Grand Theft Me: Poor Valmont...and Jackie...andJade...wow, Shendu likes to jack bodies.
  • Grievous Harm with a Body: Chan does this with the unconscious Agent Tag in a James Bond spoof episode.
  • He Knows Too Much: Parodied in The Chan Who Knew Too Much.
  • Hero Harasses Helpers: Jackie to Jade.
    • Although in "Deja Vu" he does realize how much she does help. In the same way, Jade realizes exactly why Jackie plays this trope.
  • Heroic Willpower: When Capt. Black gets an oni mask stuck on him he's able to resist the effects for quite some time, and Uncle says it's because of his inherent goodness.
  • Hero Stole My Bike: Jackie is constantly "borrowing" items from total strangers to use as weapons or modes of transportation.
  • He's a Friend: Heel Face Turn, some people who've been gone a while, it happens.
  • How Many Fingers?: In the first episode. "Look, fishies!" Jade tries it in season 3 after Jackie's been bitten by a cobra. "What's a Jackie?"
  • Humiliation Conga: Several of the villains get this over the course of the series. Daolon Wong in particular gets these in nearly every single appearance. There was once a single episode where in attempting to time travel to the past to stop Jackie he ended being teleported to all his most humiliating defeats... and getting injured by being in the middle of situations he was never in in the first place.
  • Identical Grandson: Almost every main character gets an identical ancestor in Showdown in the Old West, although the only one we know was identical is past-Jackie (most of it is being pictured by the present-day characters).
    • Jade's counterpart was outright described as being nothing like her. Jade passed it off with "must be a typo", and the real niece was instantly switched out with Jade in the flashback.
  • The Igor: One appears in the cat statue episode, although only in voice.
    • Haggis from the episode with the living gloves probably qualifies.
  • I Just Want to Be Normal: Jackie in spades.
  • I'm a Humanitarian: With the monkey talisman, Tohru suggests they turn Jackie into an edible animal.
    • The only reason Carl Nivore doesn't eat children is because they aren't endangered.
  • Immortality Hurts: Said verbatim by Finn when he slammed at sixty miles per hour into a wall while holding the immortality Talisman.
    • Also of note is that he had just traded the Healing talisman to one of his teammates because he thought having Healing and Immortality was redundant not realizing that the Immortality talisman doesn't include healing.
  • Immortality Inducer: The Dog and Horse talismans, which provide youth and regeneration, respectively.
  • Improvised Weapon: It's Jackie Chan, so it's pretty much required. Weapons have included furniture, a horse saddle, windshield wipers, Jackie's own shirt...
  • Insistent Terminology: In one episode an octopus statue is the MacGuffin of the day, whenever anyone tries to call it a fish, they are always told that it is a multipod...then subverted at the end.

Boss: Put the fish on the table!

Lackey: Uh, boss? Technically, the octopus is a member of the multipod family and... [notices the boss is giving him a Death Glare] put the fish on the table!

  • Incredibly Lame Pun: Several; during the Kyoto Octopus heist, one mook grabs a small tree, hoists it over his head (presumably to use as a weapon) and jumps, yelling "Banzai!" Another favorite is when Jackie warns the mooks to be careful because they are at risk of damaging a Babylonian Urn. "What's a Babylonian urn?" "Probably more than we do!"
  • Instant Expert: Frequently averted. Occasionally subverted for comic relief, especially if it's the bad guy that fails by his own superpower.
  • In-Series Nickname: Viper takes to calling Jackie "Babyface", most likely to annoy him.
    • Finn refers to Valmont as Big-V (or Little-V in one case) and Tohru as Big-T or T-Man. Following this, Jade also refers to Tohru as Big-T, or just T.
  • Interesting Situation Duel: All the time
  • Intergenerational Friendship: Jade and Torhu.
  • It Belongs in a Museum: Except in "Enter the Cat" where Jackie decides that the cat statue is too dangerous even for a museum and destroys it instead.
    • Also excluded is the time Jackie had to steal the Snake Talisman 'from' a museum, because the talismans are too dangerous/sought after to be in such a public place.
  • Jail Bake: Subverted when the Dark Hand get themselves sent to prison to find Xiao Fung's portal: it's the Warden's birthday cake, and ruining it gets Valmont sent to solitary.
  • Just a Stupid Accent: Chinese characters rarely speak any Chinese language, even during the episodes actually set in China. Even more jarringly, the two characters who had been in America for a large portion of their lives - Uncle and Jackie - still had accents, while the one character who supposedly just came over from China - Jade - has a very American accent.
    • This may be justified, albeit weakly, by the fact that Jade is from Hong Kong, where many people have what sounds like an American accent - except her parents don't really have much in the way of accents either.
    • In one episode, Uncle even does research with a Japanese to Chinese dictionary.
    • Lampshaded in the Three Wise Monkeys-based episode, where Uncle can't read a speechless Jackie's lips because Jackie's accent's too thick.
  • Kick the Dog: Daolon Wong attempts this, in a literal sense. It fails; the dog in question is immortal.
    • Tarakudo also does this in Scruffy's second episode, though he was aiming for Jade.
  • Kid with the Leash: Jade once gained control of the Shadowkhan from a magic marker tattoo she did, unfortunately it slowly made her Brainwashed and Crazy.
  • Killer Rabbit: The Shadowkhan Hak Foo summoned are like these. But after eating, they're more killer than rabbit.
    • During the season 1 finale, Jackie turns Shendu into a rabbit. That doesn't stop him from turning invisible, floating and using heat beam eyes.
  • Killer Yoyo: Not actually used to attack people, except when Jackie has it, but dangerous all the same.
  • Koan: OW.
  • Lampshade Hanging: "Seriously, don't you get tired of saying that?" in response to Jackie telling Jade to stay behind the five billionth time.

Valmont: "So this is why your niece is always with you. And here I thought you were just horribly irresponsible."

  • Lava Is Boiling Kool-Aid: Parodied when the Monkey King makes a volcano erupt cherry gelatin.
  • Leitmotif: Many. Though Jackie does not seem to have one, Jade does, and many secondary characters have a motif as well: The Enforcers, Shendu, the Monkey King, Daolon Wong...
  • Let Us Never Speak of This Again: Ratso when he has to remove an Oni Mask from Finn's rear.
  • Limited Wardrobe: Although it changes depending on scenario; El Toro wears a nice suit outside of the ring, Jackie and Jade both have archeologist outfits, etc.
  • Little Stowaway: Jade did this Once an Episode.
  • Living Shadow: The Shadowkhan ninjas.
  • Living Toys: Gnomekop (once) and Super Moose (repeatedly) thanks to the Rat Talisman
  • Look Behind You!: During a truck-top fight, Jade warns Finn of an oncoming tunnel. Finn scoffs at the 'trick' and slams into the cliff wall (turns out immortality and healing aren't so redundant.)
  • Loophole Abuse: Jade loves to do this when it comes to following Jackie around, often using Jackie's Exact Words against him. For instance, she is once told by Jackie to stay with Uncle (the character) without thinking that he is also her uncle. Since he never specified which uncle to stay with, she stays with Jackie.
  • Magic A Is Magic A: In interesting contrast to Eastern Anime magic-users using Western Hermetic Magic, most of the spells in the Western-made Jackie Chan Adventures are Eastern style. Seems to be a variant of Rule Magic.
  • Magic Versus Science: Science has its uses in its own field, but is ultimately incapable of really doing anything significant against the magical Big Bads the cast runs into. As Uncle is wont to point out, "MAGIC MUST DEFEAT MAGIC!"
  • Mahjong: Uncle's favorite game
  • Mama Bear: Tohru's Mom is shorter than just about any other character. But should someone mess with her baby boy, be it regular mook or mystical henchmen, and she will mess them up.
  • Masked Luchador: El Toro
  • McNinja: Subverted. In the first few seasons, the Shadowkhan were ninja (Japanese) working for the demon Shendu (Chinese). This was later explained and used as the arc for an entire season when it was revealed Shendu had taken control of them from a Japanese Oni imprisoned in a mask.
  • Medium Blending: In the intro with live action Jackie.
    • Also the ending bit, where he did a live question-answer session.
  • Mentor: Uncle...specifically, Mr. Exposition. As the series progresses, he becomes the Witch Doctor; his knowledge in magic increases exponentially, to the point of probably being one of the strongest mortal mages on the planet. "One must keep up with forces of evil!"
    • Tohru in later seasons assumes the role of Mr. Exposition along with being a Witch Doctor-in-Training.
  • Me's a Crowd: The episode "Jade Times Jade."
  • The Men in Black: Section 13 is a rare heroic version of this.
  • Momma's Boy: Tohru.
  • Monster of the Week: Most notable in the later seasons, with, Shendu's sibling demons, then the Oni masks and their unique Shadowkhan. Subverted in the last season; Drago is the monster every week.
  • Mook Carryover: The Enforcers (Finn, Ratso and Chow) who were always brought in by the current season's big bad. Also Valmont (when possessed by Shendu), the Shadow Khan, and finally Strikemaster Ice, DJ Fist and MC Cobra. Drago averts this trope temporarily by firing the Enforcers after one episode.
  • Mook Face Turn: Tohru
  • Mundangerous: After running down the side of an exploding building without a problem, Jackie breaks his leg by slipping on one of Jade's toys.

Uncle: "Sounds like a Chinese proverb!"

  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero: Quite a number of times, often by Jade.
  • Nice Job Fixing It, Villain: Valmont kicking Jackie off a cliff results in Shendu possessing him.
  • No One Could Survive That: In the fifth episode, mind you this show went on for 5 seasons, Jackie is escaping with the Sheep Talisman aboard a train. Pursued by Shadowkhan and Valmont's goons, and after rescuing the driver from certain death after the bridge ahead of the train is destroyed, and the train quickly dives off of the blown-up railway... and without having any Talisman powers, Jackie single-handedly runs across 5 or 6 train cars from the leading train all the way to the end, just narrowly vaulting back to safety while Valmont's goons look on. Ratso flat-out states it:

"No way he's human."

  • No MacGuffin, No Winner: At the start of season three, Jackie destroys the Talismans so that neither the Dark Hand nor Daolon Wong can get their hands on them. This backfires when the powers within simply seek out new hosts.
  • Non Sequitur Thud: Jackie, several times.
  • Not Allowed to Grow Up: Strangely applied, the internal timeframe may not perfectly match the season production but it's made rather clear that several years do pass over the whole series. Jade never gets taller and remains in the same elementary school class with the same teacher. One episode even highlights it, with Jade complaining that she hasn't grown at all since she came to live with Jackie and Uncle. Of course, several Time Travel episodes show Jade as an adult.
  • Not Quite Dead: Shendu after being killed in the end of season 1, but revived in season 3, only to get sealed.
  • Not Quite Starring: Voice actor James Sie as Jackie Chan, with the real Jackie Chan appearing in the title sequence and a live action segment after each episode.
    • He said in an interview his schedule doesn't allow for the frequent recording sessions, but he has tried to do all the grunts and other things his character does, which is much simpler.
  • Off-Model: All of season five, but episodes ten and on especially. Not necessarily for the worse, though, as at least in episode ten the writing picks up a little.
  • Offscreen Teleportation: Jade's ability to turn up behind Jackie is sometimes explained, sometimes lampshaded.
    • In at least the first episode, there was a gag where taking the stairs to Section 13 was faster than the ridiculously hyper-powered elevator.
  • Oddly Small Organization: The Dark Hand
  • Oh Crap: Drago and co. about halfway into the Spectacu-Larry episode. Watch their faces as he attacks.
  • Oireland: The St Patrick's Day episode involves Jade convincing a bunch of locals that she's a leprachaun simply by dressing up as one. Then again, the locals were right about the curse on the emerald...
  • Old Master: Uncle
  • Once a Season: About 2/3rds of the way through a season they would have the group actually lose one of the talismans etc. to the bad guys, reinforcing that they are still human. As well, the final episode usually had the pieces being united to demonstrate their power and why they didn't want them together in the first place.
  • Only One Name: Plenty. Valmont, his three main henchmen, Tohru, Paco...the list goes on.
    • It's probably easier to list those who do have more than one name: Jackie, Jade, El Toro, Captain Black (yes he has a first name, it's only said once)
      • It's Augustus, in case anyone was wondering.
  • The Other Darrin: When Hak Foo originally debuted in the first season episode "The Dog & Piggy Show", he was voiced by Jim Cummings. After he became a regular, starting with season 2, John DiMaggio took over the role. In "Deja Vu", when Jackie relives the events of Hak's debut episode DiMaggio still voices the character.
    • Likewise, as stated in the Hey, It's That Voice! entry above, Julian Sands voiced Valmont, but only for seasons 1 & 2. Greg Ellis voiced him in season 3 and Andrew Abselon voiced his handful of appearances in season 4.
  • Papa Wolf: Tohru.
    • To his previous boss, who has followed the group to a situation, about Jade:

"If any harm comes to her, I will turn you inside out."

  • Paper Master: Origami
  • Paper-Thin Disguise: Finn uses one to try and get a book from Uncle's shop. As he comments to his fellows, "I can't believe he fell for that!"
  • The Password Is Always Swordfish: Subverted and hung with a shade. "Namsilat" will not unlock the Talismans and Captain Black's birthday has nothing to do with any numerical codes.
  • Personality Swap: An encounter with a chi vampire forces drains Uncle's chi into Jade (putting Uncle in a coma, but putting his personality into Jade).
    • Importantly, it only switches their personalities. Although Jade gets Uncle's inquisitive nature and focus, she doesn't actually acquire his knowledge, so she still has to research how to solve the problem on her own.
  • A Pirate 400 Years Too Late
  • Plot Coupon: Talismans, portals, animals, masks, relics. In that order.
  • Politically-Correct History: Showdown in the Old West is a mild case. Though Jackie's Identical Grandfather is portrayed as a 19th century Chinese Laborer, the writers apparently felt that acknowledging 19th century race relations would bring down the mood of a lighthearted Cowboy Episode. Hence, the significance of a Chinese immigrant being appointed sheriff in a Western frontier town is never discussed. Granted, there is a fairly dramatic moment in which Jackie's grandfather starts a fight when he's refused service in a saloon, but it's stated that this is because he's a railroad worker, not because he's Chinese.
  • Portal Slam
  • Pre-Ass-Kicking One-Liner: Jade loves these. The Enforcers like to use these as well, even though in the end it is usually their behinds that get kicked in the end.
  • Pre-Mortem One-Liner / Bond One-Liner: Many of the villains are fond of these, especially Drago (the series as a whole loves the "villain is about to kill heroes, villain makes one liner, fade to commercial" bit), but luckily they never succeed in killing their enemies after making their quips. Occasionally, they might use a Bond One-Liner when they think they've killed someone, though.
  • Punch-Punch-Punch Uh-Oh: Many times.
  • Punny Name: When Lo Pei is introduced, one of the Enforcers makes a wisecrack that goes something like "You want Lo Pei, try looking at my salary."
  • Put on a Bus: Valmont gets this treament worse than anyone, to the point even writers seem to Lampshade it at the end of the series. Valmont is last shown in the series working as a bus driver.
  • Quirky Household: The Chan family in general.
  • Quirky Miniboss Squad: Chow, Finn and Ratso fulfilled this through several Big Bads. Hak Foo comes and goes with every season. Hell, these three kinda delve into Punch Clock Villain territory, one episode they got tired of getting beaten up by Jackie and tried to pull a Heel Face Turn.
    • In the fifth season they are replaced by the significantly more competent Strike Master Ice and his group, although they prove to be more troublesome for Drago.
  • Reality Writing Book: One of these appears in a later episode, when it's rewritten by Shendu. Luckily Jade is left unaffected since she manages to tear out the page that relates to her, leaving her unaltered.
  • Really Seven Hundred Years Old: The Muntabs, in "Lost City of the Muntabs"
  • Recap Episode: "Deja Vu" sends Jackie through past episodes.
  • Reckless Sidekick: Jade. Always. Just look in those big yellow eyes and you'll see her unyielding desire to follow Jackie into adventure. To her credit, she does prove useful most of the time.
  • Recycled Script: They even lampshade it. Season One had the team looking for the 12 talismans of Shendu and Season Two had them trying to prevent the unsealing of the 8 demon sorcerers. Season Three had the talismans destroyed and inhabit the animal namesake (the same magic in a new container) and season five had them looking for the artifacts of the immortals that imprisoned the 8 demon sorcerers (same elemental powers in new containers). Season four is the only completely original season with the Shadowkhan masks.
    • The entire main plot arcs of all five seasons follow a basic structure: Locate potentially dangerous, if not apocalyptic, magical power sealed away somewhere around the world.
  • Redshirt Army: The Section 13 forces. Normally at least once a season, their base is completely trashed. Once, while fighting the Dark Hand out in the open, they got their butts whooped, most of their vehicles blown up, and a number of them turned into rats. Due to the fact that it's a kid's show, however, none of them die.
  • Red Eyes, Take Warning: A common power of any evil monster or demon sorcerer, if you see the red eyes you best Take Warning.
  • Reincarnation: It's implied in one episode that Jade is the reborn soul of a Dalai Lama-esque figure.
  • Resist the Beast: Xu Lin, the cursed guardian of "The Lotus Temple," does this several times, as she is cursed to turn into a monstrous beast whenever someone intrudes in the temple, but she doesn't want to hurt any one. The heroes manage to find the loophole, and at one point she manages to resist the transformation enough to guide herself into going after the Big Bad.
  • Retired Badass: Several episodes show that Uncle is pretty skilled himself, though his age doesn't allow him too much action. When he's using the Dog Talisman, however, he can make Hak Foo look like an amateur.
  • Retroactive Wish: Ratso, during the time travel episode.
  • Rewriting Reality: Anyone who gets their hands on the Book of Ages, which contains all of history. When Shendu uses it to erase his family's previous defeats, Jade gives herself Ripple-Effect-Proof Memory by tearing out a page referring to her (oddly, the demons also remember the original timeline).
  • Rhymes on a Dime: Spring-Heeled Jack.
  • Rimshot: Jade: "Tch. Like Jackie has a dark side." Jackie: "Yes, I do. Her name is Jade." Jade: "Ba-dum bum, tshhh!"
  • The Rival: Hak Foo can fill in this role at times for both Jackie and Tohru, as he is skilled enough (and just flat out crazy enough) to challenge Jackie's martial arts and he is physically powerful enough to also challenge Tohru's strength.
  • Running Gag

[insert character here]: "Tohru catch [insert other character here]!" * Beat Panel* Tohru holds his arms out.

    • Also, Tohru falling down stairs / rolling down a hill. Once happened three times in a single episode (justified because he was temporarily blind, though).
    • Uncle warning someone not to look in the mirror after a magical transformation, and them doing it anyway. "I told you not to look in the mirror!"
    • No one, particularly Jackie (usually from Jade) gets code phrases.
    • "Jackie" "El Toro" "Jackie" "El Toro" "Jackie" "El Toro"-
    • People, usually Jackie, pounding their chest after being snuck up on.
    • Whenever Jackie is forced to take something during a chase, he often appologizes with "I'msorryipromisei'llbringthisbacklater Thank yoooou!"
  • Saving Christmas: Daolon Wong lays siege to the North Pole, hoping to steal Santa's good chi. Tohru was to fill in for Santa while the rest of the team fight Wong.
  • Say My Name: Shendu has an epic one at the end of the third season finale.
  • Sdrawkcab Name: In one episode, the rat talisman brings Jade's beloved Gnomekop toy to life. Remember that the G is silent.
  • Sealed Evil in a Can: Usually this is what Jackie is trying to prevent from happening each season.
    • Justified in that killing Shendu in the first season caused all the trouble that followed. Sealing him in the final season ended it all.
  • Sealed Evil in a Duel: The series ends with Drago (using the powers of all eight demon sorcerers) and his father Shendu (using all twelve of his talismans) being sealed within another realm to duel for all eternity.
  • Self-Constructed Being: Shendu with some help from the dark hand.
  • Shark Pool: In the Kyoto Octopus episode.
  • Shield Surf: happens in the first episode. It's also how they get Xu Lin out of the Lotus Temple.
  • Shout-Out: Enter the J-Team was a Whole-Plot Reference to the classic Bruce Lee film, Enter the Dragon, of which Jackie Chan was a stunt man. And speaking of the J-Team...
    • Many episodes reimagine famous fight scenes from Jackie Chan's previous films. One episode had Jackie bitten by a snake, where the venom slowly made him loose his balance as well as very thirsty. So he has a loopy fight while grabbing and drinking any water he could find, an obvious joke towards Drunken Master.
    • Daolon Wong, ancient evil Chinese sorceror protected and served by three mystical warriors and is played by James Hong. Sounds familiar?
    • The Ox talisman episode involves the baddies pulling off El Toro Fuente's mask with a Flying Guillotine.
    • Showdown in the Old West: A railroad worker gets hired as a sheriff who ends up cleaning up the town of crime. Familiar?
    • Speaking of "Enter the J-Team", Jade's dream sequence during the beginning is a shout out to The Matrix.
    • When Paco wears an Oni Mask on the Halloween episode, he is confronted by Tarakudo. He immediately assumes him to be The Great Pumpkin.
    • At one point, criminal mastermind Chang (himself a reference to the villain of Enter The Dragon) hires an entire team of J-Team counterparts. Jackie's counterpart is a kung fu fighter named "Little Tommy Chung," a reference to the song "Everybody Was Kung Fu Fighting."
    • In "Shrink Rap", when they figure out that the anti-shrinking spell is a bad idea with miniature Jackie stuck inside Tohru's head.

Jade: "You mean Tohru's head is gonna go Scanners?!"

Jade: "It's time to call the man from Uncle."

    • It's probably unintentional, but after the first use of the Rabbit Talisman in the episode "Shell Game", Tohru says "Peppy."
    • Finn makes a LOT of cultural references, such as referring to Gnomekop as 'Chucky'.
    • Jade makes My Little Pony references with the horse talisman twice.
    • The pink puma diamond?
    • When they travel back in time, a window the Enforcers pass has Village People outfits in it.
    • Another time they're presented as "Jade's Angels", complete with poses.

Finn: "Step away from our Bosley!...I mean, buddy."

    • A rather creepy one to show up in a kid's show, "Shell Game" has a shout out to the famous "Fava beans and a nice Chianti" line from Silence of the Lambs.
    • Actually, this show has so many little references, both to Jackie and other things, it could fill its own very sizable page.
  • Shut UP, Hannibal: Pulled off on many occasions but it is most sweet with Jade after Shendu's first major defeat.

Shendu: "I will have my revenge, even if it takes another nine hundred years!"

Jade: "Tch. No Rat means you're just a statue. And no dog means, you're not immortal."

  • The Slow Path: How the Enforcers get back home after being stranded in the past at the end of "Through The Rabbit Hole.
  • Snooping Little Kid: Take a wild guess...
  • Snowlems: Daolon Wong uses them while attacking Santa's workshop
  • So Last Season: Lightly applied, Uncle mentioned that the Talisman powers are helpful (and certainly nice for a surprise) but are simply not the most powerful magic in the series.
    • Season Four had different villians than the other seasons, of Japanese heritage. Therefore, Uncle couldn't use Chinese methods of dealing with them and had to call upon Tohru's knowledge of Japanese culture a lot more.
  • Something Only They Would Say: Played with during Attack of the J-Clones. Neither Jackie nor his clone know when Captain Black's birthday is, to his dismay, but Jade figures it out by asking them to take her to Moose World: the real one refuses, since she has homework. Paco's clone gives himself away by pronouncing her name properly. For non-Spanish speakers, "j" is usually pronounced with "y" or "h" sounds - hence, "Yade" from El Toro and the real Paco.
  • Sorting Algorithm of Evil: The scope of events grows, but each new Big Bad isn't necessarily more powerful, just brings with them their own style of problems.
  • Justified Trope: The killing of Shendue opened the way for even greater evil. This flows in an entirely logical manner until he is sealed again.
  • Southern-Fried Genius: Farmer MacDonald's sons, to Jackie's delight.

"Doctor Buford MacDonald?" (dodges a kick and lands on his leg) "Your books are very insightful."

"Thank you!" (punch)

  • Souvenir Land: Moose World
  • Space Suits Are Scuba Gear: To facilitate a dramatic "where's the talisman" moment before Jackie removes the hose when it's discovered drifting around inside his suit.
  • Spit Take: Finn, upon Tarakudo appearing in his coffee.
  • Squirrels in My Pants: Actually, it's an animated gnome toy....It Makes Sense in Context. Kinda.
    • Things go pretty bad for Ratso when he fakes this with a snake....yeah.
  • Stab the Salad: Possessed! Jade
  • Stairs Are Faster: For getting into Section 13, the stairs are a quicker way inside than the phone-booth elevator as demonstrated by Captain Black and Jade. Later averted by Tohru in a different building, who quietly rides an elevator while Jackie and Jade wear themselves out running down stairs.
  • The Starscream: Valmont when it comes to Shendu.
  • Stock Phrases: A LOT in-show. Jade's gaps and Jackie's exclamations are pretty standard.
  • Stock Super Powers: Shendu's Talismans each provide one.
    • Animate Inanimate Object: The Rat Talisman causes this.
    • Animorphism: The Monkey Talisman, in a nutshell.
    • Enemy Without: Apparently, the Tiger Talisman splits itself and the user in half; one side is sickeningly good while the other is a big jerkass, assumedly even more so if the original character is a jerkass. The process is undone if both halves of the original user hold a half of the talisman each.
      • It depends. The Talisman splits SOMETHING but it depends on what is involved. The good side of captain Black was more or less Captain Black because the demon acted as the evil side.
    • Eye Beams: The Pig Talisman in a nutshell. Noted at one point that an attack that temporarily blinds you is hard to aim.
      • Also not a great weapon of choice to someone who wears glasses and is Blind Without'Em.
    • Healing Factor: The Horse Talisman, in a nutshell.
    • Immortality: The Dog Talisman gives a Type VI immortality, meaning that you'll survive any sort of injury, but without the Horse talisman, you won't be getting up anytime soon; it does stop and/or revert the aging process if the host's natural age is too high though, so you wouldn't need to worry about making the same mistake Tithonos made.
    • Invisibility: The Snake Talisman gives you full invisibility; no invisible nudity here.
    • Playing with Fire: The Dragon Talisman is assumedly the source of much (if not all) of Shendu's firepower. Using it obviously invokes this trope.
    • Power Floats: The Rooster Talisman, though its max speed is too low to really be called flight, unless augmented by the Rabbit Talisman, as explained by Jade.
    • Spirit World: The Sheep Talisman allows your spirit to leave your body and enter this realm, but you cannot make any sort of contact with the waking physical world until you go back into your body (or, failing that, the body of another person who's used astral projection). You can enter a sleeping person's dream, but good luck convincing them that you're real.
    • Super Speed: The Rabbit Talisman in a nutshell.
    • Super Strength: The Ox Talisman in a nutshell.
  • Summon Bigger Fish: By the Grand Finale, Drago is so powerful that Uncle is forced to release Shendu.
  • Tablecloth Yank: Several times, once with a shirt.
  • Tagalong Kid: Jade. And Paco is tagging along after her.
  • Taken for Granite: The Rat and (on one occasion) Horse Talismans invert this trope.
  • Talking to Himself: James Sie voices both the animated Jackie and Shendu. Also Chow.
  • Team Rocket Wins: At the start of the second season, the Dark Hand has all twelve talismans, and they use them to run a robbery that can't be beaten by all of Section 13, including Jackie and Jade. Not until the end of the next episode do the good guys turn the tables, and even then, it takes a few additional protagonists to do it.
  • The Teaser: Usually ending with a close-up of a shocked expression on one of the characters (often Jackie)
  • Terminator Twosome: J2, complete with a musical Shout-Out.
  • Tertiary Sexual Characteristics: The monstrous Lotus Temple Guardian has cute little bows on it's whiskers, the same that Xu Lin wears in her hair when not transformed. This is the only sign that the abominable snowman-esque monster is actually a girl.
  • Testosterone Poisoning: Obviously what happened to Hak Foo before he joined the Dark Hand.
  • Third Person Person: Uncle, on occasion.
  • Token White: Although the trope isn't really played, among the good guys Captain Black is the only significant white character.
  • Tomboy: Jade
  • Tomes of Prophecy and Fate: One of which is insanely powerful.
  • Totally Radical: Avoided for the most part, which only makes the examples that stick even more poignant. In the episode Queen of the Shadowkhan, Jade says that's she's going to get "the gnarliest tattoo in the history of gnarl!"
  • Trademark Favourite Food: According to Uncle, be it spells or recipes, "no such thing as too much garlic!" Except when there is.
    • Don't forget the mung beans.
      • Better than fermented beetle larvae.
    • Tohru likes grape soda and cookies. He buys out the Buttercup Scouts, even.
  • Tragic Monster: One episode features an ancient temple hiding great magical secrets, guarded by a hulking Yeti-like monster that viciously hunts down any intruders. As it turns out, this monster is a little girl who wandered into the temple one night years ago, and was cursed to become it's guardian whenever anyone sets foot inside it's walls. Jade, of course, makes friends with her, and they both try to find a way to stop her transformations, though the girl is more concerned with getting everyone out so she doesn't lose control and hurt anyone.
  • Treasure Chest Cavity: Jackie unknowingly had the map to a treasure inserted inside one of his dental fillings by a crooked orthodontist.
  • Under the Mistletoe: Can't have a Christmas episode without it. What makes it interesting, though, is that it's Uncle and Daolon Wong, and is used as a distraction in a fight.

Uncle: *looks up* "Mistletoooe!"

Daolon: *looks up in terror* "YAAAAAH!" *gets blasted*

    • Jackie and Viper have an almost moment under it at the end.
  • Vampire Invitation: When Hsi Wu loses his tail, Uncle charms the shop so he can't get inside and retrieve it without an invitation. Hsi Wu gets around this by shapeshifting into a kid and befriending Jade at school (unwittingly launching a thousand fanfics).
    • Jade and Xu Lin use this to get around part of the Lotus Temple's curse; Jade can't be an 'intruder' if she's invited.
  • Verbal Tic: Uncle's "One more thing." One episode had him listing off ingredients he needed and he prefaced each one with his verbal tic.
    • Jade and her "Tch!"
  • Vitriolic Best Buds: Uncle and Tohru, especially in the episode, "The Demon Behind".
  • Volleying Insults: Uncle and Tohru's Mom, ALWAYS.
  • Voices Are Mental: When Jade and Jackie switch bodies.
    • Averted, however, when Jade is filled with Uncle's Chi (and thus, his personality). Jade's voice actress basically just does an Uncle impersonation. Later in the same episode Tohru gets filled with Jade's Chi and uses the same technique.
  • Wait Here: When will he learn?
  • Waxing Lyrical: When the thunder demon Tchang Zu is revived and discovers that his former realm is now part of Hollywood, with his former palace now a parking garage:

Tsang Zu: My palace! These humans have paved my paradise and constructed a...

Ratso: Uh, parking lot?

  • What Kind of Lame Power Is Heart, Anyway?: At one point the Dark Hand had all the talismans and used their powers for themselves. Of the twelve that includes Flight, Eye Beams, and Super Speed, Finn ended up with Astral Projection, Motion to the Motionless and Spiritual Balance. It got better when Hak Foo, disdaining the talismans he had (some of the better ones), tossed them to Finn. Lampshaded, as Finn later traded the Horse Talisman (healing) for the Pig Talisman (laser eyes). "Immortality and healing? That's redundant!" Not much later, he's plowed into the roof of a tunnel. He naturally survives, but realizes: "Immortality...hurts."
    • The Sheep Talisman is most often subject to this. The Tiger talisman may be effectively useless, but use of the Sheep causes you to drop into a coma in the middle of a fight.
    • Similarly, during one of these fights, Hak Foo activates the Tiger Talisman (without splitting it) and boasts that with the Power of Balance, he cannot be knocked down. Tohru body checks him to the floor and takes the talisman. "Spiritual balance, Hak Fool."
      • On the flipside, Motion to the Motionless is pretty epic, though you have to be careful who you use it on. You might end up with a Physical God that wants to kill you, a Noble Warrior from ages past or a small army of killer flying moose.
  • What's a Henway?

Ratso: What's a Babylonian urn?

Finn: Probably more than we do!

    • Again with Finn:

Shendu: "The statue...of Lo Pei..!"

Finn: "Heh, you wanna see Lo Pei, you ought to check out my salary."

  • White-Haired Pretty Boy: Valmont.
  • Would Hurt a Child: The Dark Hand (especially early on) and other villains have no problem trying to kill Jade and Paco. In the second episode Tohru nearly cuts Jade in half with a scimitar to get the rooster talisman.
  • Words Do Not Make the Magic: Just chanting any incantation without knowing what you're doing usually causes failure -- sometimes horribly.
    • Averted, however, with the cheerleaders. Cheerleaders joining Uncle's chant gave him a serious power boost.
  • The Worf Effect: Tohru gets this occasionally - it's always a sign that someone is particularly strong when they can toss him around like a ragdoll. Shendu does this to him twice, first when he initially regains his demon form, and again to show that he's powerful even while possessing Valmont.
  • Xanatos Gambit: As the Chan clan found out, it doesn't matter to Tarakudo whether he gets all the masks or they do. The end result is the same.
  • You Just Ruined the Shot
  • You Watch Too Much X
  • You Wouldn't Hit a Guy with Glasses: Jackie is looking for a sheep's spirit using a pair of magic goggles. When he becomes surrounded by Shadowkhan, Jackie says this phrase.
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