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When one looks at the cover of Naoya Matsumoto’s Kaiju No. 8, you’ll be forgiven if you think you’re walking into a Godzilla-like tale. There’s no doubt that the King of Monsters plays a big influence on this series, but

Every volume of Flying Witch is like a quick escape to a world of comfort. Its pacing, visuals, and characters always manages to bring forth nothing but good vibes. In this volume of Flying Witch, the soul-soothing times have Makoto

There are times when I’m grateful when a US publisher releases manga in bigger omnibus volumes. Some cliffhangers can be pretty painful to wait for, and Fist of the North Star was notorious for bringing one epic cliffhanger after another.

Calling the world of BEASTARS complex is an understatement. But then again, the real world is complex too, which is what author Paru Itagaki is conveying here. Even in the animal world, creatures deal with anxieties, worries, and physical and

Reading Blood on the Tracks is a lot like riding a rollercoaster blind-folded. You know that big jumps and twists are going to happen; you just don’t know when. When it happens, it causes your stomach to drop like a

It’s hard to believe that I’ve been covering Keiichi Arawi’s CITY for four years. When it first came out, I thought it was a terrific follow-up to his beloved nichijou series. But as the volumes piled up, CITY became something

Coloring books are no longer just for the children to enjoy. In the last ten years, the popularity of adult coloring books has skyrocketed, as many people way past their time in elementary school still find joy in such a

As John Wick found out, you never leave the crime syndicate. Sometimes it takes time for that dark past to catch up to you. But do you let that violent bygone era swallow you up again, or do you do

It’s nice when your significant other shares the same interests as you. You get to experience things with different perceptions, sometimes discovering new things about the passions you love. It can cover anything, be it a sport, a video game,

Even those who wish to destroy everything must want something to protect. That idea appears to be the theme of Kei Kamiki’s Magu-chan: God of Destruction. Despite his fiery grand entrance, the tiny bringer of chaos has often been content