Freezing

Freezing (フリージング Furījingu) is a Japanese anime TV series & adaptation of the Freezing manga by writer Lim Dall Young and artist Kim Kwang Hyun, produced in Japanese by A.C.G.T. and in subtitled form by Funimation. The plot centers around a Japanese boy named Kazuya Aoi who enters West Genetics, a military training school with genetically modified girls called Pandoras in a futuristic setting to defend the world against the Nova. The Nova are a extraterrestrial sentient and hostile race who battle with Pandoras, and their male partners called Limiters who use a energy-based technique called “Freezing” to limit their opponent’s mobility. The story focuses on Kazuya’s relationship with Satellizer L. Bridget as they aid their fellow students in the fight to protect their friends and the world from the Nova invasion. Two seasons of the anime has been produced along with an OVA omake season read more

Sekirei

Sekirei (セキレイ, lit. Wagtail) is a Japanese manga series by Sakurako Gokurakuin. The manga was serialized in Square Enix‘s seinen magazine Young Gangan between December 2004 and August 2015. A sequel to the manga began serialization in the same magazine in May 2017. An anime adaptation produced by Seven Arcs and directed by Keizō Kusakawa aired in Japan between July and September 2008, and a second season aired between July and September 2010. Both seasons were licensed in North America by Funimation, until their license expired in 2017. The central character of the series is Minato Sahashi, a ronin who failed college examinations twice. His life changes, however, when he meets several girls with special powers called “Sekirei”, and is dragged into a battle to decide the fate of the world. read more

Maken-ki!

Maken-ki! (マケン姫っ! Makenki!) is a Japanese manga series by Hiromitsu Takeda. It was published by Fujimi Shobo‘s magazine Dragon Age Pure, and later Monthly Dragon Age, after the former magazine ceased publishing. It has been adapted into an anime series by AIC that aired on AT-X in the fall of 2011. It is licensed in North America by Funimation as the title Maken-Ki! Battling Venus.[4] Two OVA episodes animated by AIC and Xebec were released from 2012 to 2013. It bundled with the 8th and 11th volumes of the manga respectively. A second season, titled Maken-Ki! Two (マケン姫っ!通 Makenki! Tsū), was animated by Xebec and aired in 2014. read more

Ikki Tousen

Ikki Tousen (Japanese一騎当千 HepburnIkkitōsen, lit. “A Mighty Knight who Matches a Thousand Knights”), also known as Battle Vixens in North America, is a manga series written and illustrated by Yuji Shiozaki. Loosely based on the classic Chinese novel Romance of the Three Kingdoms, the series revolves around an all-out turf war in the Kantō region of Japan where fighters known as Tōshi (闘士, meaning “fighting soldier”) from seven schools battle for supremacy. The story centers on Hakufu Sonsaku, a fighter who transfers to Nanyo Academy, one of the seven schools involved in the turf war. read more

Kill la Kill

Kill la Kill (Japanese: キルラキル Hepburn: Kiru Ra Kiru) is a 2013 Japanese anime television series produced by Trigger. It follows vagrant schoolgirl Ryuko Matoi on her search for her father’s killer, which brings her into violent conflict with Satsuki Kiryuin, the iron-willed student council president of Honnouji Academy, and her mother’s fashion empire.

The series is Trigger’s first original anime television project, directed by Hiroyuki Imaishi and written by Kazuki Nakashima, both of whom had previously worked together on Gurren Lagann. It aired in Japan between October 4, 2013 and March 28, 2014. read more

Bikini Warriors

Bikini Warriors (ビキニ・ウォリアーズ Bikini Woriāzu) is a Japanese media franchise. It primarily consists of a series of fantasy figures created by Hobby Japan and Megahouse, featuring character designs from multiple artists including Rei Hiroe, Hisasi, Saitom and Tony. A 12-episode anime television series based on the setting aired between July 7 and September 22, 2015. A manga series and a video game have also been announced.

The series consists of a sequence of short stories describing the (mis-) adventures of four female adventurers in a fantasy world teeming with dangerous monsters and hostile magicians. Clad in generously cut-out, yet effective bikini-type armor, the four women must learn to overcome the hazards of their world to meet their living expenses while at the same time trying to get comfortable with the idea of exposing too much of their curvaceous physiques. read more

Prison School

Prison School (監獄学園 Purizun Sukūru)[a] is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Akira Hiramoto. It was serialized in Kodansha’s Weekly Young Magazine from February 2011 to December 2017. Yen Press has licensed the manga in North America. A 12-episode anime adaptation produced by J.C.Staff aired between July and September 2015, while a live-action drama television series aired from October to December 2015.

Hachimitsu Academy, one of the strictest girls academies in Tokyo, has decided to admit boys into their system. Kiyoshi Fujino is one of these new boys, but he discovers to his shock that he and his four friends—Takehito “Gakuto” Morokuzu, Shingo Wakamoto, Jouji “Joe” Nezu, and Reiji “Andre” Andou—are the only male students among 1,000 girls. The draconian laws that are still in place make the school even worse, which punishes even the most minor infractions with a stay in the school’s prison. The five boys all commit to voyeurism in the school’s bathing area with the perverted philosophy of “all for one, one for all.” Their capture and “arrest” by the Underground Student Council causes the five boys to receive an ultimatum: either stay a month in the school’s Prison Block or be expelled. The boys are incarcerated in the Prison Block together and Kiyoshi is overwhelmed by the discovery that all the other boys are masochists that revel in the punishments handed to them by their attractive but vicious supervisors. read more

Naruto – A Prologue on One of the Best Anime and Manga Series

The story of Naruto began when sixteen years ago a Nine-tailed demon fox attacked the ninja village of Konohagakure. Its power had the ability to flatten mountains and bring forth tsunamis. It was destruction, chaos and death rolled into one.

Konoha, the strongest of the five shinobi nations, was on the brink of destruction. In order to save the village from total annihilation, the village leader known as the Forth Hokage cave his life to seal the demon fox into an infant Naruto.

Before dying, the Forth Hokage asked that Naruto be treated as a hero. But people in Konoha were suspicious. Instead of granting the Fourth Hokage his dying wish, people began to shun Naruto and treat him as if her were the demon fox himself. Naruto grew up without friends of family. He expressed himself by pulling pranks on other people as a way of getting attention. His school work suffered and as a result he failed three times in the ninja exams. read more

Animes That Shook the World

Anime and Manga started out humbly as a Japanese mimic of American Comic strips, which thus became the books we know as Manga. Pretty soon, technology evolved, anime followed, evolving from short graphic novels to serialized TV shows, movies, games, and music. As anime caught on in the rest of the world people began to notice a little more, about this silent genre from the land of the rising sun. Over the years there have been exceptional Anime that have caught the attention of everybody, fan or not. read more

Japanimation – The History of Anime

Manga – Where It All Began

Your parents probably think that comic books started back in the 1930s and 1940s with Superman and Batman.

They’re wrong.

While true comic books have been around for less than one hundred years, Japanese artists have been producing illustrated books for centuries. Today, Japanese comic books and graphic novels are referred to as “manga.”

The famous Japanese artist Hokusai (he lived from 1760 until 1849) coined the term manga in 1815 when he referred to some of his comic sketches as “man” (which means whimsical or careless) “ga” (which means drawings). He was just sketching – and “manga” was born. read more

My Difference Between English Dub and English Sub Anime

I have traveled the world of anime. Some anime I prefer to watch in English dub. Others I prefer to watch in English sub. All in all I want the best story and quality that each anime production has to offer. This is why I watch these dramatic and complex versions.

My biggest pro for English dub is that I’m hearing the shows in my own language. This makes the picture easier to follow. This also puts my attention on the picture of the program. However, a con comes to mind when I realize that the English dub is not telling or showing everything about the anime from the original versions stand point. The main thing that bothers me about English dub is the way in a lot of anime is the mouths of the characters can’t stay in sync with the audio vocals of what they are saying. I don’t know about you but this frustrates me trying to keep-up with the story not to mention all the action. Granted watching English dub is good, but it is not the original published work in productions for the actual story. read more

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