Tag: 2020

Attack on Titan: The Final Season

Attack on Titan: The Final Season

Attack on Titan: The Final Season anime series cover art
Attack on Titan: The Final Season

Season Overview

Attack on Titan: The Final Season (Shingeki no Kyojin: The Final Season / 進撃の巨人 The Final Season) is, surprisingly, not the final season of the Attack on Titan anime series. I’ll explain that later on in this review, but just know this is the fourth season.

So, what does this season cover? Well, for starters, there’s a four-year time skip between the end of Season 3 Part 2 and the start of this season. It then begins with the Marley arc before moving into the War for Paradis arc.

Now, one of the best and worst things about this season of the series is that the majority of the main characters have new character designs. That’s great because they all look fantastic (except Mikasa, honestly). But, this also causes some issues.

The primary issue with these new designs is that the two arcs this season cover also introduce a lot of new characters. So for the first few episodes, it can be difficult to tell who’s who. Specifically, I know a lot of people got Armin and Yelena mixed up.

I should also point out that this isn’t just an issue in the anime. I read the manga before this season aired, and it was difficult to differentiate between characters in that at first too.

Another thing to keep in mind about this season is that it does have a significant tonal shift from what came before. That’s nothing new for this series though. Each season of the anime does this. But, I think this season is the most different from the earlier seasons because both the story and characters change drastically.

I’m not sure if this season is my favorite from a story perspective. However, I think the characters in this season are the best they’ve ever been.

Source Material vs. Anime Execution

I don’t really want to get into the debate surrounding whether the anime or manga is better. Normally, I prefer anime adaptations rather than manga. But with Attack on Titan, I think both mediums have their pros and cons.

I think that some of the use of CGI wasn’t the best at the start of the season, but it gets phased out later on. The real issue I had with the anime visuals actually came from a really strange use of rotoscoping for some scenes that didn’t need to be dynamic.

And so, this brings us into what I actually want to discuss in this section, which is how the anime makes use of the source material. I don’t think I’m alone when I say that it’s the source material that really carries this series, especially later on.

Gabi Braun from the anime series Attack on Titan: The Final Season
Gabi Braun

Questionable use of rotoscoping aside, I think the anime adapted the content it covered in this season quite well. I was a little disappointed in the adaptation of the War Hammer Titan. But at the same time, I’m not really sure what they could have done to improve it because it was just like the manga.

My biggest issue with the anime is actually a relatively minor detail. If you read my weekly episode reviews, you may recall that I complained about the color of Eren’s eyes being green — especially when they glow green due to his control over the Founding Titan.

Yes, I know that Eren’s eyes have normally been green. And yes, I know the manga is in black and white. However, the manga covers are in full color. And in the manga covers, we see Eren with silver eyes to represent the Founding Titan just as we’ve seen with all the other Founding Titan wielders.

I think the silver eyes look way better and more intimidating than the alien, glowing green ones. Check out the alternate cover for Volume 30 to see what I mean.

What Comes Next?

I touched on this a bit in my review of the final episode of this season, but there’s a lot of confusion surrounding the future of this series — mostly from the anime-only community. Luckily, it’s not really that difficult to understand once you have all the information.

First of all, these 16 episodes of this season covered chapters 91 – 115, so 25 chapters. The final chapter, 139, comes out in just a few days as of the posting of this review. So, there are another 24 chapters that still need to be adapted.

Because the next part of the season (this is why I said this isn’t really the final season) was only revealed as “episode 76,” people are assuming that we’re only getting one more episode. That makes absolutely no sense.

Eren Yeager from the anime series Attack on Titan: The Final Season
Eren Yeager

Now, while we don’t actually know how the rest of the series is going to be adapted, there are two ways that make sense. Either we’re going to have another roughly 16 episode season, or we’re going to have an 8 – 10 episode season followed by a movie.

As I said, we don’t know for sure what’s going to happen. However, I think the shorter season followed by a movie makes a lot of sense within the context of this “final” season.

So, what is that context? Well, you may recall that this season was actually delayed by two months and therefore didn’t begin airing until December 7th. Two months is the same as 8 episodes, so we can assume that this season was originally supposed to have an additional 8 episodes.

My guess is that this second part of the season will be those 8, 9, or 10 episodes that had to be delayed. And if we consider those, then a movie would be the perfect length to finish out the final few chapters of the manga. Also, the end of the manga is like 100% action, so it would work well as a movie.

Conclusion

Attack on Titan: The Final Season definitely isn’t my favorite season of the anime despite covering some of my favorite content. I’d have to give it an 8/10, which places it squarely in the middle of the series as far as I’m concerned.

If you enjoyed this review, or if I cleared up how the rest of the anime adaptation is likely to go, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting DoubleSama.com at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out Patreon.com/DoubleSama.

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Taiso Samurai

Taiso Samurai

Taiso Samurai anime series cover art
Taiso Samurai

Series Overview

Taiso Samurai (Taisou Zamurai / 体操ザムライ), or Gymnastics Samurai, is a MAPPA original anime about a gymnast who doesn’t know when to retire. But, before I get more into what this anime is about, there are two things I want to touch on — the title and the studio behind it.

I’m not sure why the Japanese title went with “Zamurai” over Samurai. And what’s weirder is that it’s written in katakana rather than kanji. Katakana is often used to write non-Japanese words. So does whoever came up with this title think that Westerners call samurai “zamurai?”

And as for the English title, dropping the “u” at the end of “taisou” makes sense because a lot of English translations do that. But why didn’t they just translate “taisou” to “gymnastics” since they also changed “zamurai” to “samurai?” There seem to be some inconsistencies here.

Regarding the studio behind this series, MAPPA, it’s pretty sad that I feel the need to point this out, but MAPPA has been around for a long time and has made a lot of good anime. It’s really weird to see people either dismissing everything the studio has worked on because they’re disappointed with the final season of Attack on Titan or patronizing them by using stupid hashtags on social media like #ThankYouMappa.

Anyway, back to the actual point of this review. Taiso Samurai follows a gymnast by the name of Joutarou Aragaki, who’s getting a bit old to still be competing. However, gymnastics is all Joutarou has ever known, and other than his family, it’s his one love in life.

This series chronicles Joutarou’s rebound within the competitive gymnastics world and how the support of his friends and family are what made it possible.

Main Characters

As I mentioned, Joutarou “Joe” Aragaki is the protagonist of the series. The anime starts off with Joutarou in the twilight of his career. He’s not as young as most of the other competitors, and his decades of gymnastics are finally catching up with him — primarily in the form of a shoulder injury.

Joutarou Aragaki from the anime series Taiso Samurai
Joutarou Aragaki

Rei “Rachel” Aragaki is Joutarou’s daughter. I believe she’s in middle school, which gives you a rough idea of how old Joutarou is. Rei is her father’s #1 fan and always supports his gymnastics career even when it means making sacrifices of her own. She also loves ninja, so I like to think she’d be a Naruto fan.

Leonardo “Leo” is the third and final main character of the series. He’s a Westerner who claims to be a ninja but is actually a ballet dancer. Joutarou is his hero, and he wants to do everything within his power to support Joutarou just like Rei does.

Some supporting characters include Mari Aragaki (Joutarou’s mother), Britney (Joutarou’s acupuncturist), Noriyuki Amakusa (Joutarou’s coach), Tomoki Takizawa (Joutarou’s teammate), and Tetsuo Minamino (an up-and-coming talent in the gymnastics world).

But, the most important of all the supporting characters is Bigbird “BB” Aragaki, the Aragaki family pet. Bigbird is probably the best character in the series despite what I’m going to say in the next section of this review. He’s a large, talking bird from South America — and whenever he acts up, Rei threatens to send him back.

I don’t know why, but Rei telling her pet bird to shut up or she’ll send him back to South America is extremely funny to me. It’s probably the absurdity of the situation and her threat combined with how she suddenly snaps and yells it at him.

A Bit Too Wacky

Now, despite what I literally just said about Bigbird being amazing, my biggest complaint with this series is probably that it’s a bit too wacky. Though, considering how much of the series is like that, that’s not really a problem with the series — it’s just what the series is.

My complaint about the wackiness of Taiso Samurai is almost like if someone watched a drama anime and complained that there was too much drama. It’s not a real complaint in that sense. But at the same time, I think there were other aspects of the show that suffered because of the focus on these crazier parts.

Taiso Samurai is fundamentally a sports anime. And I would have preferred it if it focused a lot more on the sports side of things. Yes, this series gave us Bigbird. But I think it would have been better without all of that wacky stuff thrown in for seemingly no reason.

Joutarou, Rei, and Bigbird from the anime series Taiso Samurai
Joutarou, Rei, and Bigbird

The absolute best parts of this series were the gymnastics competition scenes. Unfortunately, there weren’t all that many of these in a series about competitive gymnastics. This is very similar to what I had to say about Iwa Kakeru! Sport Climbing Girls.

Both of these series have very enjoyable competition scenes that were exciting in different ways. However, everything else was a bit boring. I laughed a few times at Bigbird, but I really didn’t care about Leo’s subplot at all. Taiso Samurai isn’t like Ping Pong the Animation, which keeps you invested with all the interesting character development.

If you’re into well-animated and choreographed “action,” I would recommend at least watching the competition parts of this series. I don’t know exactly how they animated it, but some parts look like rotoscoping of actual gymnasts. And there are some cool first-person POVs as well.

Conclusion

Overall, I gave Taiso Samurai a 6/10. I enjoyed it, but mainly because of Bigbird and the competition parts of the series. Other than those two aspects, I don’t think anything else about it was particularly special. The best way I can describe it is that it was good enough.

The opening of the series is alright. It’s definitely not one that I would go out of my way to watch for either the song or visuals. However, I did enjoy the ending quite a bit. I downloaded the ending song on Spotify, and I think the visuals were pretty nice as well despite being fairly basic.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting DoubleSama.com at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out Patreon.com/DoubleSama.

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One Room 3rd Season

One Room 3rd Season

One Room 3rd Season anime series cover art
One Room 3rd Season

Season Overview

One Room 3rd Season (One Room サードシーズン) is simply an improvement on the seasons that came before it. I enjoyed the 1st Season well enough, but I thought the 2nd Season definitely improved upon it. And now this 3rd Season raised the bar once again.

I’m not sure why you would be reading this review of the 3rd season if you don’t know what One Room is. But just in case, allow me to explain. One Room is a series made up of roughly 4-minute long episodes that are (mainly) viewed from a first-person perspective.

I think the entire 1st season was from a first-person perspective if I’m remembering correctly. But one of the improvements that came from the later seasons is that other shots are mixed in.

But this isn’t just a first-person anime. It’s a first-person anime about spending time with cute girls. Each episode or group of episodes focuses on a single girl who’s the only character aside from the viewer. Basically, it’s a dating simulator but in anime form, which is a pretty unique idea.

Saya Orisaki from the anime series One Room 3rd Season
Saya Orisaki

This 3rd season breaks away from the formula of the previous two seasons just a bit, though. In the first two seasons, there are three girls who each get four episodes, adding up to the total of 12. In this season, however, there are five girls, so the episode count can’t be divided up in the same way.

So, how are the episodes divided among the girls? Well, three of the five girls are returning characters, so there are four episodes split between them. Two episodes go to the “main” girl of the series and the other two girls get one episode each. Then, the two new girls each get four episodes just like the previous seasons.

Returning Characters

Natsuki Momohara is the first of the three returning girls. She was last seen in the 1st season, having been left out of the 2nd. I think she was my favorite of the three girls in the 1st season, but the 2nd and 3rd seasons have since introduced more girls who I like more.

It’s been a few years since I watched the 1st season, and Natsuki only got one episode in this season, so my memory of her is a little hazy. But I’m pretty sure she’s supposed to be the viewer’s younger sister. Whether she’s related by blood or not I don’t remember.

The second returning girl is Minori Nanahashi. Minori was first introduced in the second season and was almost the best girl of that season. Unfortunately for her, the final girl introduced in that season was the best one.

Minori’s family owns a bathhouse which she hopes to one day run despite her father encouraging her to find a more modern job. I believe her one episode in this season takes place after she’s taken over her family’s business — with your help, of course.

Yui Hanasaka is the final of the three returning girls and has been featured in both of the previous two seasons. She’s effectively the “main” girl of One Room considering she’s the only one to be in every season and that she got two episodes in this season instead of one as Natsuki and Minori did.

I like Yui, but she’s also the vanilla girlfriend character. All of the girls in the series are “girlfriends,” but Yui is the girlfriend character if that makes sense. Being the viewer’s girlfriend is her defining character trait, unlike with the other girls who all have some other trait as well.

New Characters

Honestly, both of the new girls introduced in this season are high-tier. I’m not really sure which one I prefer between the two. They both have good qualities despite being opposites in many respects.

The first of the new girls to be introduced is Akira Kotokawa. Akira is the viewer’s kouhai, or underclassman, who joins the gardening club the viewer is a member of. Younger girls are cute, so Akira already gets some bonus points for that.

But, what I also like about Akira is that she seems to have joined the gardening club for the express purpose of getting to spend time with the viewer. She knows a bit about gardening, but she’s no expert. So it’s very obvious that she’s interested in something other than the plants. She’s also just a very wholesome kouhai.

Akira Kotokawa from the anime series One Room 3rd Season
Akira Kotokawa

Saya Orisaki is the second new girl to be featured in this season of One Room. She’s an older girl who accidentally makes her way into the viewer’s apartment rather than her own after a night of drinking. This is why you should always leave your door unlocked. You never know when a cute anime girl will come drunkenly stumbling in.

But, what makes Saya a choice on par with the aforementioned Akira? Saya is the perfect blend of reliable, older woman and cute, shy girl. She helps the viewer out as their senpai but also gets very flustered whenever the subject of romance is brought up.

For example, in the Saya scenario, the viewer is a college student and Saya is a “working” adult who decides to help the viewer study for their exams. But, she really just wants to spend time with the viewer as Akira does. However, Saya is also less straightforward with her feelings than Akira is.

Conclusion

Despite thinking the 2nd season was better than the 1st, I gave them both the same score. With One Room 3rd Season, I think it’s finally earned a higher score, so I gave it a 7/10. The 1st season of this series can be a bit cringe-inducing, but it’s pretty nice once you get to the later seasons.

Have you watched this season of One Room? If so, do you prefer Akira or Saya? And which girl is your favorite from the series as a whole? Let me know in the comments.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting DoubleSama.com at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out Patreon.com/DoublSama.

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Noblesse

Noblesse

Noblesse anime series cover art
Noblesse

Series Overview

Noblesse (NOBLESSE -ノブレス-) is the third of Webtoon’s “big three” shounen series. The other two are Tower of God and God of High School. Together, these three series are supposed to be on par with the “big three” of Japanese shounen series: One Piece, Naruto, and Bleach.

Unfortunately for Noblesse fans, after watching this series, I don’t see how you could include it in any sort of “big three.” To be fair, the source material is allegedly good. And as I’ll discuss later on, there’s a major factor weighing the Noblesse anime down. But even with this in mind, I don’t think it’s good.

So, to explain what Noblesse is all about, let’s take a look at the genres it’s tagged as on MyAnimeList. These are action, supernatural, vampire, and school (which is a setting, not a genre). Is there action? Yes, but not good action. Is it supernatural? Yes, because there are vampires.

However, the most important tag here is actually “school.” Why? Because at least half of this series is pointless, slice of life content set in a school.

More realistic tags for this series would be slice of life, shoujo, bishounen, and school. From what I saw of this series, I’m definitely not the target audience. This is effectively the Twilight of anime. It’s just a bunch of beautiful vampire boys hanging out at school with some random romance thrown in.

If you’re a shounen fan, I don’t think you’re going to like this series. If you’re a bishounen fan, you might.

Oh, and the first season of this anime isn’t actually where you start if you’re thinking about watching it. There’s an OVA called Noblesse: Awakening (which I’m not doing an individual review on) that covers the first arc of the series.

Main Characters

Cadis Etrama Di Raizel, or just Raizel for short, is the protagonist and titular noblesse. In this series, vampires are referred to as nobles, with the noblesse being a sort of “noble among nobles.” What exactly the noblesse is isn’t explained all that well. They’re not the leader of the nobles, but they are at the same time.

Raizel was asleep for 800 years leading up to the start of the series. So what does he do when he awakens to find himself in Japan? He enrolls in a local high school, of course.

Frankenstein is Raizel’s devoted retainer. With a name like Frankenstein, you might think that he’s some sort of human-composite, zombie-like monster. Or, since this series is about vampires, you may think he’s one of those. Well, neither is the case. He’s just a human — though he does have magical powers for some reason.

Cadis Etrama Di Raizel from the anime series Noblesse
Cadis Etrama Di Raizel

M-21 is a man-made noble. There’s probably an actual word for what he is, but I don’t really feel like looking into it. He’s not a homunculus because he’s a real human. But he’s been experimented on and turned into a cheap imitation of a noble.

The last two characters worth mentioning are Regis K. Landegre and Seira J. Loyard. They’re nobles who attend the same high school as Raizel. However, they’re significantly younger than he is. Regis is the grandson of one of the noble clan leaders, and Seira is the leader of another noble clan.

There are a lot of other characters who simply don’t matter enough to go over. These include the humans Raizel befriends at school, other man-made nobles, and all of the other true nobles. Even the main antagonist of the season isn’t worth mentioning since this is a slice of life series at the end of the day.

Crunchyroll Original Anime

In case you didn’t already figure it out, the biggest problem with Noblesse, aside from the fact that I think the premise is fundamentally boring, is that it’s a Crunchyroll original anime. So far, the best Crunchyroll original anime I’ve seen is Tower of God, which I gave a low 7/10.

So why is Crunchyroll failing to produce great anime despite the source material for these series being so beloved? It all comes down to the fact that Webtoons are an unproven source for anime. The companies who partner with Crunchyroll aren’t convinced that these sources can be profitable for them, and so they don’t commit fully.

What this results in are a bunch of anime that attempt to speedrun the source and deliver what they believe the target audience wants to see most. Why spend a lot of time building up a series, its world, and its characters if there’s a chance it’s going to flop before it gets to the “good part.”

Raizel from the anime series Noblesse
Raizel

With Tower of God, all of the world-building was thrown out the window so that the anime could rush through the prologue in one cour. For God of High School, all of the plot was brushed aside so that they could pack in as much action as possible. And in Noblesse, it seems that the slice of life aspects of the series are what were brought to the forefront.

But, I should point out that while I think Noblesse is worse than the other two of the “big three” Webtoon series Crunchyroll has helped produce, it’s actually much better than the two Crunchyroll originals I’m watching this season which are based on a manga and light novel.

Conclusion

If I had to describe the Noblesse anime in a single word, it would be “mediocre.” There’s nothing about this series that I would call good. But at the same time, it doesn’t really do anything all that bad either. It just exists as a completely average series. And for that, I have to give it a 5/10.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting DoubleSama.com at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out Patreon.com/DoubleSama.

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Talentless Nana

Talentless Nana

Talentless Nana anime series cover art
Talentless Nana

Series Overview

Talentless Nana (Munou na Nana / 無能なナナ) is a supernatural, psychological thriller. You can basically think of it like if My Hero Academia was a murder mystery series. So if you’re into shounen battle series and psychological thrillers, I recommend checking it out.

If you’re not into some of the more standard shounen battle series, the art style of Talentless Nana may be a bit off-putting. The art style is much more “generic” than you would normally expect from a psychological thriller. And I could definitely see that pushing some people away before they give it a chance.

So, what’s Talentless Nana about? Basically, sometime in the future, there’s a small percentage of people who are born with supernatural abilities called talents. Three talents we’re introduced to in the very first episode are fire manipulation, ice manipulation, and mind-reading, just to give some examples.

Children with talents are sent to a special training school on a remote island where they learn to fight against the “enemies of humanity” (they don’t have a name beyond that). But, since this is a psychological thriller, obviously something has to go wrong.

This is a minor spoiler, but I can’t really explain the series without it: Students begin to mysteriously go missing. It’s up to those left to figure out what happened to their classmates while simultaneously protecting themselves from the same fate.

Another interesting aspect of the series has to do with how those with talents often don’t share what their talents are with others. If someone else knows your talent, they can probably figure out your weakness. So while the students are working together to figure out the mystery, they’re also suspicious of each other.

Main Characters

For this section on the main characters, I’m going to stick to information we get from the first episode. The next section is where I’ll fill in some of the gaps with spoilers. So if you don’t want to be spoiled, this section is safe.

Nanao Nakajima, despite attending the school for talented, is talentless. Because of this he gets picked on by the other students in his class and doesn’t really have any friends. Basically, your classic protagonist.

Nana Hiiragi is a new transfer student who befriends Nanao almost immediately once she learns that he’s considered an outcast. She’s very outgoing, but her talent for reading minds sometimes gets in the way. As it turns out, people don’t really like having their minds read.

Nana Hiiragi and Nanao Nakajima from the anime series Talentless Nana
Nana Hiiragi and Nanao Nakajima

Kyouya Onodera is another new addition to the class. He’s basically the opposite of Nana as the other students view him as unapproachable and unfriendly. Kyouya has a talent, but we don’t know what it is.

Moguo Iijima is one of the two known strongest students in the class. He has the ability to summon and control fire and doesn’t shy away from letting everyone know because he wants them to think he’s cool. Generic elemental abilities are often among the strongest in battle shounen series simply because they’re so versatile.

Seiya Kori is the opposite of Moguo in a lot of ways, but also very similar. He’s the other strongest known student, with the ability to summon and control ice. Like Moguo, he doesn’t hide this. But his reason for not hiding it is because he wants everyone to think of his talent as eloquent and high-class.

There are other important characters, but those are the five we’re introduced to within the first episode. The class has around 20 students in total.

Early Series Spoilers

I don’t know exactly how early all of these spoilers are, but I’m not going to spoil any of the major mysteries of the series here at any rate. So, at the end of the first episode, we learn that Nana isn’t who she says she is. She kills Nanao and it’s revealed at some point early on that she’s actually the talentless one.

Despite the fact that the series is literally called Talentless Nana, this was a pretty good twist, in my opinion. The first episode did a great job at setting up the idea that Nana really did have a talent while Nanao was the talentless one.

And, once it’s revealed that Nana, a talentless human, is trying to eliminate all of the talented students on the island, things get interesting. I really enjoyed seeing how Nana would maneuver around all the various situations she finds herself in.

Nana Hiiragi and Kyouya Onodera from the anime series Talentless Nana
Nana Hiiragi and Kyouya Onodera

Not only does Nana have to keep up the ruse that she has a mind-reading talent, but she also has to figure out what everyone else’s talents are and come up with plans to defeat them without being caught. And that final part is where Kyouya comes in.

The cat and mouse game between Nana and Kyouya is done very well. If you’re a fan of Light vs. L in Death Note, then you’ll probably like Nana vs. Kyouya. I think Nana vs. Kyouya might even be better because unlike in Death Note, Talentless Nana doesn’t require you to suspend your disbelief for the sake of plot progression.

Unfortunately, the series doesn’t conclude within the 13 episodes of this season. And because this is anime, there’s no guarantee that a second season will ever happen. I kind of have a feeling it won’t.

Conclusion

For me, Talentless Nana is a 7/10. It’s a good anime and I had fun trying to figure out all the mysteries within it. However, I wouldn’t say that it’s anything special. It’s worth watching if you like psychological thrillers. But you shouldn’t go into it expecting it to be the next Monster.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting DoubleSama.com at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out Patreon.com/DoubleSama.

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Bitnami