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Teen Titans Season 4 Episodes in Hindi Download (CN Dub)

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Series Info

Name: Teen Titans

Season No: 4

Episodes: 13

Release Year: 2005

TV Channel (India): Cartoon Network

Language: Hindi-English [Org. TV-DL Audio]

Subtitle: English [Softcoded]

Quality: 1080p FHD HEVC | 720p HD | 480p BDRip



A group of five teenage superheroes known as the Teen Titans consisting of martial artist/acrobat Robin (Scott Menville), shapeshifter Beast Boy (Greg Cipes), half man half machine Cyborg (Khary Payton), alien girl with energy burst powers Starfire (Hynden Walch), and witch Raven (Tara Strong) defend their home city from villains both big and small while also dealing with interpersonal conflicts as friends and a surrogate family.

Season four comprised of thirteen episodes, aired over a period of six months between January 2005 and July 2005. This season is based on the Teen Titans comic, The Terror of Trigon. The story arc episodes of the fourth season focus on Raven’s repressed emotions concerning her father, Trigon, and her destiny, which is to destroy the Earth, in preparation for her father’s rule. The Teen Titans’ final battle with Trigon, and Raven’s renunciation of him as her father occur in the three-part season finale “The End”.


Download Teen Titans Season 4 Episodes in Hindi

Download Teen Titans Season 4 Episodes in Hindi

Episodes are in Dual Audio [Hindi-English]. You Can Change Audio Track in MX Player or VLC Media Player

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Season 1

Season 2

Season 3

Season 4

Season 5


Teen Titans All Seasons/Episodes in Hindi



Teen Titans Go! All Seasons/Episodes in Hindi

Teen Titans Go! All Seasons/Episodes in Hindi



Teen Titans Review

Created by Glen Murakami and Sam Register, Teen Titans was created based on the success of the TV series Justice League for Cartoon Network (though seasons one and two aired concurrently on Kids WB) with the intention being to create a younger skewing series independent of the storytelling and artistic style of the more established and legacied “Timmverse” of DC comics based superhero shows that began with Batman: The Animated Series and continued through multiple other shows.

While the staff had worked on Timmverse superhero shows, there was a conscious effort to forge a separate identity for the show hence why Teen Titans adopted some “anime” aesthetics to its animation in an “Americanime” style whose influences can be seen in other shows such as The Batman and Avatar: The Last Airbender. The show took established DC heroes and using the character Robin as a catalyst introduced less established characters of the company to a new generation and resonated quite well with its audience and is still fondly remembered today for its mixture of action, comedy, and drama that led to richly defined characters and thrilling adventures over its five year run.

The show bases itself primarily on The New Teen Titans comic book series by Marv Wolfman and George Pérez from the 80s that became the longest lasting and most iconic incarnation of the team. While Robin was included for Brand recognition, the goal of the show was to explore characters not widely known hence why the characters of Wonder Girl and Kid Flash are absent from the core lineup (though Kid Flash would later appear in two episodes). Unlike other superhero shows, Teen Titans sidesteps the “secret identities” of its cast with the characters primarily referred to by their Superhero names even when they’re not engaged in crimefighting (though easter eggs and references are dropped now and again), this greatly streamlines the show making it accessible for a younger audience but despite being “streamlined” that does not mean watered down.

All five members of the team are given memorable personalities and arcs that play out over the course of the series run with Robin’s no nonsense leader persona seeing him learn to trust others and let them in, Cyborg learning self-acceptance for his appearance, or Raven overcoming deep seated trauma stemming from her relationship with her father. Even seemingly “lighter” characters like the smiling optimistic Starfire or wisecracking prankster Beast Boy are still allowed moments of drama or emotional resonance with each season serving a character with their own season long arc.

And what would a superhero show be without memorable villains? Teen Titans gives us some fantastic villains such as Ron Perlman’s Slade (who doesn’t go by his name Deathstroke for content reasons, but it’s unintrusive), Kevin Michael Richardson’s Trigon, or Glenn Shadix’s The Brain all making formidable foes who play their roles over season length arcs with satisfying crescendos paying off their stories, many of which have ties to stories by Wolfman and Perez from the original comic such as The Judas Contract and Terror of Trigon which serve as the basis for seasons 2 and 4 respectively.

While many of the villains encountered by our heroes are fine we do occasionally get some “huh?” villains such as Mad Mod or Ding Dong Daddy who are taken from the Silver Age run of the team and feel it with Mad Mod being a parody of the now defunct “Mod” subculture from Great Britain and Ding Dong Daddy being a parody of various 50s subcultures (I think, it’s kinda hard to tell what he’s a reference to).

The animation is really good, but it’s definitely an acquired taste. The show came at a time when Anime influx in western markets, such as with Fox canceling Fox Kids and giving complete control to Pokemon license holder 4Kids giving us Fox Box, and Teen Titans often incorporates various artistic distortions that are commonly associated with anime. For the most part I didn’t mind it, but I did find it a little distracting in the first two seasons where they hadn’t quite struck the balance they wanted to tonally speaking. Over time I warmed up to the show’s artistic sensibilities and found it a refreshing break from the Timmverse style that allowed the show to stand on its own.

Of course, I’d be remised if I didn’t discuss the “finale” to the show that left us with more questions than answers and generally is regarded as one of the most disappointing and frustrating endings you could possibly give a kid’s show. Without giving too much away, the episode in question deals with the return of a major character from one of the story arcs but it doesn’t definitively state one way or the other if the character is in fact the character we know. The episode also features a new villain for the team to fight against as well as a “return” (kind of, sort of) of another character in a way that raises more questions than answers.

There’s no sense of finality to the episode and instead it feels like the first entry in a multiparter where the concluding parts don’t and won’t exist which leaves an otherwise really strong season with disappointing and unsatisfying feeling. There’s been lots of speculation regarding the cancellation of the show ranging from a ratings drop after the “scariness” of season 4 to petty squabbles with Toy producing licensees Bandai and Mattel, but regardless of what the reason was, it falls well in line with the equally frustrating ending of another David Slack associated show with the also cut short Big Guy and Rusty the Boy Robot.

Teen Titans redefined the standards for animated action shows in the 2000s and you can see a lot of Teen Titans DNA in the artistic and storytelling styles of other shows and franchises like Ben 10, The Batman, Spectacular Spider-Man, and even in Avatar: The Last Airbender. The show gave the spotlight to secondary characters like Starfire, Raven, Beast Boy, and Cyborg, and without the cultural importance of this show Cyborg probably wouldn’t have become as big a presence in the DC Universe as he is today.

While the artistic sensibilities of the show will be an acquired taste, once you let the show stand on its own it really grabs you. The ending definitely leaves a sour feeling going out the door with the rest of the show being a magnificent feast while the finale is expired after dinner mint that gets lodged in your throat. Unfortunate ending aside, Teen Titans is a strong show with likable characters and a unique identity separate from other DC Comics shows of the era.


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