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Difference between revisions of "Pokémon Colosseum"

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(Trivia)
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{| border="1" style="border: 1px solid #{{xd color}}; border-collapse: collapse; background: white; margin: auto;" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="2"
 
{| border="1" style="border: 1px solid #{{xd color}}; border-collapse: collapse; background: white; margin: auto;" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="2"
|- align="center"
+
|- align="center"{{Moveentry|153|Bayleef|1|Grass|| Level 30{{tt|*|Pick at Phenac City}}}}
{{Moveentry|296|Makuhita|1|Fighting||Level 30}}
 
{{Moveentry|153|Bayleef|1|Grass|| Level 30{{tt|*|Pick at Phenac City}}}}
 
 
{{Moveentry|156|Quilava|1|Fire|| Level 30{{tt|*|Pick at Phenac City}}}}
 
{{Moveentry|156|Quilava|1|Fire|| Level 30{{tt|*|Pick at Phenac City}}}}
 
{{Moveentry|159|Croconaw|1|Water|| Level 30{{tt|*|Pick at Phenac City}}}}
 
{{Moveentry|159|Croconaw|1|Water|| Level 30{{tt|*|Pick at Phenac City}}}}
  +
{{Moveentry|162|Furret|1|Normal|| Level 33}}
 
{{Moveentry|164|Noctowl|2|Normal|Flying| Level 30}}
 
{{Moveentry|164|Noctowl|2|Normal|Flying| Level 30}}
  +
{{Moveentry|166|Ledian|2|Bug|Flying|Level 43}}
  +
{{Moveentry|168|Ariados|2|Bug|Poison| Level 43}}
  +
{{Moveentry|176|Togetic|2|Normal|Flying| Level 20}}
 
{{Moveentry|180|Flaaffy|1|Electric|| Level 30}}
 
{{Moveentry|180|Flaaffy|1|Electric|| Level 30}}
  +
{{Moveentry|185|Sudowoodo|1|Rock|| Level 35}}
 
{{Moveentry|188|Skiploom|2|Grass|Flying| Level 30}}
 
{{Moveentry|188|Skiploom|2|Grass|Flying| Level 30}}
  +
{{Moveentry|190|Aipom|1|Normal|| Level 43}}
  +
{{Moveentry|192|Sunflora|1|Grass|| Level 45}}
  +
{{Moveentry|193|Yanma|2|Bug|Flying|Level 33}}
 
{{Moveentry|195|Quagsire|2|Water|Ground| Level 30}}
 
{{Moveentry|195|Quagsire|2|Water|Ground| Level 30}}
  +
{{Moveentry|198|Murkrow|2|Dark|Flying| Level 43}}
 
{{Moveentry|200|Misdreavus|1|Ghost|| Level 30}}
 
{{Moveentry|200|Misdreavus|1|Ghost|| Level 30}}
  +
{{Moveentry|205|Forretress|2|Bug|Steel| Level 43}}
  +
{{Moveentry|206|Dunsparce|1|Normal|| Level 33}}
  +
{{Moveentry|207|Gligar|2|Ground|Flying| Level 43}}
  +
{{Moveentry|210|Granbull|1|Normal|| Level 43}}
  +
{{Moveentry|211|Qwilfish|2|Water|Poison| Level 33}}
  +
{{Moveentry|213|Shuckle|2|Bug|Rock| Level 45}}
  +
{{Moveentry|214|Heracross|2|Bug|Fighting| Level 45}}
  +
{{Moveentry|215|Sneasel|2|Dark|Ice| Level 43}}
  +
{{Moveentry|217|Ursaring|1|Normal|| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|218|Slugma|1|Fire|| Level 30}}
 
{{Moveentry|218|Slugma|1|Fire|| Level 30}}
{{Moveentry|162|Furret|1|Normal|| Level 33}}
+
{{Moveentry|221|Piloswine|2|Ice|Ground| Level 43}}
{{Moveentry|193|Yanma|2|Bug|Flying|Level 33}}
 
 
{{Moveentry|223|Remoraid|1|Water|| Level 20}}
 
{{Moveentry|223|Remoraid|1|Water|| Level 20}}
  +
{{Moveentry|225|Delibird|2|Ice|Flying| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|226|Mantine|2|Water|Flying| Level 33}}
 
{{Moveentry|226|Mantine|2|Water|Flying| Level 33}}
{{Moveentry|211|Qwilfish|2|Water|Poison| Level 33}}
+
{{Moveentry|227|Skarmory|2|Steel|Flying| Level 47}}
{{Moveentry|307|Meditite|2|Fighting|Psychic| Level 33}}
+
{{Moveentry|229|Houndoom|2|Dark|Fire| Level 48}}
{{Moveentry|206|Dunsparce|1|Normal|| Level 33}}
+
{{Moveentry|234|Stantler|1|Normal|| Level 43}}
{{Moveentry|333|Swablu|2|Normal|Flying| Level 33}}
+
{{Moveentry|235|Smeargle|1|Normal|| Level 45}}
{{Moveentry|185|Sudowoodo|1|Rock|| Level 35}}
 
 
{{Moveentry|237|Hitmontop|1|Fighting|| Level 38}}
 
{{Moveentry|237|Hitmontop|1|Fighting|| Level 38}}
  +
{{Moveentry|241|Miltank|1|Normal|| Level 48}}
  +
{{Moveentry|243|Raikou|1|Electric|| Level 40}}
 
{{Moveentry|244|Entei|1|Fire|| Level 40}}
 
{{Moveentry|244|Entei|1|Fire|| Level 40}}
{{Moveentry|166|Ledian|2|Bug|Flying|Level 43}}
 
 
{{Moveentry|245|Suicune|1|Water|| Level 40}}
 
{{Moveentry|245|Suicune|1|Water|| Level 40}}
{{Moveentry|207|Gligar|2|Ground|Flying| Level 43}}
+
{{Moveentry|248|Tyranitar|2|Rock|Dark| Level 55}}
{{Moveentry|234|Stantler|1|Normal|| Level 43}}
+
{{Moveentry|296|Makuhita|1|Fighting||Level 30}}
{{Moveentry|221|Piloswine|2|Ice|Ground| Level 43}}
+
{{Moveentry|307|Meditite|2|Fighting|Psychic| Level 33}}
{{Moveentry|215|Sneasel|2|Dark|Ice| Level 43}}
 
{{Moveentry|190|Aipom|1|Normal|| Level 43}}
 
{{Moveentry|198|Murkrow|2|Dark|Flying| Level 43}}
 
{{Moveentry|205|Forretress|2|Bug|Steel| Level 43}}
 
 
{{Moveentry|329|Vibrava|2|Ground|Dragon| Level 43}}
 
{{Moveentry|329|Vibrava|2|Ground|Dragon| Level 43}}
{{Moveentry|168|Ariados|2|Bug|Poison| Level 43}}
+
{{Moveentry|333|Swablu|2|Normal|Flying| Level 33}}
{{Moveentry|210|Granbull|1|Normal|| Level 43}}
+
{{Moveentry|357|Tropius|2|Grass|Flying| Level 49}}
{{Moveentry|243|Raikou|1|Electric|| Level 40}}
 
{{Moveentry|192|Sunflora|1|Grass|| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|225|Delibird|2|Ice|Flying| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|214|Heracross|2|Bug|Fighting| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|227|Skarmory|2|Steel|Flying| Level 47}}
 
{{Moveentry|241|Miltank|1|Normal|| Level 48}}
 
 
{{Moveentry|359|Absol|1|Dark|| Level 48}}
 
{{Moveentry|359|Absol|1|Dark|| Level 48}}
{{Moveentry|229|Houndoom|2|Dark|Fire| Level 48}}
 
{{Moveentry|357|Tropius|2|Grass|Flying| Level 49}}
 
 
{{Moveentry|376|Metagross|2|Steel|Psychic| Level 50}}
 
{{Moveentry|376|Metagross|2|Steel|Psychic| Level 50}}
{{Moveentry|248|Tyranitar|2|Rock|Dark| Level 55}}
 
{{Moveentry|235|Smeargle|1|Normal|| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|217|Ursaring|1|Normal|| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|213|Shuckle|2|Bug|Rock| Level 45}}
 
{{Moveentry|176|Togetic|2|Normal|Flying| Level 20}}
 
 
|}
 
|}
 
|}
 
|}

Revision as of 15:13, 26 January 2012

Pokémon Colosseum
ポケモンコロシアム
250px
Pokémon Colosseum's boxart
{{{name2}}}
[[File:{{{boxart2}}}|250px]]
{{{caption2}}}
{{{name3}}}
[[File:{{{boxart3}}}|250px]]
{{{caption3}}}
Basic info
Platform: Nintendo GameCube
Category: RPG
Players: up to 4
Connectivity: Cable, Wireless Adapter, e-Reader
Developer: Genius Sonority
Publisher: Nintendo
Part of: Generation III main series
Ratings
CERO: A
ESRB: E
ACB: N/A
OFLC: G8+
PEGI: 3+
GRB: N/A
Release dates
Japan: November 21, 2003[1]
North America: March 22, 2004[2]
Australia: June 24, 2004
Europe: May 14, 2004[3]
South Korea: N/A
Websites
Japanese: Official Site
English: Official Site
StrategyWiki
StrategyWiki has more about this subject:

Pokémon Colosseum (Japanese: ポケモンコロシアム Pokémon Colosseum) was released on November 21, 2003 in Japan, March 22, 2004 in North America and May 14, 2004 in Europe on the Nintendo GameCube. The game followed the basic stadium style battling found in the Pokémon Stadium games but an extra was included in the form of an RPG which allowed trainers to catch Generation II and Generation III Pokémon in the desolate region of Orre.

In the game, the player character Wes was part of an organization called Team Snagem and they obtained a machine which allowed someone to snag another's Pokémon as if it were wild. Another team, Cipher, was responsible for corrupting the hearts of Pokémon and giving them to Trainers. With the help of a young girl named Rui, Wes was able to find the Pokémon whose hearts were sealed and surrounded by a purple aura and use the Snag Machine to rescue Shadow Pokémon and restore them to normal.

Plot

050Diglett.png This section is incomplete.
Please feel free to edit this section to add missing information and complete it.

Characters

See Colosseum characters category.

Locations

See Colosseum locations category.

Pokémon

Starter

Starter
196 196 Espeon Psychic Level 25
197 197 Umbreon Dark Level 26

Snaggable

Shadow Pokémon
153 153 Bayleef Grass Level 30*
156 156 Quilava Fire Level 30*
159 159 Croconaw Water Level 30*
162 162 Furret Normal Level 33
164 164 Noctowl Normal Flying Level 30
166 166 Ledian Bug Flying Level 43
168 168 Ariados Bug Poison Level 43
176 176 Togetic Normal Flying Level 20
180 180 Flaaffy Electric Level 30
185 185 Sudowoodo Rock Level 35
188 188 Skiploom Grass Flying Level 30
190 190 Aipom Normal Level 43
192 192 Sunflora Grass Level 45
193 193 Yanma Bug Flying Level 33
195 195 Quagsire Water Ground Level 30
198 198 Murkrow Dark Flying Level 43
200 200 Misdreavus Ghost Level 30
205 205 Forretress Bug Steel Level 43
206 206 Dunsparce Normal Level 33
207 207 Gligar Ground Flying Level 43
210 210 Granbull Normal Level 43
211 211 Qwilfish Water Poison Level 33
213 213 Shuckle Bug Rock Level 45
214 214 Heracross Bug Fighting Level 45
215 215 Sneasel Dark Ice Level 43
217 217 Ursaring Normal Level 45
218 218 Slugma Fire Level 30
221 221 Piloswine Ice Ground Level 43
223 223 Remoraid Water Level 20
225 225 Delibird Ice Flying Level 45
226 226 Mantine Water Flying Level 33
227 227 Skarmory Steel Flying Level 47
229 229 Houndoom Dark Fire Level 48
234 234 Stantler Normal Level 43
235 235 Smeargle Normal Level 45
237 237 Hitmontop Fighting Level 38
241 241 Miltank Normal Level 48
243 243 Raikou Electric Level 40
244 244 Entei Fire Level 40
245 245 Suicune Water Level 40
248 248 Tyranitar Rock Dark Level 55
296 296 Makuhita Fighting Level 30
307 307 Meditite Fighting Psychic Level 33
329 329 Vibrava Ground Dragon Level 43
333 333 Swablu Normal Flying Level 33
357 357 Tropius Grass Flying Level 49
359 359 Absol Dark Level 48
376 376 Metagross Steel Psychic Level 50

In Phenac City, the player is given a choice between Bayleef, Quilava, or Croconaw. The other two will be available later in the game, after the credits roll. The Pokémon whose type is weak to the chosen Pokémon's type will be at the Snagem Hideout and the Pokémon whose type weakens the chosen Pokémon's type will be at the Shadow Pokémon Lab.

Prizes

  • Plusle is given to Wes by Duking after Wes saves it from Cipher. He asks Wes to protect it from harm and to make it stronger.

Ho-Oh

Ho-Oh is obtainable in Pokémon Colosseum when all of the 48 Shadow Pokémon have been snagged and purified. Players would then have to use a team of Pokémon from the RPG to clear Mt. Battle in Battle Mode from zones one to 100.

Region OT ID no.
Japan バトルやま 10048
America MATTLE
France MT BATA
Germany DUELLBE
Italy MONTE L
Spain ERNESTO

Pokémon Info Trainer Memo Battle Moves Ribbons
Poké Ball HO-OH Dex No. 250 Unknown nature. Normal Recover no Ribbon
Lv. 70 Type Mar. 24, 2004 Fire Fire Blast
Spr 3r 250.png Fire Flying Distant Land Fire Sunny Day
OT MATTLE Apparently arrived at Lv. 70. Normal Swift
ID No. 10048 fateful encounter at There is no limit to this Pokémon's availability.
It may be obtained on any date, beginning from
when it was released.
It was available in all regions.
Item Ability  
None None Pressure  
The date this Pokémon was received is determined by the date .
This Pokémon is English in origin.
Can be obtained with: D P Pt HG SS
Obtained from: PBR Ranch Ra SoA GS Distribution
Please go here to know this Pokémon's in-game effect.

Pokémon obtainable by other means

Ageto Celebi

Japanese bonus disc only

Pokémon Info Trainer Memo Battle Moves Ribbons
Poké Ball セレビィ Dex No. 251 Unknown nature. Psychic Confusion no Ribbon
Lv. 10 Type Nov. 21, 2003 Normal Recover
Spr 3r 251.png Grass Psychic Hoenn/Kanto Normal Heal Bell
OT アゲト Apparently arrived at Lv. 10. Normal Safeguard
ID No. 31121 fateful encounter at There is no limit to this Pokémon's availability.
It may be obtained on any date, beginning from
when it was released.
It was available in Japan.
Item Ability  
None None Natural Cure  
The date this Pokémon was received is determined by the date .
This Pokémon is English in origin.
Can be obtained with: D P Pt HG SS
Obtained from: PBR Ranch Ra SoA GS Distribution
Please go here to know this Pokémon's in-game effect.

Colosseum Pikachu

Pokémon Info Trainer Memo Battle Moves Ribbons
Poké Ball ピカチュウ / Dex No. 025 Unknown nature. Electric ThunderShock no Ribbon
Lv. 10 Type Nov. 21, 2003 Normal Growl
Spr 3r 025.png Electric Unknown Hoenn/Kanto Normal Tail Whip
OT コロシアム Apparently arrived at Lv. 10. Electric Thunder Wave
ID No. 31121 fateful encounter at There is no limit to this Pokémon's availability.
It may be obtained on any date, beginning from
when it was released.
It was available in Japan.
Item Ability  
None None Static  
The date this Pokémon was received is determined by the date .
This Pokémon is English in origin.
Can be obtained with: D P Pt HG SS
Obtained from: PBR Ranch Ra SoA GS Distribution
Please go here to know this Pokémon's in-game effect.

Wishmaker Jirachi

Transferred Directly to Pokémon Ruby or Sapphire from American Bonus Disc.

Pokémon Info Trainer Memo Battle Moves Ribbons
Poké Ball JIRACHI Dex No. 385 Unknown nature. Normal Wish no Ribbon
Lv. 5 Type Mar. 24, 2004 Psychic Confusion
Spr 3r 385.png Steel Psychic Hoenn/Kanto Psychic Rest
OT WISHMKR Apparently arrived at Lv. 5. -- --
ID No. 20043 fateful encounter at There is no limit to this Pokémon's availability.
It may be obtained on any date, beginning from
when it was released.
It was available in the United States.
Item Ability  
Salac Berry Salac Berry or
Ganlon Berry Ganlon Berry
Serene Grace  
The date this Pokémon was received is determined by the date .
This Pokémon is English in origin.
Can be obtained with: D P Pt HG SS
Obtained from: PBR Ranch Ra SoA GS Distribution
Please go here to know this Pokémon's in-game effect.

Japanese e-card

Togepi
Pokémon Info Trainer Memo Battle Moves Ribbons
Poké Ball トゲピー Dex No. 175 Unknown nature. Normal Metronome None
Lv. 20 Type Nov. 21, 2003 Normal Charm
Spr 3r 175.png Normal Unknown Distant Land Normal Sweet Kiss
OT (Purifier) Apparently arrived at Lv. 20. Normal Yawn
ID No. (Purifier) fateful encounter at There is no limit to this Pokémon's availability.
It may be obtained on any date, beginning from
when it was released.
It was available in Japan.
Item Ability  
None None Serene Grace  
The date this Pokémon was received is determined by the date .
This Pokémon is English in origin.
Can be obtained with: D P Pt HG SS
Obtained from: PBR Ranch Ra SoA GS Distribution
Please go here to know this Pokémon's in-game effect.
Mareep
Pokémon Info Trainer Memo Battle Moves Ribbons
Poké Ball メリープ Dex No. 179 Unknown nature. Electric Thunder None
Lv. 37 Type Nov. 21, 2003 Electric ThunderShock
Spr 3r 179.png Electric Unknown Distant Land Electric Thunder Wave
OT (Purifier) Apparently arrived at Lv. 37. Grass Cotton Spore
ID No. (Purifier) fateful encounter at There is no limit to this Pokémon's availability.
It may be obtained on any date, beginning from
when it was released.
It was available in Japan.
Item Ability  
None None Static  
The date this Pokémon was received is determined by the date .
This Pokémon is English in origin.
Can be obtained with: D P Pt HG SS
Obtained from: PBR Ranch Ra SoA GS Distribution
Please go here to know this Pokémon's in-game effect.
Scizor
Pokémon Info Trainer Memo Battle Moves Ribbons
Poké Ball ハッサム Dex No. 212 Unknown nature. Bug Fury Cutter None
Lv. 50 Type Nov. 21, 2003 Steel Metal Claw
Spr 3r 212.png Bug Steel Distant Land Normal Swords Dance
OT (Purifier) Apparently arrived at Lv. 50. Normal Slash
ID No. (Purifier) fateful encounter at There is no limit to this Pokémon's availability.
It may be obtained on any date, beginning from
when it was released.
It was available in Japan.
Item Ability  
None None Swarm  
The date this Pokémon was received is determined by the date .
This Pokémon is English in origin.
Can be obtained with: D P Pt HG SS
Obtained from: PBR Ranch Ra SoA GS Distribution
Please go here to know this Pokémon's in-game effect.

Purification techniques

Main article: Purification

Pokémon in the game can be purified in a variety of ways.

  • Walking around with Shadow Pokémon in the party.
  • Rubbing scents on the Pokémon (these can be bought at Agate Village).
  • Battling with them and calling out when the Pokémon reaches its hyper mode.
  • Placing a Shadow Pokémon in the Pokémon daycare in Agate Village.

Once the Heart Gauge reaches the point where it says "The Pokémon's heart is about to open! Undo the final lock!", trainers would go to the Agate Village shrine and use its power to restore the Pokémon's heart and remove the move known as Shadow Rush. Once the Pokémon has been purified, it will gain all experience it earned during the time it was a Shadow Pokémon, and acquire a special Ribbon exclusive to Purified Pokémon.

After players have beaten the game, Pokémon can be traded to all Generation III games provided that their hearts are open (and certain objectives have been completed in FireRed and LeafGreen, if they are being traded to). Note that trading Pokémon to Ruby and Sapphire will not unlock the National Pokédex.

Colosseums

The other half of the game consists of several Colosseum venues that trainers could send Pokémon from the RPG or the Game Boy Advance games to battle.

Rewards

While competing in the Mt. Battle 100 Trainer challenge in either the RPG or the Colosseum section of the game, players can receive Poké Coupons which can be used to buy items. Additionally, players have the option of storing Poké Coupons on a Pokémon Ruby or Sapphire game pack for later use. Here is the list of what players can receive after collecting a set amount of Poké Coupons.

Poké Coupon shop
TM Psychic TM29 (Psychic)
3500PC
TM Ice TM13 (Ice Beam)
4000PC
TM Electric TM24 (Thunderbolt)
4000PC
TM Fire TM35 (Flamethrower)
4000PC
TM Normal TM32 (Double Team)
4000PC
Ganlon Berry Ganlon Berry
15000PC
Salac Berry Salac Berry
15000PC
Petaya Berry Petaya Berry
15000PC
Apicot Berry Apicot Berry
15000PC
Leftovers Leftovers
10000PC
Mental Herb Mental Herb
8000PC
Focus Band Focus Band
10000PC
White Herb White Herb
8000PC
Quick Claw Quick Claw
10000PC
BrightPowder BrightPowder
10000PC
King's Rock King's Rock
10000PC
Scope Lens Scope Lens
10000PC
Choice Band Choice Band
10000PC

Glitches

Main article: List of glitches in Generation III

Compatibility

Pokémon Colosseum is compatible with all five of the main series Pokémon games on the Game Boy Advance. Items and Pokémon can be traded between them in the same manner that they can be traded between each other, however, the player must have defeated Evice in the main story mode in order to unlock it, have a GameCube-Game Boy Advance cable, and a Game Boy Advance or GBA SP. All are required to do so.

Trivia

Red's model in Colosseum
  • Despite being on the cover, Groudon and Kyogre are not available in the game unless traded from a Game Boy Advance game. This is the only time that a Pokémon that appears on a game's cover is not found in the game, aside from the storage game Pokémon Box Ruby & Sapphire.
  • The game contains 3D models of the Trainers from Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen despite being released before them. This situation is similar to that with Pokémon Stadium 2, which was released on the same day as Pokémon Crystal in Japan and several months before it in other regions. These models can be seen in Battle Mode when a team from the appropriate GBA cartridge was registered.
  • The starter Pokémon, Espeon and Umbreon, already have some experience points at the start of the game.
  • The game erroneously calls Frenzy Plant "Solid Plant".
  • If a Pokémon is traded from Pokémon XD to a GBA game and then to this game, the caught location is displayed as Mt. Battle, regardless of where it was actually caught in Orre, even if it was caught in an area accessible in the game. Doing the reverse also produces a status screen oddity.
  • Unlike the Pokémon Stadium series, Pokémon in this game retain their computerized voices, identical to those in the GBA games.
  • This game is the only game in which none of the members of the Zubat evolution family are obtainable without trading.
  • In Pokémon XD: Gale of Darkness, the Trainer in zone 93 of Mt. Battle has Espeon, Umbreon, Raikou, Entei, and Suicune, Colosseum's starter Pokémon and Shadow legendary Pokémon.
  • Pokémon Colosseum and Pokémon XD: Gale of Darkness are the only RPG Pokémon games released after Pokémon Crystal not to give the player the choice of playing as either a boy or a girl.
  • The Pokémon Storage System only has 3 boxes, thus allowing a maximum of 90 Pokémon to be stored. As there are no wild Pokémon to be caught and trading yields no additional Pokémon, the player normally can never get more than the 48 ordinary Shadow Pokémon, the three Japanese e-Reader-exclusive Shadow Pokémon, Espeon and Umbreon, and gift Pokémon. However, when a Nincada evolves, the game still creates the additional Shedinja, thus allowing the player to keep the purified Pokémon in the game plus more from other games. It is untested how the game reacts when a Shadow Pokémon should be caught but the player's party and all boxes are filled.

See also

References

  1. Pokémon.co.jp
  2. Pokémon.com (US)
  3. Pokémon.com (UK)


Template:Main series

Event distributions
Standard event Pokémon distributions
Generation I: JapaneseEuropean language
Generation II: JapaneseEuropean language
Generation III: JapaneseEnglishGermanSpanishFrenchItalian
Generation IV: Japanese (local | Wi-Fi) • English (local | Wi-Fi) • German (local | Wi-Fi)
Spanish (local | Wi-Fi) • French (local | Wi-Fi) • Italian (local | Wi-Fi) • Korean (local | Wi-Fi)
Trading (GTS)
Generation V: Japanese (local | Wi-Fi) • English (local | Wi-Fi) • German (local | Wi-Fi)
Spanish (local | Wi-Fi) • French (local | Wi-Fi) • Italian (local | Wi-Fi) • Korean (local | Wi-Fi)
Global Link promotions
Generation VI: Japanese region (Nintendo Network | serial code) • American region (Nintendo Network | serial code)
PAL region (Nintendo Network | serial code) • Korean region (Nintendo Network | serial code)
Taiwanese region (Nintendo Network | serial code)
LocalTrading
Specific events: Gather More Pokémon! Campaign
PCNY (Gen II | Gen III) • Trade and Battle DayJourney Across AmericaParty of the Decade
Special Pokémon from games
In-game: Gen IGen IIGen IIIGen IVGen VGen VIIn-game trades (Hayley's trades)
Game-based: Gen IGen IIGen IIIGen IVGen VI
Other: Undistributed
Non-Pokémon event distributions
Gen IIIGen IVGen VGen VI
Global Link
Gen VGen VI

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