Toys of the Eighties, Immortals of Change
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These toys were mad eby Lakeside in the mid-80s and consisted of futuristic artillery and tiny army men. The pieces could be assembled to create bases or giant robots. Plastic disks were launched by rubber band power in an attempt to knock down the other players soldiers and walls, much the same as Crossbows and Catapults toy line by the same company (in fact the ammunition is identical).

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The following are comments left about Immortals of Change from site visitors such as yourself. They are not spell checked or reviewed for accuracy.

ryan - October 03, 2007 - Report this comment
ive been looking for this line for years. thanks. hopefully i can find a full set
elJoel - July 22, 2008 - Report this comment
I FREAKIN' loved this game! My dad bought this for me for Christmas back in the 80's and I wished to God that I still had it. But I'll get another one soon enough on ebay!
J-Vee - July 19, 2009 - Report this comment
I have a set which happens to be complete and in very good condition! Unfortunately, the rubberbands are toast. What size replacements do I get???
James - August 09, 2009 - Report this comment
I have alomost an entire complete set, only thing I see that is missing is a bottom pice for one of the spring devices. Fairly mint condition, if interested email
Inventor - December 02, 2011 - Report this comment
Hi thanks for your support! I am actually the iinventor. Immortals of Change was my first toy for lakeside. Now I am a private invention.
Nathan - January 22, 2013 - Report this comment
I loved this was one of the best i had in the 80's
Rob Lambert - July 03, 2017 - Report this comment
Found the Immortals of Change Battle Set from 1985. The little robots sort of resemble Trans Formers. Lakeside was a sub-company of Leisure Dynamics at the time. Doesn't seem to be the same Lakeside that produced Barrel of Monkeys, the Gumby, Pokey and Bozo bendable figures in the mid-1960s. Lakeside also sold an Electric Drawing Set of "Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In" from 1969, which ad traceable, hand drawn pictures of the cast.

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