Sun Wu Kong, also known as the Monkey King, is a fictional character from the Dragon Ball Z series as most people know him. In the novels, monkey is the name of the son of Sun Wukong, the Sun King of China, and his wife Sun Wu-Kong. As "Monkey King," he has the ability to move through the clouds, change shape, a huge staff that he can expand and shrink at his command, a range of weapons, and a range of other abilities. Although most people know him from the Monkey King novels and the journey to the West, not many people are aware that these novels are not by Sun Wukong, or at least it is not the first story to mention a magical monkey living in a mountain. In the West, SunWukong is often referred to as "the Monkey King" or simply "the Monkey" and is the son of Sun Wu-Kong, the wife of the Sun King of China. Wongyang began life as a rock in the Huaguo Mountains, shaped by the wind to animate the monkey supernaturally. Soon he became part of a tribe of monkeys that settled safely in the cave of the water curtain, a cave deep in the mountains. Since the game is a journey to the West set in a post-apocalyptic world, Monkey is based on Sun Wukong, who also bears the same name as the main character in the original Monkey King game and is similar to him in many ways. Wily Wars, which is also based on "Wukong," is about a robot monkey wielding a rod that can expand and create mirror images of itself. Hanumachine is named after the Hindu ape god Hanuman and has a monkey - based on Reploid, which has the golden circle of a telescope rod and was able to summon mini clones of itself. The most famous of these characters is Sun Wukong, the main character in the original Monkey King game. This is done in monkey costumes that can be unlocked, a red and gold robe that is directly inspired by the robe that is known in other depictions of the "monkey king." In other places, where it is not meant as a retelling of a derivative epic story, the Monkey King emerges and becomes an Eastern Monkey fighter based on the characters of the original Monkey King game, as in the story of the game. This figure is the work of Master Xuanzang , who tends to be the most recurring figure in Wukong derivatives. Jackie Chan Adventures had the monkey king in two episodes, portrayed as a character in the episode "Monkey King and Sun Wukong" and in one episode as a character "Wukong." Almost all RWBY characters have the same or similar names and are based on myth and folklore figures. This is true even for the female characters, all of whom are based on the characters from the original anime and manga series and other animated series. If your character is based on a guy, there is a chance that there is a clear mythological inspiration for the character, and that character would act like an evil monkey. Despite his name, he is not the "Monkey King" or "Sun Wongyang," but rather the name of a mythical figure in the myth. He wears a golden headband, carries a staff, is a competent martial artist and magician and is well versed in martial arts and magic. Sun Wukong appears in the anime as an extreme version of himself, inhabiting the form of a giant monkey with flying skills and the ability to fly, as well as a human - like body. The character of Sun Wukong is based on the ape king in MOBA Tencent Gaming and is based on him in his role as leader of the ape army in Dragon Age: Origins. The characters of Sun and Wukong are based on the characters Sun and Wukong, the Monkey King is the basis of the same king. The Monkey King, also known as Sun Wukong, is a popular cartoon figure in Chinese culture and forms the basis for the Monkey King in the Dragon Age: Origins, the first game in the series. Until recently, it was difficult to find a book about the Monkey King that was set in English, with only a few references to the character from the Dragon Age series. Few literary heroes have been as ubiquitous and consistent as the 16th-century Chinese monkey over several generations of Asians around the world. The official origin of Sun Wukong is qube, but modern ape king history mixes elements of Chinese ancestor worship and Buddhism. Chinese literature and serves as a solid primer for Western neophytes regarding the history of character and its role in the history of China. Wu Cheng - en, written in the late sixteenth century and published by the University of Chicago Press from 1977 to 1983, and running from 1983 to 1990, with a reprint in 2009.