Anime English dubs covered in this video:
Welcome to the new & improved Otaku Revolution, please pardon any minor glitches - Falldog
Anime English dubs covered in this video:
(I typed this on a phone and IPad, so forgive the lack of bells and whistles for now. My laptop is busted.)
When Netflix announced that it would be featuring the seminal anime classic Neon Genesis Evangelion, fans of the 1995 TV series by studio Gainax, as well as neophytes who hadn’t yet seen it, waited anxiously to see how it would be handled by the streaming giant. Especially of curiosity was the possibility of a brand new English language version of the show, supplanting the previous one done by licensor ADV. Cast members from that dubbed version, including Amanda Winn-Lee, Tiffany Grant, and Spike Spencer all but confirmed that Netflix was going a different direction on social media.
First, a little tribute to Daron Nefcy's Star vs the Forces of Evil, a show I only got into this year but will miss forever, for some reason. A really fun cartoon that blossomed into a compelling one with continuing story arcs. It's been over a month since "Cleaved", the final episode, but I wanted to sneak something in. I ended up doing more than I thought because I was able to link it to Dragon Ball. Starco forever, but the best relationship was Eclipsa and Globgor.
If the opening bit seems familiar, the first part is from Episode 97, "Mid Year English Dub Review III", but I added a bit more of me fighting recolored Free---er, Golex. You wouldn't believe how difficult it was to customize those fighting poses with the skeleton armor. I need to work on the beam effects, though. I used Dragon Ball Z sound effects for it, as you probably can tell.
Anyway, it's time for me to rant about Dragon Ball Minus and the newest Broly movie. Yeah, I know I'm doing a review of Bardock: Father of Goku, but I spend most of the time griping about the lore mining in the DB franchise in general, and my complaints about Minus in particular. Can we please stop doing Bardock stories? It was enough a long time ago, the mystique is long gone.
It's the start of another Dragon Ball Month here on Otaku Evolution, which means padding the videos with my dumb pixel character pieces. This time, I thought I'd dive a little into the ordinary life of pixel-me, but obviously he's luckier with women than I am, because nobody, ever, in their right mind, would want me to destroy them, sexually or otherwise. Yeah, when women see me, they normally destroy themselves right there to get out of talking to me.
On the bright side, the Dragon Ball movie I'm reviewing, Sleeping Princess in the Devil's Castle, is a charmingly weird short tale with a wonderful aesthetic. You don't really get that kind of quality atmosphere in the more recent Dragon Ball entries, with rich environments and an adventurous, but tense mood. I miss that.
It's the finale of 80s Month this year! So yeah, this one's just a "summarize and snark" kind of video, not a lot of deep diving, because it's Crusher Joe, so there's no deep diving to do. It's just a light, fun adventure wrapped up in about an hour. Really, I think there should have been a Crusher Joe TV series with stuff like this. There's revivals of all sorts of anime properties nowadays, so perhaps this one is due for a new entry.
Speaking of new entries (or old ones), I padded the video a bit with the return of Terry and a few hints for what's to come with what I still loosely consider a "storyline" but is just me playing with sprites for shits and giggles with no special goal.
In this second video in Otaku Evolution's first 80s Month, I examine a... complicated Lupin III feature, Legend of the Gold of Babylon. Complicated because, by most metrics, it's really pretty terrible. But it's terrible in an academic sense. You should see it at least once. And you should watch THIS at least three times. I could use the hits.
Welcome to the beginning of 80s Month here on Otaku Evolution! I wanted to do a speciial theme month just for that decade that brought us outrageous perms, acid washed jeans, fanny packs, and Swatches. Everyone was still worried about Russian nukes, a guy stood in front of a tank, BBSes were full of people debating Star Trek captains, and Roger Moore finally stopped playing Bond while in his late 50s. It was fresh, it was gnarly, it was old school and new wave.
It's the return of Yumiko Readman (after a fashion) in 2003's R.O.D. The TV, a 26-episode series that largely delivers on the unfulfilled promise of the original OVA. You've got multiple paper masters, two people who can phase through things, a giant conspiracy by the British Library of all organizations, international intrigue, and a whole lot of that thin white writing weapon. It's the show with the pushy title, so you had better Read or Die!
Sounds like a choose-your-own adventure book.
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