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Yet another light novel series made its way into an anime adaptation. Picture a bloodthirsty demon king hell-bent on the domination of the world of Enta Isla. When confronted by a group of heroes, he flees through a portal that whisks him off to modern day Tokyo. Devoid of magic power, the demon king is forced to become a Regular Joe named Sadao Maou and get a job at a fast food joint. This one clocks in at thirteen episodes and covers the first three volumes of the light novel series.
Based on a light novel series of the same name, this anime tells the story depicted in the first nine volumes of the light novels. Spellcasting in the modern day, familiars, and mass-produced magic devices. Thematically, the story is about lies: the lies we tell others and the lies we tell ourselves.
Nintendo promised an engaging, fresh, satisfying Zelda game: and that's precisely what we got (albeit a year late). Twilight Princess is a darker-themed visit to the Zelda universe — it's the first Zelda game rated T for Teen. Armed with a brilliant story and an immersive world, the game delivers on most if not all expectations.
Well, last week I completed Red Steel, so I thought I'd give a brief reflection of the game.
You play Scott, a speechless (not one line) tough-guy/bodyguard whose fiancee is abducted by the Yakuza. You must track her down and restore honor to her father's Yakuza clan by storming the Japanese underground.
The magical kingdom of Sforzend is troubled by the threat of the demons to the North. The demons are looking to revive their great leader, the Demon King Chestra. Sforzend’s only hope is five heroes. Hamel – a violinist who practices magical music, Raiel – his childhood friend and fellow magical musician that plays the piano, Obo – a wise bird capable of speech, Flute – the future queen of Sforzend, and Trombone, the warrior prince of Sforzend’s neighboring nation, Dalsegno.