Zac and Justin reteam with supernerds Mike Toole and Daryl Surat to chat about Chaika, Space Dandy, Captain Harlock, Otakon and more, and of course there's always Twitter Time!
News Heroes' James Kyson Lee Hosts Anime Network's AX Show
posted on 2007-06-21 16:32 EDT
A.D. Vision's Anime Network has announced that James Kyson Lee (Ando on NBC's hit Heroes television series) will guest-host its Anime Access episode on Anime Expo 2007 from June 29 to July 2 at the Long Beach Convention Center in California. Anime Access is the network's show for convention coverage. According to the network's Director of Programming and Operations Stacy Dodson, Lee is a "passionate" and "huge anime fan" like his co-star Masi Oka.
Why do Japanese companies have such terrible English? Why did Viz finish dubbing MONSTER? Plus, dealing with themes in writing reviews, and why everyone hates weeaboo.
Shaenon takes a magical journey with Tezuka's famously adorable little unicorn, Unico.
This week brings pitches for dungeon treks, alien bug raids, and a nightmare long thought over. Plus Silent Hills, BlazBlue, and the results of an anime-editing contest!
Under Night is an elegantly designed game by people who have been at fighting games for a long time, and who deeply understand what's truly important about them.
Justin tries to return to an old 90s favorite that has become more famous for its obscure, awful dub.
While Terra Formars presents an interesting science fiction story that plays on our innate dislike of cockroaches (and long-standing jokes about how hard to kill they are), it doesn't present it as well as it might.
AnoHana is a story of high emotion. There's a lot of screaming, crying, laughing, and soppy emotional weltering of every flavor. It is tough to digest all of that in 100 minutes. In fact, it's not really recommended.
Overall, Cardfight!! Vanguard is going to be best enjoyed by those who are familiar with the game or just enjoy card battle games in general. It does make a real effort to be generally appealing, though.
Baby Steps isn't big on thrilling sports action. It's interested in quieter, less immediate pleasures: the simple pleasures of good characters and good relationships moving slowly but surely in good directions.