How do you rate episodes 10
Lucifer and the cookie hammer?
You know, I kind of admire Biscuit Hammer
was willing to ditch the traditional structure entirely. After the episode of the (theoretical) climactic battle, you’d think it’s time for a massive confrontation with the Animus to end the first Field Field . Instead, we shift gears completely, approximately 10 mins you can almost forget this is a teenage fighting series as we delve into the sticky messy family that makes up Asahina’s Thorns.
Not that I’m complaining – the character has been carrying this The show runs all season, so any respite from the cardboard cutouts’ battle for the planet is welcome, especially when it means digging deeper into Sammy’s awkward, estranged relationship with her entire family. We’ve already talked about her not-so-present dad, so it’s time to face the other half of the troubled parenting equation, Samidale’s mom dared. Or rather, it’s time for everyone but Sami to face it, because in classic teen fashion, she decides the best way to deal with complex emotions is to break bricks and hide from her not boyfriend in the apartment. Honestly, it’s a very relatable move, and cookie hammer
as The cookie hammer is not used to, we end up dealing with a lot of complex emotions too quickly, but as always , I appreciate the serious attempt to make all of these characters feel complex and thoughtful. Hisame admits that she didn’t really own
before they started living together ) and her relationship with her sister, the fact that they kept eating into her even as they grew closer. Meanwhile, Sammy feels it’s her fault that their family is drifting away as usual, preferring to escape into the doomsday fantasy than to deal with anything. After all, when the world is going to end in a few months, it doesn’t make sense for you to be afraid of your mom and sister secretly resenting you, right? It all feels natural for what we know about these characters, which makes Sammy and Jiuyu’s eventual confrontation feel like a real breakthrough. Mama-hina’s solution is a little too clean for my tastes, but makes sense as a single starting point for a longer and less dramatic healing process that has to wait until the world isn’t on the brink of destruction. Plus, there are so many great little lines and moments in this episode that I can’t complain too much. I also like Yong Ri finally the role of this one. A lot of similar stories, maybe the male protagonist throws a tantrum or solves the problem himself, while our gloomy male protagonist is only a supporting role, and this role is very suitable for him. When he saw Jiu Yu hesitate to confront Sammy, he recalled what he said half a month ago. When Sammy was about to run away again, his big moment was finding the resolve to chase after her and holding out a hand. It’s not something he can or should solve, but he can be there to provide his partner with the reassurance he needs, and the realization gives him the courage to tackle his own family issues again. It’s quite a touching little arc after Yuuhi was stuck in the background for a while and even marked the first time we used the pillow … episodes. Not sure I’ll make that call, but “I know you” kicks ass, so I’ll enjoy hearing it again.
All in all, the episode provides everything that has kept me on the show through the ups and downs. It’s still a bit frayed, but it’s worth it when the show has its heart on its sleeves and its stakes on the ground.
Score: So the pendulum swings back to the other end of the arc to bring us back to the world of combat comics, although at least this time we spend more effort digging out the humor than the actual combat. Anima Spike Kind of weird considering that just two episodes ago we found out Sammy was in the driver’s seat of their soul roommate dynamic, but Anima manages to be funny enough on her own to make up for her quirky random appearance.
You would think good twins would be better Good benevolent two wizards, but Anima has apparently reached the level of divinity that puts her in Gremlin mode 10/7, has long abandoned the limitations of human nature such as “social skills” , “Won’t kidnap people to her extradimensional gym without warning.” Functionally, her character just shows that we’ve reached a new level of danger in our war with the Animus, and serves us well One of the heroes provides power, so I’m thankful that Mizukami found a way to keep her entertained while performing quests. An innocent good-natured goddess is fine, but it’s even more flavorful to have an out-of-place eccentric exuding godlike powers. Her presence also prompted everyone to start experimenting with their powers, seeing Yuuhi completely out of his element and all those weirdos who stick to you , this It’s fun to
give your attacks a cool name – otherwise they wouldn’t be that powerful! Our boy has made some great strides as a person, but he may never feel comfortable in the skin of a teenage hero, God bless him. Unfortunately, this episode There’s still a fight – two actually! And they all suck ass in truly embarrassing ways. Glad we have a rerun episode next week, as the already visible seams of the production begin to fray and disintegrate, any time anything in this episode has to move. There was a shot of Yuuhi frantically riding his bike, which would have been shameful in itself, but they had to use it twice because I don’t think there was time for a second one. There are multiple still frames where the characters no longer look human and start to incorporate abstract polyglyph gestalts that are more like hieroglyphs than anime characters. The pivotal fight that took up the second half of the episode was so sloppy I would really believe it was a parody of the shounen anime before I thought it was a serious work. It’s baaaaaaaaaad that somehow drags down anything cute or meaningful in the surrounding drama, and that’s not even into the horrible fire effect they use for Tarou’s power. So again we have two episodes Shows us the wide range of qualities this adaptation has to offer. I really wish I could say things are going to start here, but all signs point to the story becoming more and more reliant on its action to deliver big moments, and that doesn’t bode well for us going into the second half. Score: is currently streaming on Crunchyroll.