“Sweetness and Lightning” is 100% sweet with 0% lightning. Kōhei Inuzuka is a single father of Tsumugi and has the cooking capacity of an Idaho potato. Together, we endeavor to fill Tsumugi’s belly with anything other than TV dinners and learn how to cook from a girl who is more skilled at eating than cooking.
“A Lull in the Sea” is fucking good. This will be the highest rated show I have written about to date so you better fire up Netflix and add it to that watchlist right now. We enter the show with five middle school friends who live in the sea with the rest of their village.Continue reading “A Lull in the Sea”
Love is Like a Cocktail is about two things I know absolutely nothing about: love and cocktails. As a lonely wine drinker myself, Love is a Cocktail’s three minute episodes are a perfect sip size of cute, mixology, and wholesome love.
Rent-a-Girlfriend is perfect for those who are emotionally immature, and like romance. So this show was perfect for me.
We all know tapeworms, leeches, and the one friend who always forgets their wallet. Shinichi, our main character, is one of an unknown number of people who fall victim to alien parasites who drop in from space. This tiny bug eats into his hand and works its way in until Shinichi stops it in his arm. He wakes up to find this parasite can talk, think, and looks just like the arm it completely consumed (if it wants to).
A review by Nick Moran Listen, everyone likes a good samurai story. You want space samurai? You got it. Pirate samurai? Yup, there’s a show for that. But what about normal samurai? Samurai Champloo is grounded, historic, and pushes the boundaries of historical fiction in a way that feels like it sits in a uniqueContinue reading “Guest Writer: Samurai Champloo”
“My Next Life as a Villainess: All Routes Lead to Doom!” is a comedy where the main character dies in the first episode. You read correctly, the first episode. She had to. If she wasn’t, how would she be reincarnated as the villainess of her favorite dating simulation, Catarina?
This movie is not really about Liz or a blue bird. In fact, both Liz and the blue bird are characters in a book, inside this story. Their roles are largely to act as metaphors for our two main characters, Mizore and Nozomi and their relationship as they struggle with feelings of impending distance forming between them as they move to college life.