These are 1999 Yu-Gi-Oh Tokyo Dome Tournament Cards
Take a look at the scan of these three cards. There is NO square holofoil on the bottom right hand corner which is typical for all the TOKYO DOME cards. You can also see that there is no ID like P3-07 like the Premium Pack Tri Horned Dragon. Finally you can see that it does not say REPLICA on the lower left hand corner because these are the ORIGINAL CARDS! The only way to get this very rare original card was from the tournament "LEGENDS OF DUELIST" at the Tokyo Dome in September of 1999.
Mint/N-Mint cards come in this envelope

*** See Below For a Good Explanation of the ORIGINAL Tokyo Dome Event!! ***


It was only given to the Winners! of the elimination round of this tournament and that was the ONLY way to receive this card. It is an Ultra Rare card!! NOW YOU HAVE ONE OFFERED TO YOU!!
Tri Horned Dragon
online price $125
$97 Mint/N-Mint
$69 Excellent Unplayed


It was only given to the players of this tournament and that was the ONLY way to receive this card. It is an Ultra Rare card!! NOW YOU HAVE ONE OFFERED TO YOU!!
Gate Guardian
Online Price $70
$55 Mint/N-Mint

$45 Excellent Unplayed


It was only given to the players of this tournament and that was the ONLY way to receive this card. It is an Ultra Rare card!! It is an Ultra Rare card. NOW YOU HAVE ONE OFFERED TO YOU!!
Magician of Dark Chaos
Online Price $55
$45 Mint/N-Mint
$35 Excellent Unplayed

It was only given to the players of this tournament and that was the ONLY way to receive this card. It is an Ultra Rare card!! It is an Ultra Rare card. NOW YOU HAVE ONE OFFERED TO YOU!!
Ritual of Black Magic Chaos
Online Price $55
ONE Avilable!!

$45 Mint/N-Mint





These cards below could only be found at the "World Ranking" tournament located throughout Japan during November, 2002 (PC1) - May, 2003 (PC2).

Maha Vailo PC1-001

Online Price $45
$35 Mint/N-Mint
Out of Stock
Black Pendant PC1-002
This card could only be found from the "World Ranking" tournament located throughout Japan during November 2002.The Normal Card was given only to the Participants in this tournament and the Parallel Card was only given to the 1st Place winners of this tournament from each division.

$45 Mint/N-Mint
Big Dust Storm PC1-003

Online Price $45
$45 Mint/N-Mint
Cyber Jar PC1-004

Online Price $55
$45 Mint/N-Mint


Mystial Space Typhoon PC1-005

$45 Mint/N-Mint
Out of Stock
Ceasefire PC1-006
$35 Mint/N-Mint
Banisher of Light PC2-001

$35 Mint/N-Mint
Out of Stock
Fissure PC2-006
$45 Mint/N-Mint


This set includes: 2002 - Maha Vailo PC1-001, Black Pendant PC1-002, Big Dust Storm PC1-003, Cyber Jar PC1-004, Mystial Space Typhoon PC1-005, Ceasefire PC1-006,

2003 - Banisher of Light PC2-001 & Fissure PC2-006.
The ONLY way to get these tournament promos is to be one of the Participants in the
World Ranking Tournament bewteen November 2002 to May 2003.


Kids in Japan are going wild over a cartoon called Yu-Gi-Oh!, which is serialized in a comic book magazine for boys. It's the story of an ordinary high-school boy named Yugi Muto who loves games. Yugi acquires a special power that turns him into a completely different, powerful persona, and in this form he defeats the bad guys by beating them in card games.

Based on this series a GameBoy software, Yu-Gi-Oh! Duel Monsters, has been made. It's a game in which you fight the wizards and other rivals that appear before you using cards that give the player special powers and characteristics. The software went on sale in December 1998, and it sold an amazing 1 million copies within the first week.

Here's how to play the game. You choose five cards from the set in your hands and lay them out with the face down. Then, you and your opponent--either another person or the computer--both turn over one card at a time. There are 350 kinds of cards, and by using the various offensive powers, defensive powers, and other characteristics of your cards skillfully, you can take away the opponent's life points. The player whose life points go all the way down to zero first loses the game. If it's just a match between two monsters, the winner would simply be the one with the stronger offensive or defensive power. But by using a "field" card, you can pick a setting for the battle--such as the sea or prairie--that is favorable for your monster. The players' strategies, as well as chance circumstances, can sometimes lead to dramatic situations, making it an exciting game.

Using GameBoy's communication feature, you can connect two machines and play against a friend or trade cards. The more you play, the higher the chances of your coming across unusual and valuable cards, so there is also the fun of collecting all of the cards. In July 1999 another Yu-Gi-Oh! software for GameBoy machines went on sale. This has also sold very well--1 million copies in less than a week.

There are also game cards that are made just like the ones that the cartoon characters use in the series, and many kids are into collecting them.

In August 1999 a tournament was held at Tokyo Dome, where participants fought against each other with the new GameBoy software. The event's sponsor had also planned to sell limited-edition game-card packages, each containing five cards. But when some 50,000 fans gathered from across Japan--much more than expected--and about 10,000 of them couldn't even get inside the stadium, the sponsor canceled the sale of these cards as well as the final round of the tournament out of fear that accidents may occur. A similar situation arose at the Tokyo Big Sight convention center in December, when an event for the comic book magazine carrying the Yu-Gi-Oh! serial was held. A huge crowd of Yu-Gi-Oh! fans showed up, many of them arriving early in the morning in hopes of buying limited-edition goods. Entry into the building was cut off at noon, however, so only 20,000 of the 60,000 visitors could actually get in.

Also in December 1999 a new pack of game cards for beginners went on sale. The Yu-Gi-Oh! fever looks set to continue for some time to come.