- You may be looking for their TV show counterparts.
Dan Hageman (born December 17, 1976) and Kevin Hageman (born April 21, 1974), known professionally as the Hageman Brothers and also credited as The Brothers Hageman (pronounced "hay-guh-man"), are American writers who originally wrote the Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu series. They also assisted in the story of The LEGO Ninjago Movie.
The Hageman Brothers wrote every season of Ninjago from 2011 to 2018, with the exception of Season 7 and the TV special, "Day of the Departed." They assisted in the development of the story of the tenth season.
- Their other works include The LEGO Movie, Hotel Transylvania, Trollhunters, Scary Stories, and The Croods: A New Age.
- They have appeared in three seasons of the series as characters: in Season 3, Season 4, and Season 6.
- Dan is the younger brother and Kevin is the older one. Dan is the one usually seen with a beard, while Kevin is beardless.
- Originally, Dan wanted to be a composer and Kevin wanted to be director, but when they started wondering where they would get the money to make a movie, they decided to become writers.
- One of their favorite movies is The Incredibles and it "is the tone we continually strive for."
- LEGO gave the brothers minifigure versions of themselves as a gift.
- They have disagreed with Tommy Andreasen on the number of realms, whether the ninja's redesigns were caused by time travel, and whether an Elemental Masters of Poison could harm a djinn.
- Kevin Hageman, the elder, beardless of the two, shares the exact same birthday with Tommy Andreasen, having been born in the same year.
- Regarding their departure from the show, the brothers stated, "If Ninjago has any chance to live on, it needs new voices, new stories, new characters. It’s been in for nearly 10 years. So proud. But also for us, it was time to move on. Also 11 minute stories, man."
- When asked by a fan about the Broadcast Standards and Practices they had to face, the Hageman Brothers revealed that words like "kill" and "fight" weren't suitable for the network, and instead had to replace them with suitable replacements like "perish" and "battle." Kissing was frowned upon, as was having blades to the face.