Category: Series/Seasonal Reviews

Welcome to Irabu’s Office

Welcome to Irabu’s Office

Welcome to Irabu's Office anime series volume 4 cover art
Welcome to Irabu’s Office


Welcome to Irabu’s Office (Kuuchuu Buranko / 空中ブランコ) is a pretty strange anime series based on a novel series. And I think even the fact that this series was based on novels is weird in itself. While the plot and characters of the series are novel-like, the visuals make me think the source material should have been a manga.

The Japanese title of the series is also strange Kuuchuu Buranko translates to Trapeze in English, which is just the title of the first arc. It’s kind of like the opposite of Rascal Does Not Dream of Bunny Girl Senpai, in which the English title is just the title of the first arc. I think Welcome to Irabu’s Office is a much better title.

As for the plot of the series itself, it’s an episodic anime in which a therapist, Irabu, helps his clients overcome their various psychoses. It’s structured very similarly to other series I enjoy such as the Monogatari series and Mononoke.

However, while I’d like to suggest this anime to anyone who also enjoys those kinds of series, I’m a bit hesitant to. It’s not that Welcome to Irabu’s Office is a bad anime — in fact, it’s very good. But even compared to those series with their unique visual styles, this one stands out.

I’d argue that it’s more unique than the styles of either of those anime, and it also has a less polished look to it. And, I know that a lot of people are very sensitive when it comes to art styles in anime, so I feel that this is a warranted warning.

Welcome to Irabu’s Office is also one of the stranger series I’ve seen. There are a lot of things that are never explained, and the whole thing feels like a bad trip.


While this series is episodic, the rotating cast of characters who come through Irabu’s office do show up at various points of the series. I’m not going to cover each of these characters, but every episode takes place around the same time, so they can usually be found somewhere in the background even when they aren’t center stage.

The main two characters, however, are Dr. Ichirou Irabu and his assistant Mayumi.

Ichirou Irabu from the anime series Welcome to Irabu's Office
Ichirou Irabu

Despite being the main character of the series, Irabu is the character who’s explained the least. We know he’s a therapist who works in a hospital, he’s extremely childlike, and he has some sort of fetish regarding watching other people receive injections.

Irabu also has a unique way of treating his victims. After having Mayumi give them a vitamin shot which he admits does absolutely nothing, he generally just shows a fleeting interest in whatever is triggering his patient’s disorder. Then, the patient figures out how to help themselves, and Irabu moves on to the next one.

He also has this strange quirk by which he has three different forms. There’s the “bear” Irabu pictured above, a child Irabu who usually appears after the patient is given their injection, and an adult Irabu who’s typically around when the patient solves the mystery of their disorder.

These three forms are never formally explained in the anime though.

Then we have Mayumi, the best character of the entire anime. Mayumi is also mostly depicted in live action, not as an animated character — which is something I’ll get to shortly. She’s like a punk-ish take on the stereotypical “sexy nurse” trope. Also her only real purpose is to give Irabu’s patients their vitamin shots.

Art Style

I don’t think any review of Welcome to Irabu’s Office would be complete without taking a look at the way it blends 2D animation with live action. At first I thought it was a bit strange, but after just a few episodes it seemed almost natural.

With the exception of Irabu himself, the majority of the characters are depicted in partial live action. That’s to say that their faces are live action — or mostly live action — when they get close ups. This also helps the characters be a lot more expressive without the animation going “too far.”

Animation can be much more expressive than live action — just look at basically any anime from the studio Trigger. However, that expressiveness doesn’t work with every art style, so this series found a way to circumvent that issue.

Mayumi from the anime series Welcome to Irabu's Office

Interestingly, the least expressive character in the series, Mayumi, is also the one who’s mostly portrayed in live action. This is probably connected to the fact that Irabu, the most expressive character, is entirely animated.

Or, it could simply be that there’s no reason to animate Mayumi when you have Yumi Sugimoto playing her.

Either way, while some people might think that including live actors within an anime is weird or somehow bad, I’d argue the opposite is true. The mixture of these two mediums is actually one thing that makes this series unique, and is potentially the strongest part.


In the end I gave Welcome to Irabu’s Office a 8/10, but it’s also pretty close to a 7 for me. I don’t think it was quite as good as the similar anime I mentioned earlier in this review. However, if you want to watch something that’s different from any other anime you’ve seen before, this would be a good pick.

And if you need a bonus reason to watch this anime, it also has both a great OP and great ED. I’m actually not sure which of them I like more. If I really have to pick one, then I guess the ED has a better song, but barely.

If you enjoyed this review, or found it helpful in any way, 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 HeavyROMAN and CaptainRainbowPizza for supporting at the Heika and Sensei tiers respectively this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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Non Non Biyori Repeat

Non Non Biyori Repeat

Non Non Biyori Repeat anime series cover art
Non Non Biyori Repeat


Non Non Biyori Repeat (のんのんびより りぴーと) is a pseudo-second season of the slice of life series Non Non Biyori, which I first reviewed about a year and a half ago. So to say that this review is a little late is a bit of an understatement — but I did just recently finish watching it.

The interesting thing about Non Non Biyori Repeat, or Repeat as I’ll be referring to it from now on, is that it isn’t really a second season of the series. I mean, it is, because it’s the season which came out second. But it’s not a chronological second season.

Instead, Repeat takes place over the same one year time period that the original series did. They both start out at the same point in the year, and while I don’t actually remember the ending of the original series, I assume they both end at the same time as well.

The best way to think about Repeat is that it tells extra stories which were skipped over in the original series. In that regard, both seasons of Non Non Biyori work in the same way that the Kiss x Sis TV and OVA series do — they compliment each other with an interwoven chronology.

But the important thing to keep in mind about Repeat is this: If you enjoyed the original series, then you’re going to enjoy Repeat. And the same is true for the opposite. If you didn’t enjoy the original series, you probably won’t enjoy Repeat.

It’s just more episodes of the same thing.

Difference From Non Non Biyori

There’s really only one difference between the original series and Repeat, and that’s who the “main character” of the series is. Yes, you could argue that Renge, Hotaru, Natsumi, and Komari are all the main characters of the series, and that’s right, but there’s still a protagonist.

In the original series, I’d argue that Hotaru was the protagonist. Although both seasons begin at roughly the same point, that one starts off the series with Hotaru transferring into the school. And she’s the main focus of the majority of the episodes — although the other girls also get their time to shine.

Repeat, on the other hand, focuses much more heavily on Renge. And to be fair, this is the reason why Repeat is better than the original series. Rather than starting with Hotaru’s transfer, Repeat begins with Renge becoming a first grader at the school.

Renge Miyauchi holding a bucket from the anime series Non Non Biyori Repeat
Renge Miyauchi holding a bucket

This focus on Renge also means there’s more of a focus on the other characters who are more closely associated with her. Natsumi, Komari, and Hotaru are definitely still main characters of the series, but Renge’s older sisters and Candy Shop (Kaede) play more of a role this time around.

Also, I don’t know about you, but I was never all that interested in Natsumi, Komari, and Hotaru to begin with. Natsumi and Komari’s older brother, Suguru, is entertaining for his small part in the series though, and luckily he’s still around.

But Hikage, Kazuho, and Kaede are much more entertaining. There’s also Konomi, who I didn’t remember at all from the first season — she’s pretty good too.

How Should You Watch This Series?

Since Repeat doesn’t chronologically come after Non Non Biyori, there are a few different ways in which you could watch the series. So let’s start off with the ways in which I think you shouldn’t watch the series: Repeat first.

As the better of the two seasons, it may be tempting to simply skip over the first season and watch Repeat if you haven’t seen either of them yet. Or, you may tell yourself that you’ll watch Repeat first, and then if you like it, you’ll go back and watch the first season.

The problem I see with this method is that although they cover the same time frame, repeat does expect you to already know the characters and the general background of the series. So without that knowledge, I expect that you would miss out on why the characters interact and act the way they do.

Renge Miyauchi dressed as a teru-teru bōzu from the anime series Non Non Biyori Repeat
Renge Miyauchi dressed as a teru-teru bōzu

So, does that mean you should watch Non Non Biyori first, and then Repeat second? Not necessarily.

That’s how I watched this series, but I don’t particularly think it’s any better than watching the series in chronological order. The only real difference between these two orders is whether you go through the school year once in 24 episodes or twice in two sets of 12 episodes.

And just in case you’re wondering what the chronological order looks like, refer to the chart below.

Non Non Biyori Chronological Order

I Became a First Grader Season 2 Episode 1
A New Transfer Student Came Season 1 Episode 1
We Went to the Candy Store Season 1 Episode 2
We Went to Look at the Stars Season 2 Episode 2
We Got Motivated During the Holiday Break Season 2 Episode 3
I Ran Away from Home with My Sister Season 1 Episode 3
I Made a Teru-teru Bouzu Season 2 Episode 4
We Ate Okonomiyaki Season 2 Episode 5
We Made Friends With Fireflies Season 2 Episode 6
Summer Vacation Started Season 1 Episode 4
We Bravely Dove In Season 2 Episode 7
I Pretended I Forgot My Swimsuit Season 1 Episode 5
I Became a Ghost and Tried Hard Season 1 Episode 6
My Rice Crackers Turned Into Curry Season 1 Episode 7
I Took Lunch Duty Season 2 Episode 8
We Looked at the Moon Together Season 2 Episode 9
We Cooked Rice at School Season 1 Episode 8
We Tried Having a Cultural Festival Season 1 Episode 9
I Practiced Really Hard Season 2 Episode 10
I Became a Pampered Child Season 2 Episode 11
We Watched the First Sunrise of the Year Season 1 Episode 10
We Made Snow Houses Season 1 Episode 11
Spring Came Again Season 1 Episode 12
A Year Passed Season 2 Episode 12


Although I think Repeat is better than the first season of Non Non Biyori, I have to give it a 6/10 just like the first season. It’s an enjoyable watch, but it’s never really something I wanted to go out of my way to watch. That’s why watching Repeat took me 5 months from start to finish.

I also don’t remember the OP/ED for the first season, but I’d imagine they weren’t all that different from the Repeat OP/ED. So I’ll just say that the OP/ED for Repeat are just as good as the ones from the first season.

If you enjoyed this review, or found it to be helpful in any way, 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 HeavyROMAN and CaptainRainbowPizza for supporting at the Heika and Sensei tiers respectively this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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Ascendance of a Bookworm

Ascendance of a Bookworm

Ascendance of a Bookworm anime series cover art
Ascendance of a Bookworm


Ascendance of a Bookworm (Honzuki no Gekokujou: Shisho ni Naru Tame ni wa Shudan wo Erandeiraremasen / 本好きの下剋上 ~司書になるためには手段を選んでいられません~) is an isekai anime based on a light novel, if you couldn’t tell by the insane length of the Japanese title. It’s also rated extremely high on MAL for whatever reason.

My best guess is the same people who liked TenSura and Dr. Stone are the ones who also like this series. But even that doesn’t make much sense. Sure, they’re all isekai about someone creating things, but Ascendance of a Bookworm doesn’t have any of the action the other two series have.

This time around we have a female main character who has been reincarnated into a world without books. And, since she loves books more than anything else in the world, she decides to make her life’s goal finding (or creating) books to read.

That’s basically the entire premise of the anime. It introduces some other potentially interesting concepts, such as mana which manifests as dōjutsu like in Naruto, but so far that hasn’t really been explored. But even if it is eventually explored, I don’t see why it really matters.

Mana was basically introduced into the series as a way to push Myne, the protagonist, along her journey to find books. However, she was already on that path, so mana doesn’t really have anything to do with it. It felt more like there was mana just because the series would have been too plain without it — but it still doesn’t add anything.

Oh, and despite this being a fantasy world, there are surprisingly few fantasy elements. There’s mana (barely) and some sort of fantasy plant, but that’s it.


Looking at the character list, this series actually had a lot more characters than I was thinking. However, most of them simply play support roles, like Myne’s entire family.

Myne is the main character of the series who was reincarnated in this bookless world. However, to say that she was reincarnated isn’t entirely accurate. Yes, she died, but she wasn’t reborn, or even really transported into this other world. Instead, she awoke within the body of a young girl who had recently died in her sleep.

This also means that Myne isn’t really the main character’s name. For all practical purposes it is, because Myne is the name of the girl whose identity she’s taken over, but her original name was Urano Motosu.

And, this body which now belongs to Myne (Urano), is very sickly. The previous host of this body died due to her illness, and it appears that Myne could share the same fate.

Myne and Turi being carried by their dad from the anime series Ascendance of a Bookworm
Myne and Turi being carried by their dad

The other major character is Lutz, Myne’s best friend. I don’t think their ages were ever stated, but Lutz is either the same age as Myne or just slightly older. However, what’s interesting about that is they’re about the same size, despite it being stated that Myne is small for her age due to her illness.

Lutz comes from a family of craftsmen, but his dream is to become a merchant. This dream isn’t something his family supports, because as they explain it, merchants don’t have a set home. The goal of most merchants is to make enough money to open their own shop and become a craftsman.

Are There Books or Not?

Ascendance of a Bookworm is a bit strange in how it handles the existence of books, and writing in general. When Myne first enters this world, there’s actually no writing at all, let alone books.

Well, that’s not entirely accurate; there are books and writing, the series just makes it seem like there aren’t. Within her family’s home there’s no writing to be found, and her family doesn’t even know what a book is. Further, even when Myne goes to the market, there’s no writing in sight.

However, it’s also in the market where Myne gets her first glimpse of a book. And this is when she learns that books are extremely rare and valuable in this world — only the nobles can afford them.

Chibi Myne from the anime series Ascendance of a Bookworm
Chibi Myne

Now, I’m not saying that the fact that books are relegated to the noble class (and the church) is strange. That actually was the case back when books were made of vellum and not paper. No, the issue is the fact that at the beginning of the series nobody seems to understand what writing and books are.

As I mentioned, Myne’s family doesn’t know what books are at the beginning of the series, and I’m pretty sure they were oblivious about writing as well. However, we later learn that Myne’s dad is an officer with the town guard, and all soldiers are taught how to read and write so they can make reports.

In fact, despite reading not being a requirement for the majority of people in this society, it turns out there are actually a lot of people who can. So why was writing such a mysterious thing at the beginning of the series? Was it just to set up the idea that Myne is going to have to work for her books?


Despite what the aggregate score on MAL will tell you, Ascendance of a Bookworm is actually a 5/10. The beginning of the series is extremely slow and doesn’t have much going on, so I originally had it down at a 3. But as the series progresses and we meet more characters and learn more about the world, it becomes bearable.

As for the OP and ED, they’re not the best. The OP song did grow on me over the course of the season, but the visuals aren’t really anything special. And the ED song and visuals are both just alright.

If you enjoyed this review, or found it to be helpful in any way, 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 HeavyROMAN and CaptainRainbowPizza for supporting at the Heika and Sensei tiers respectively this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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Afterschool Dice Club

Afterschool Dice Club

Afterschool Dice Club anime series cover art
Afterschool Dice Club


Afterschool Dice Club (Houkago Saikoro Club / 放課後さいころ倶楽部) is another anime which falls into the “cute girls doing cute things” (CGDCT) subgenre of slice of life. And this time around it focuses on a group of high school girls who enjoy playing board games.

Now, you’ll notice that I used the word board games, but the title of the series uses “dice.” These aren’t exactly the same thing, and in fact, neither accurately represents what the girls play. I’d say board games is closer to the truth, but it’s probably more accurate to say they enjoy playing analog games.

They play board games, card games, and maybe one of the games they played included dice as well.

Anyway, my point is that they play a bunch of games and barely any, if any, actually used dice. So I don’t think that’s a very good title for the series. Maybe it’s just me, but the title Afterschool Dice Club makes it sound like an underage gambling anime — you know, like Kakegurui.

And I have to say, if this anime was more like Kakegurui then it would be better. I get that a lot of people don’t like that anime, but when you compare it to a series like this there’s no contest. Sure, this anime is a CGDCT series, but even compared to other CGDCT anime it’s pretty boring.

There’s no real plot, as with many slice of life series, which means the characters have to do the heavy lifting. And unfortunately, the characters in Afterschool Dice Club are just bland — they’re not even that cute all things considered.


The protagonist of this series is Miki Takekasa, a relatively quite girl who originally had no friends. Now, although she does gain a few friends over the course of the series, and becomes slightly more outgoing when talking to them, for the most part she’s the same from start to finish.

By the end of the series she mentions that she’s grown a lot thanks to her friends, but that’s not really the case. Her character barely develops at all, which normally wouldn’t matter too much in a series like this, but they make it a point to mention how far she has(n’t) come.

Aya Takayashiki drowning in a river from the anime series Afterschool Dice Club
Aya Takayashiki drowning in a river

Miki’s first and best friend is Aya Takayashiki. Aya’s probably the cutest girl in the series, but that’s mainly due to the fact that she also isn’t the brightest. She enjoys just about everything except for losing, but she loses a lot because she’s not good at using her brain to win at games.

Midori Oono is the next girl to join the group, and is the one responsible for introducing Miki and Aya to analog games. She works at an analog game shop, and dreams of one day being a famous game creator.

Oh, and speaking of analog game shops, I never understood how these places make money. Even as this anime shows, people tend to just play games in them for free without actually making purchases.

The final member of the group is Emilia (no last name given). Emilia is either half Japanese and half German or entirely German. I forget, but what matters is that she’s an exchange student from Germany, the analog game capital of the world. And, like Midori, she hopes to one day be a game creator herself.

Cute Girls Playing Analog Games

Probably the best part of this anime is seeing the games the girls play. Most of the games, with the exception of the one Midori creates, are real games you could go out and purchase. And I thought this was a great thing to include because it actually makes a lot of these games seem like fun.

For example, I would totally play whatever that game was where the goal was to escape the island or whatever. I don’t remember what it was called, or all the rules to it, but it seems like an engaging and fun strategy game that actually has the potential to be different every time depending on how the board is set up.

Now, I’m not someone who plays board games often, maybe once per year. But I am a huge fan of games which rely on strategy and memorization, and which have dynamic gameplay. I don’t mean to brag, but that’s why I went undefeated the last time I hopped on the Pokémon Showdown gen 1 random battles ladder.

Miki, Aya, and Midori playing a card game from the anime series Afterschool Dice Club
Miki, Aya, and Midori playing a card game

What I’m trying to say is that in theory Afterschool Dice Club has a good thing going for it — the games. But the issue is that in practice, the games don’t take up as much episode time as I would have liked.

Yes, we get to see the games, and Midori frequently shows off the fact that she knows the rules and strategies behind them, but that’s it. I’m not sure we actually get to see any of these games played start to finish other than a quick card game.

I’m just so much more interested in these games than I am in the girls playing them.


Afterschool Dice Club is a 4/10 from me. It’s not the worst anime, but it’s definitely in “bad anime” territory. The characters are bland and the “plot” is generally boring any time the girls aren’t playing a game — which is far too often.

I also can’t remember either the OP or ED, which means those probably weren’t anything special either. And yes, I watch the OP and ED every single episode, so it’s not like I only watched them each once and then forgot.

If you enjoyed this review, or found it to be helpful in any way, 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 HeavyROMAN and CaptainRainbowPizza for supporting at the Heika and Sensei tiers respectively this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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Assassins Pride

Assassins Pride

Assassins Pride anime series cover art
Assassins Pride


Assassins Pride (アサシンズプライド) might have been the only anime I watched in all of 2019 with a grammatically incorrect name. Okay, I’m sure there was at least one other, but Assassins Pride is the one we’re discussing today.

There should be an apostrophe either before or after the final “s” in assassins. The title refers to the pride of either one assassin (Kufa Vampir) or all assassins in general, so there should be a possessive apostrophe. Strike one, Assassins Pride.

But aside from the grammatically incorrect English title, the series actually seems pretty decent at first glance — especially if you watch the OP which I’ll mention more in the conclusion of this review. Nothing about the series would initially suggest that it’s actually a massive train wreck.

Basically we have an all girls school for the children of nobles where they’re instructed on how to use mana and weapons. The nobles of this world is sort of like  samurai or knights. They’re nobles, so they have a higher quality of life, but they’re also expected to be members of the military.

Melida Angel from the anime series Assassins Pride opening
Melida Angel

It’s also explained that nobles are the only humans who possess mana. However, mana doesn’t necessarily mean they can use magic as we would generally think of it in most cases. Generally, mana is merely used to enhance one’s physical capabilities.

And, with mana comes a special class which is generally passed down via family lines. For example, Elise is a Paladin, which I believe is the highest tier class. Another class is the Samurai held by Kufa which is deemed to be a lower tier. I’m not entirely sure what the real difference between classes other than fighting style is though.


Melida Angel is our protagonist, a young girl who’s probably around 13 years of age at most. She comes from one of the most prestigious noble families, but there’s an issue: she hasn’t awakened her mana. And for this reason, it’s suspected that she may not be a legitimate child of the family.

She’s also referred to as the “incompetent talented girl” (not the phrasing I would have chosen) by most adults because they don’t believe she’s worthy of her position in society. The rest of the series mainly focuses of Melida attempting to prove her worth and that she does belong to her noble family.

Melida’s cousin and best friend is Elise Angel, of the aforementioned Paladin class. Although Melida is in the position of becoming head of the family when she grows up, most people believe this should fall to Elise instead. She has the proper mana type, and is highly skilled with a sword — befitting of her noble family.

However, although the adults around her wish for her to be the head of the family, Elise doesn’t want that. She’s more comfortable playing a support role to Melida and doesn’t really see herself as the leader type.

Kufa Vampir from the anime series Assassins Pride
Kufa Vampir

Kufa Vampir is the titular assassin in Assassins Pride, although his class is actually Samurai. He was hired as Melida’s private tutor by her father, however, he also has a secondary mission. If it turns out that Melida has no affinity for mana, he’s supposed to assassinate her.

Also, and this is sort of a spoiler, but there’s something you should know about Kufa. He’s a vampire; or at least part vampire. Apparently a lot of people were shocked by this, but his last name is literally Vampir. What did you expect?

World Building

So, one of the best and worst things about this anime is the world building. And when I’m talking about world building this time, I’m talking about the physical world itself. Sometimes when I discuss world building it’s in reference to how the world “works.”

Right near the beginning of the series, in like episode 1 or 2, it was stated that the world is contained inside a chandelier. This is also shown like once in the series, but is depicted in the OP. The lights of the chandelier are where people live, and everything else is complete darkness.

In fact, hints of it are in just about every scene of the series that take place outside; you can see that the sky is just black.

That’s a fairly unique and interesting premise to mention — and so of course I was curious to learn more about this. Unfortunately, after that offhand comment, this is never brought up again and seemingly plays no role in the series at all from what I understand based on the anime.

So while this chandelier world was the most interesting part of the whole series, we know basically nothing about it. Why is the world located inside a chandelier? Is this connected to mana in some way? Is there anything outside the light, or is it just empty space?

Now, I’ve heard that this anime skips a bunch of volumes from the light novels, and that could be why the world isn’t explained at all. It’s very possible that this world was explained in great depth, but for some reason all of that explanation and possible exploration were skipped.


Overall I’d have to say that Assassins Pride is a 4/10. It definitely had some things going for it, like a potentially interesting world, cute girls, and one of the best OPs of the year (behind Fire Force OP2 and O Maidens in Your Savage Season), but it was still a bad anime.

And speaking of that OP, I’m not going to link to it because they always get taken down from YouTube even when posted on official channels. But I highly recommend you give it a watch. The song is great and the visuals are even better. It really makes the anime look like it’s going to be good.

If you enjoyed this review, or found it helpful in any way, let me know by clicking 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 HeavyROMAN and CaptainRainbowPizza for supporting at the Heika and Sensei tiers respectively this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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