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RoboCop (franchise) logo.jpg
Official franchise logo
Created byEdward Neumeier
Michael Miner
Original workRoboCop (1987)
Owned byMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Print publications
ComicsList of comics
Comic strip(s)See below
Films and television
Film(s)Original series


Television series
Animated series
Video game(s)List of video games
Theme park attraction(s)List of theme park ride

RoboCop is an American superhero cyberpunk media franchise featuring the futuristic adventures of Alex Murphy, a Detroit, Michigan police officer, who is mortally wounded in the line of duty and transformed into a powerful cyborg, brand-named Robocop, at the behest of a powerful mega-corporation, Omni Consumer Products. Thus equipped, Murphy battles both violent crime in a severely decayed city and the blatantly corrupt machinations within OCP.

The franchise began in 1987 with the film RoboCop. RoboCop 2 followed in 1990, and RoboCop 3 in 1993. There have also been various television series, video game and comic book tie-ins. The franchise has made over US$100 million worldwide and a remake serving as a reboot titled RoboCop, was released in February 2014. It was confirmed in 2018 that RoboCop Returns was in the works and will serve as a direct sequel to the 1987 film, ignoring the sequels and the remake, as well as the two live action TV spin-offs. As of June 2019, the script, which will be based on an original story from the writers of the 1987 film, Edward Neumeier and Michael Miner, was still being written. Neill Blomkamp was originally signed on to direct the film; however, he announced in August 2019 that he would no longer be involved. After Blomkamp's departure, Abe Forsythe was later selected to direct the film.[1]


Film U.S. release date Director(s) Screenwriter(s) Producer(s)
RoboCop July 17, 1987 (1987-07-17) Paul Verhoeven Edward Neumeier & Michael Miner Arne Schmidt
RoboCop 2 June 22, 1990 (1990-06-22) Irvin Kershner Frank Miller & Walon Green Jon Davison
RoboCop 3 November 5, 1993 (1993-11-05) Fred Dekker Frank Miller & Fred Dekker Patrick Crowley
RoboCop February 12, 2014 (2014-02-12) José Padilha Joshua Zetumer, Edward Neumeier & Michael Miner Marc Abraham & Eric Newman

RoboCop (1987)[]

RoboCop is a 1987 American cyberpunk action film[2][3] directed by Paul Verhoeven. Set in a crime-ridden Detroit, Michigan in the near future, RoboCop centers on a police officer who is brutally murdered and subsequently re-created as a super-human cyborg known as "RoboCop". The film features Peter Weller, Dan O'Herlihy, Kurtwood Smith, Nancy Allen, Miguel Ferrer, and Ronny Cox.

In addition to being an action film, RoboCop includes larger themes regarding the media, resurrection, gentrification, corruption, privatization, capitalism, masculinity, and human nature. It received positive reviews and was cited as one of the best films of 1987, spawning a large franchise, including merchandise, two sequels, a television series, two animated TV series, and a television mini-series, video games and a number of comic book adaptations/crossovers. The film was produced for a relatively modest $13 million.[4]

RoboCop 2 (1990)[]

RoboCop 2 is a 1990 cyberpunk action film directed by Irvin Kershner and starring Peter Weller, Nancy Allen, Dan O'Herlihy, Belinda Bauer, Tom Noonan and Gabriel Damon. It is the sequel to the 1987 film, and pits RoboCop against another cyborg created with the intention of replacing him.[5]

The film received mixed reviews from critics.[6] It was the last film directed by Irvin Kershner.

RoboCop 3 (1993)[]

RoboCop 3 is a cyberpunk action film directed and co-written by Fred Dekker, released in 1993, set in the near future in a dystopian metropolitan Detroit, Michigan, and filmed in Atlanta, Georgia. Most of the buildings seen in the film were slated for demolition to make way for facilities for the 1996 Olympics. Nancy Allen as Anne Lewis, Robert DoQui as Sgt. Warren Reed, Felton Perry as Donald Johnson, Mario Machado as Newscaster Casey Wong and Angie Bolling as Ellen Murphy are the only cast members to appear in all three films. Robert John Burke replaces Peter Weller as RoboCop.

The film received very negative reviews from critics.[7] It is considered to be the one of the worst films ever made.

This is the first film in the RoboCop franchise to be rated PG-13.

RoboCop (2014)[]

A remake of the original film and a reboot of the franchise was released in early 2014. The film is directed by Brazilian filmmaker José Padilha and stars Joel Kinnaman in the title role. Gary Oldman and Samuel L. Jackson co-star in supporting roles. According to Kinnaman, the film is a reimagination of the original story, and bits and pieces cater to fans of the original film.[8] In July 2012, a viral website for the fictional OmniCorp was opened to promote the film.[9] Two months later in September, MGM and Columbia Pictures released the official film plot:

In "RoboCop", the year is 2028 and multinational conglomerate OmniCorp is at the center of robot technology. Their drones are winning wars around the globe and now they want to bring this technology to the home front. Alex Murphy (Kinnaman) is a loving husband, father and good cop doing his best to stem the tide of crime and corruption in Detroit. After he is critically injured in the line of duty, OmniCorp utilizes their remarkable science of robotics to save Alex’s life. He returns to the streets of his beloved city with amazing new abilities, but with issues a regular man has never had to face before.

This is the second and last film in the franchise to be rated PG-13.


In January 2018 it was announced that original RoboCop writer Ed Neumeier was writing a direct sequel to the 1987 classic film that would ignore both sequels and the 2014 remake. "We're not supposed to say too much. There's been a bunch of other RoboCop movies and there was recently a remake and I would say this would be kind of going back to the old RoboCop we all love and starting there and going forward. So it's a continuation really of the first movie. In my mind. So it's a little bit more of the old school thing," Neumeier said.”[10] In July 2018, it was confirmed a new film, titled RoboCop Returns, was in development, with Neill Blomkamp directing and Justin Rhodes rewriting an original script by Neumeier and Michael Miner.[11] In 2019, Neumeier said that Blomkemp wanted RoboCop Returns to be as close to the first film as possible saying that Blomkemp feels that "it should be the proper Verhoeven if Verhoeven had directed a movie right after RoboCop. On June 29, 2019, Blomkamp confirmed that the original RoboCop suit would be used in this film saying "1 million% original" when answering a fan's question on Twitter. Blomkamp also gave an update on the script saying “Script is being written. Going well! Imagine watching Verhoeven do a follow up film.”[12] On August 15, 2019, Blomkamp announced on Twitter that he is no longer directing the film as he is focusing on directing a horror movie instead.[13] On November 20, 2019, Abe Forsythe was set to direct.[14]


Series Season Episodes First released Last released Showrunner(s) Network(s)
RoboCop: The Series 1 21 and 1 Pilot March 14, 1994 November 21, 1994 Michael Miner & Edward Neumeier CTV
RoboCop: Prime Directives 1 4 January 4, 2001 January 25, 2001 Brad Abraham & Joseph O'Brien Space
RoboCop: The Animated Series 1 12 October 1, 1988 December 17, 1988 Rich Fogel & Mark Seidenberg Broadcast syndication
RoboCop: Alpha Commando 1 40 September 7, 1998 February 3, 1999 Eric Lewald & Julia Lewald Broadcast syndication

RoboCop: The Series (1994)[]

RoboCop appears in RoboCop: The Series played by Richard Eden. The series takes place 4-5 years after the original film and ignores the events of the second and third films, Murphy's mother and father were introduced. His father, Russell Murphy, was a devout police officer himself for many years until his retirement. He is responsible for instilling Murphy with his trademark sense of duty and dedication to law enforcement, even after his transformation into a cyborg. Throughout the series, Murphy finds himself teamed up with his father on a few cases that often saw them utilizing the elder Murphy's expertise in dealing with reappearing criminals he'd chased back before his retirement. Although his father was stern, it was clear Murphy's parents loved and cherished him even after his 'demise.' However at the end of the episode Corporate raiders, Russell Murphy finds out that it's his son under the RoboCop enhancements. Ellen (known as Nancy in the series for apparent copyright reasons) and Jimmy Murphy were recurring characters as well, often finding themselves crossing paths with Murphy by falling in inadvertently or intentionally with the criminal element to which Murphy interfered and protected them from harm. Despite his series partner Madigan's concerns to tell his family who he is, Murphy replied firmly, "No," as he felt doing so would hurt them even more. He commented that "they need a husband... and a father. I cannot be that. But I can protect them."

RoboCop: Prime Directives (2001)[]

RoboCop appears in RoboCop: Prime Directives played by Page Fletcher. The series takes place ten years after RoboCop, RoboCop has become outdated, tired, and quasi-suicidal. Delta City (formerly Detroit) is now considered the safest place on Earth, and he is no longer viewed as particularly necessary. The first half of the series focuses on Alex Murphy's former partner, John T. Cable, who is slain by RoboCop due to his system being hacked and being programmed to terminate Cable. Cable is then resurrected as a cyborg in most aspects identical to the RoboCop model, save for color and the addition of a second sidearm. "RoboCable" is sent to destroy RoboCop, but after several battles, Cable is convinced to join Murphy. Meanwhile, OCP (on the verge of bankruptcy) is taken over by a scheming executive, Damian Lowe, who manages to murder the entire board of directors. To bring OCP back, he plans to use an artificial intelligence called SAINT to automate the entire city. The second half of the series introduces Dr. David Kaydick, who plans to introduce a “bio-tech” virus (Legion) to wipe out not only Delta City but all life on the planet, infecting computers and people alike. He takes control of RoboCable by planting a chip in him that causes him pain or death, at Kaydick's discretion. RoboCop receives aid from a group of tech thieves led by Ann R. Key (Leslie Hope), who are determined to stop Kaydick, and RoboCop's own son, James – now fully grown and aware of his father's fate. RoboCop and his rag-tag band race to stop Kaydick from infiltrating OCP tower and activating SAINT, which would presumably kill almost all humans. During the confrontation, RoboCop and James reconcile with each other, and manage to rekindle RoboCable's previous personality. Ann. R. Key and Kaydick both die during a confrontation with each other. Utilizing James's EMP device, and having shut down RoboCop, RoboCable and LEGION are terminated. RoboCop gets rebooted without his previous OCP restriction programming (as well as restoring his identity as "Alex Murphy" as opposed to an OCP product number) or his prime directives. After viewing a goodbye message left by Cable, Murphy returns to active duty to stop the resultant crime in Delta City due to the EMP pulse blacking out the city.

RoboCop: The Animated Series (1988)[]

Based on the original film, the first RoboCop animated series features cyborg cop Alex Murphy (Robocop), who fights to save the city of Old Detroit from assorted rogue elements, and on occasion, fighting to reclaim aspects of his humanity and maintain his usefulness in the eyes of the "Old Man", Chairman of OCP. Many episodes see RoboCop's reputation put to the test or soured by interventions from Dr. McNamara, the creator of ED-260, the upgradable version of the Enforcement Droid Series 209 and the top competitor for the financial backing of OCP. He continually develops other mechanical menaces that threaten RoboCop. In the police force, RoboCop is befriended as always by Officer Anne Lewis, but is also picked on and lambasted by the prejudiced Lieutenant Roger Hedgecock (who appeared as a minor character in the original film and his first name revealed in Night of the Archer), ever determined to be rid of him and his kind, whom he sees as ticking time bombs. Their rivalry comes to a fever pitch during the episode "The Man in the Iron Suit", in which Hedgecock comes close to finally beating Murphy with the aid of a new weapons system developed by McNamara. He almost kills Lewis when she interferes, enraging Murphy into tearing Hedgecock's iron suit apart and nearly crushing his skull before Lewis emerges, alive and well. Robocop is maintained by Robocop Project director Dr. Tyler. He was voiced by Dan Hennessey.

RoboCop: Alpha Commando (1998–1999)[]

RoboCop appears in RoboCop: Alpha Commando voiced by David Sobolov. The series is set in the year 2030 and follows on from the previous animated series. The series deals with RoboCop being reactivated after five years offline to assist a federal high-tech group, "Alpha Division" in their vigilance and struggle against DARC (Directorate for Anarchy, Revenge, and Chaos) a highly advanced terrorist organization and other forces of evil whenever that may be, globally or nationally. The series shared many of the same writers who had contributed to the 1980s animated series, but had even less in common with the films or television canon that it was based on, including the first animated series. RoboCop now has numerous gadgets in his body that were never in the film, such as roller skates and a parachute. The show also suffers from major continuity errors. In the first episodes we see RoboCop's son in his memories flashback and he appears to be around 10. We later see his son in the series, to be exactly the same age and even wearing the same clothing, as his memories. The absence of Anne Lewis was never explained. Besides RoboCop himself, Sgt. Reed is the only character from the films in the series. Unlike the films, and previous TV incarnations, RoboCop never takes off his helmet in Alpha Commando.

Cast and crew[]

Principal cast[]

Character Original series Animated series Television series Remake
RoboCop RoboCop 2 RoboCop 3 RoboCop:
The Animated Series
Alpha Commando
The Series
Prime Directives
1987 1990 1993 1988 1998 – 1999 1994 2001 2014
"Alex" Murphy
Peter Weller Robert John Burke Dan Hennessey David Sobolov Richard Eden Page Fletcher Joel Kinnaman
Officer Anne Lewis[lower-alpha 1] Nancy Allen Susan Roman Yvette Nipar Michael K. Williams
Sergeant Warren Reed Robert DoQui Greg Morton Blu Mankuma
Donald Johnson Felton Perry
Casey Wong Mario Machado Len Carlson
Ellen Murphy[lower-alpha 2] Angie Bolling Photograph Jennifer Griffin Abbie Cornish
ED-209 Jon Davison Appeared Jon Davison Appeared
James "Jimmy" Murphy[lower-alpha 3] Jason Levine Clinton Austin Shirley Photograph Peter Costigan Anthony Lemke John Paul Ruttan
Jordan Hughes
The Old Man[lower-alpha 4] Dan O'Herlihy Len Carlson David Gardner Michael Keaton
Jess Perkins Leeza Gibbons
Clarence Boddicker Kurtwood Smith Kurtwood Smith
(archive footage)
Len Carlson
Richard "Dick" Jones Ronny Cox
Robert "Bob" Morton Miguel Ferrer
Joe Cox Jesse D. Goins Jesse D. Goins
(archive footage)
Silent cameo
Dr. Tyler Sage Parker Barbara Budd
Lieutenant Roger Hedgecock Micheal Gregory Rex Hagon
Bixby Snyder S.D. Nemeth S.D. Nemeth
Dr. McNamara Jerry Haynes Robert Bockstael
Juliette Faxx   Belinda Baur  
Cain / RoboCop 2 Tom Noonan
Hob Gabriel Damon
Mayor Marvin Kuzak Willard Pugh
Dr. Marie Lazarus Jill Hennessy
Nikko Halloran Remy Ryan
Paul McDagget John Castle
Kanemitsu Mako
Otomo Bruce Locke
Coontz Stephen Root
Alpha Prime Campbell Lane
Mr. Brink Jim Byrnes
Sergeant Stanley Park Blu Mankuma
Diana Powers Andrea Roth
Gertrude "Gadget" Modesto Sarah Campbell
John T. Cable
Maurice Dean Wint
Dr. Dennett Norton Gary Oldman
Patrick "Pat" Novak Samuel L. Jackson
Rick Mattox Jackie Earle Haley

Additional crew[]

Film Director(s) Producer(s) Screenwriter(s) Composer(s) Cinematographer Editor(s)
RoboCop Paul Verhoeven Arne Schmidt Edward Neumeier & Michael Miner Basil Poledouris Jost Vacano Frank J. Urioste
RoboCop 2 Irvin Kershner Jon Davison screenplay: Frank Miller & Walon Green
story: Frank Miller
Leonard Rosenman Mark Irwin Armen Minasian
Lee Smith
Deborah Zeitman
RoboCop 3 Fred Dekker Patrick Crowley screenplay: Frank Miller & Fred Dekker
story: Frank Miller
Basil Poledouris Gary B. Kibbe Bert Lovitt
RoboCop José Padilha Marc Abraham
Eric Newman
Joshua Zetumer Pedro Bronfman Lula Carvalho Daniel Rezende
Peter McNulty


Recurring elements[]

Omni Consumer Products[]



Box office performance[]

Film Release date Box office gross Box office ranking Budget Reference
North America Other
Worldwide All time
North America
RoboCop July 17, 1987 $53,424,681 N/A $53,424,681 N/A $13 million [15]
RoboCop 2 June 22, 1990 $45,681,173 N/A $45,681,173 N/A $35 million [16]
RoboCop 3 November 5, 1993 $10,696,210 N/A $10,696,210 N/A $22 million [17]
RoboCop February 12, 2014 $58,607,007 $184,081,958 $242,688,965 N/A $130 million [18][19]
Total $168,409,071 $184,081,958 $352,491,029 $200 million

Critical and public response[]

Film Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic CinemaScore
RoboCop 89% (66 reviews)[20] 67 (16 reviews)[21] A-[22]
RoboCop 2 31% (36 reviews)[23] 42 (22 reviews)[24] B-[22]
RoboCop 3 3% (30 reviews)[25] 40 (15 reviews)[26] B+[22]
RoboCop 48% (215 reviews)[27] 52 (41 reviews)[28] B+[22]



Title U.S. release date Length Composer(s) Label
RoboCop: Music from the Motion Picture 1987 TBA Basil Poledouris TBA
RoboCop 2: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack 1990 TBA Leonard Rosenman TBA
RoboCop 3: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack 1993 TBA Basil Poledouris TBA
RoboCop (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) 2014 TBA Pedro Bromfman TBA

Other media[]

Video games[]

Various licensed video games for various arcade and home console systems were released:


In 1989, Data East released a pinball machine based on the film.

Comic books[]

Various publishers have released RoboCop comic books:

Theme park ride[]

SimEx-iWerks (formerly iWerks Entertainment) opened RoboCop: The Ride around the world at its various iWerks Motion Simulator Theaters, amusement parks, and casinos in the winter of 1995. The "Turbo Ride," as it was termed, was a Motion simulator "ride" attraction which could accommodate between 20 and 30 guests, and featured an oversized screen displaying the projection placed in front of synchronized hydraulically-activated seats. The attraction was a mixture of motion picture film and computer animation, lasting approximately 4:00 minutes. The cost in the United States was $5.00 at pay-per-ride theaters. The attraction focused on the guest partnering with RoboCop, riding specialized police motorcycles on a mission to save the mayor of Detroit from "Cyberpunk ROM" and his gang. In the latter part of the attraction, the motorcycle would then convert into "hover mode" and simulate flying through the skyline of New Detroit. Though not as impressive or technical-savvy as other iWerks attractions at the time, the attraction was very popular amongst children and teenagers and especially in foreign markets outside of North America. The attraction was removed from the iWerks theaters in the North American market in 1998.[29]


In February 2011, there was a humorous ploy asking Detroit Mayor Dave Bing if there was to be a RoboCop statue in his 'New Detroit' proposal, which is planned to turn Detroit back into a prosperous city again. When the Mayor said there was no such plan, and word of this reached the internet, there were several fund-raising events to raise enough money for the statue which would be built at the Imagination Station. It is yet to be seen if a statue will actually be built, but it is reported that over $50,000 has already been raised on the Internet.[30]

2019 KFC Promotion[]

In early 2019, fast food franchise Kentucky Fried Chicken announced that the latest celebrity to play the Colonel would be RoboCop.[31] A series of commercials were produced with original actor Peter Weller reprising his role.[32]


  1. In the original Robocop films, the character of Alex Murphy's partner is female and is known as Anne Lewis. In the 2014 remake, this character is male and is known as Jack Lewis.
  2. Known as Nancy Murphy in Robocop: The Series and as Clara Murphy in the 2014 remake.
  3. Known as David Murphy in the 2014 remake.
  4. In the 2014 remake, this character is known as Raymond Sellars.


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