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This page is for GoGo (manga), as portrayed in the Baymax manga. For the main canon version of the character, see Go Go Tomago.
Woman Up.

GoGo, as portrayed in the Baymax manga series, is an adaptation of Go Go Tomago from the Big Hero 6 movie.

Background

GoGo is a sarcastic, laconic and blunt young woman who is a friend of Tadashi Hamada. When Tadashi attempted to have his 14-year-old brother Hiro befriend them, Hiro especially showed disdain towards GoGo.

Personality

Go Go has a pretty strict no-nonsense policy and holds a very calm, cool, in-control, unaffected, tough-skinned and untouchable persona that only ever comes undone in her relationship with Hiro, often to comical effect. This interaction between Go Go and Hiro is often sparked by them intentionally getting under each other's skin, resulting in the other lashing out in passionate frustration (accompanied by violence on Go Go's part). As shown in her interactions with Hiro, Go Go seems to have no qualms about laying her hands on other people if she sees fit, Hiro being her favorite target (much to his chagrin).

History

GoGo was involved with the science program at SFIT along with her friends Honey Lemon, Wasabi, Tadashi and Fred. It was here that she met Hiro Hamada, Tadashi's genius brother. Not long after meeting him, she told him to "Woman Up" before promptly striking him on the head, giving him a look and leaving the room. Following Tadashi's death, she agreed to help Hiro along with the other members of their circle in his quest to catch Tadashi's killer. She immediately attacked Hiro thereafter when he blatantly called her dumb in a sentimental speech of gratitude.

Trivia

  • While the main continuity tends to write Go Go's name differently (such as including a hyphen sometimes), her name is consistently written as "GoGo" in the manga. The last name "Tomago" is also never used in this iteration.
  • In the manga, Go Go and Hiro have what is described as a "love-hate" relationship, where the individuals actively express feelings indicative of animosity and general frustration towards each other despite the underlying care that they share for one another.
    • In Japanese literature, this relationship is often classified as and paired with the term, "tsundere," a combination of two words reflecting an active flop between that of an antagonistic and brusque disposition and that of a caring and warm disposition towards a character.

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