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Comics/Manga

There are two things that author Kenjiro Hata does very well. The first thing is his ability to create incredibly cute characters, the kind that make you blush with melty sweetness running through your heart with just one glare of

I won’t lie: reviewing Volume Five of Jujutsu Kaisen was a tough one. The Kyoto Sister-School Goodwill Event was presented in such a way that made it challenging to write in words. To be blunt, it was a volume you

RADIANT has a world that just keeps expanding more and more. If I were to compare it with something else, it’d definitely be Eiichiro Oda’s One Piece, which has characters and realms that are just as vivid and brimming with

The comedic prowess of Keiichi Arawi’s CITY can be a tough nut to crack. Sometimes it delivers visual hilarity for all to enjoy; other times it’s apparent that Arawi is only speaking to his Japanese audience (something that made nichijou

I fell in love with Sherlock Holmes at a very young age. Although my attention span couldn’t handle the bigger books of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s sleuth, his short stories were like wonderful brain teasers. However, it was in the

Within the beauty of this world of ours is a fight for survival. This survival could take place in the cityscape, the countryside, the wilderness, the desert, and even the coldest tundra. Our titular hero of Kino’s Journey: The Beautiful

We Never Learn may always showcase the importance of trying your hardest to achieve your goals, but this is the first time it demonstrates a far greater factor in life. Being happy almost always gets lost in the hustle-and-bustle of

When in doubt, write what you know. It’s this sort of mantra that leads people to craft great works of entertainment. Kevin Smith’s Clerks was based on his time working at a convenience store; Harvey Pekar’s American Splendor was his

Tatsuki Fujimoto’s bio is but three words: “I love chainsaws!” And who could blame him? The entertainment world has given us heroes like Ash in Evil Dead or Juliet Starling in Lollipop Chainsaw, who wield these tools like they were Excalibur.

Okay, now we’re getting funny! In my review of the daily lives of high school boys’s first volume, I criticized it for not being as strongly comedic as slice-of-life manga with female protagonists. Normally I would say something along the lines