English: Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere
Synonyms: Horizon on the Middle of Nowhere, Kyoukai Senjou no Horizon
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: Oct 2, 2011 to Dec 25, 2011
24 min. per episode
PG-13 - Teens 13 or older
L represents licensing company
Score: 7.351 (scored by 28854 users)
1 indicates a weighted score. Please note that 'Not yet aired' titles are excluded.
2 based on the top anime page. Please note that 'Not yet aired' and 'R18+' titles are excluded. |
SynopsisIn the far future, humans abandon a devastated Earth and traveled to outer space. However, due to unknown phenomenon that prevents them from traveling into space, humanity returns to Earth only to find it inhospitable except for Japan.
To accomodate the entire human population, pocket dimensions are created around Japan to house in the populace. In order to find a way to return to outer space, the humans began reenacting human history according to the Holy book Testament. But in the year 1413 of the Testament Era, the nations of the pocket dimensions invade and conquer Japan, dividing the territory into feudal fiefdoms and forcing the original inhabitants of Japan to leave.
It is now the year 1648 of the Testament Era, the refugees of Japan now live in the city ship Musashi, where it constantly travels around Japan while being watched by the Testament Union, the authority that runs the re-enactment of history. However, rumors of an apocalypse and war begins to spread when the Testament stops revealing what happens next after 1648.
Taking advantage of this situation, Toori Aoi, head of Musashi Ariadust Academy's Supreme Federation and President of the student council, leads his fellow classmates to use this opportunity to regain their homeland.
BackgroundNo background has been added for this series yet.
Characters & Voice Actors
0 / 13
||Oct 2, 2011 to Dec 25, 2011
No data, yet..
"Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere" is a very difficult anime to describe.
It synthesizes humor, action, and romance together into a series where each element is an irreplaceable part of the dynamic and story. Because it combines many different elements together at once it can easily bewilder the viewer and leave them in a position where they have little clue of where it is going. For some this may be a significant flaw and hold back their enjoyment while for others it may pave the way for an interesting and unpredictable story. This is definitely not an anime for everybody.
The story begins in a distant and somewhat bleak future. Humanity previously ascended into space but was forced back to Earth after fighting and warring beyond their limit, only to find Earth itself in an equally devastated condition. With Japan the only hospitable and habitable area remaining on Earth, humanity is split into the Harmonic Divine States where each administrative district is ruled by an individual country. It's then that humanity uses the Testament, a book detailing the events of past human civilization, as a guide to regaining their former glory by the means of reenacting human history. Unfortunately for the Far East—originally Japan itself— conditions are less than ideal as they are forced out of the country by the other ruling nations. A sizable portion of the Japanese refugees flee to the flying city ship "Musashi", which is where the story of the anime takes place.
"Horizon" boasts an interesting and unique array of characters, ranging wildly in terms of personality, appearance, and gender. Most notably is the protagonist Aoi Tori, a happy-go-lucky and heavily perverted teenager holding a strong preoccupation with erotic games and a propensity to grope the tender regions of the females around him. On paper this likely makes him seem a very annoying character but in the actual show his interactions with the characters are nothing short of hilarious and as the series progresses he develops into a genuinely likable character. His perversion is not so much a running gag as it is a defining and inherent part of his personality, one which makes him stand out more than any other character in the series. In a medium where bland self-insert protagonists are the mainstay, it’s a really great and refreshing thing to be able to see a protagonist with his own personality and a likable one to boot. It’s this behavior that also conflicts and contrasts well with the object of his affections, Horizon, a girl that he sets out at the beginning of the series with the objective of confessing his feelings to. Their relationship by the end of the series comes across as very endearing and heartwarming, something that would never be expected at first given the nature of his personality.
Dozens of other interesting and likable characters fill the rest of the story and create a sense of camaraderie. Most of the more important characters receive significant character development in proportion to the length of the anime, such as Suzu and her relationship and crush on Tori, and Tori's older sister Kimi and the past surrounding their relationship. Giving all of the characters sufficient screentime and developing them to any significant extent is difficult given the short length of the anime, but Sunrise does a good job of helping the audience at least feel connected to most of the characters on-screen with their own individual plights and teamwork as a group.
Unfortunately, the anime begins with very slow and inconsistent pacing which may initially put off viewers. Sunrise has personally admitted to the difficulty of adapting the early parts of the novel and it really shows in the first three episodes. While they aren't by any means bad episodes, they are definitely slow-paced and it takes a while for the anime to actually take off and set its feet into what makes it such an entertaining anime in the first place. After these episodes, Horizon really begins to shine and show what it does best, and that is the engaging action sequences and comedy between the characters. It’s a silly and lighthearted series where the characters fool and mess around in even the most climactic sequences but it never feels forced or out of place and the serious moments never fail to deliver either. These comedic traits in the characters are an inherent part of their personality and to remove that would likely lead to them feeling out of character and for the tone of the anime to sharply contrast in itself.
And for that reason, people that are expecting the anime to be serious and dramatic throughout are likely in for a world of disappointment. This isn't necessarily thought-provoking and there isn't an abundance of thematic depth to be found, but it’s rather simply an entertaining and amusing anime. If that’s something that you aren't personally fine with then you would be doing yourself a favor by avoiding the series.
Perhaps the largest flaw can be attributed to the complex and sometimes convoluted story. Aside from passing mentions and a few minutes of infodump during the credits of the first episode, the audience isn't left with much idea of the setting for the entire duration of the series. To have even a basic grasp of what is going on with the story it’s nearly mandatory to spend time online reading up on and researching the series. For a visual medium and an adaptation where reading the source material should not be a requirement, this is a massive detriment to the series. There’s no doubt that it would have been hard to convey all the details of the setting but I can’t help but feel like Sunrise could have done something a little more, even spending just a fraction of an episode to explain the basics to the audience. There’s some great worldbuilding here but it’s hampered by a convoluted and confusing presentation.
One thing that Sunrise should be commended for is the fantastic music used in the anime and the application of these tracks. A few of them in particular verge on stunning and they stand out almost immediately; and with the use of some tracks during the climax they essentially become a defining aspect of the series itself, being as irreplaceable as the characters and the setting. Whatever your disposition towards the anime, it’s nigh impossible to criticize the music.
Ultimately, the most important question in determining whether or not this anime is for you is quite simply this— do you enjoy silliness and are you willing to accept a story that you may not fully understand? While it’s certainly flawed in some significant ways, "Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere" is still a very entertaining anime that stands out from its competitors and has some fairly interesting details going for it. It’s unlikely that it will make its way onto your list of favorites or become something you remember for years and years to pass, but for what it is, it’s an engrossing and sometimes compelling series that should at least be given a try beyond the mostly lackluster and non-representative introductory episodes.
It's just unfortunate that so many people will choose to disregard a potentially great title based upon the first episodes. read more
I really like this anime~
I like the art, the music, the character's appearance/personalities, and the action! These are the things that'll bring me back to it for a nice watch while eating a pack of noodles, as it takes me through the rounds of its action and unique art style of the people! What I’ll sing and make jokes about to myself from time to time! "Yeah, kick some butt! Show me more scenes of honor and battle! Relate to how I like visual novels! Pour more “dolls” and mechas on me! A merging of zany characters, intelligent characters, and zany-Intelligent characters? Count me in!! This anime rocks!!!"
But you know, there are some things I didn't mention up there, right? Like the story or setting. Why aren't they up there? Does it fall short in the parts you may like that I didn't mention yet?
Let's jump right in and find out:
The story/plot to me, felt rushed and vague at the beginning. Throughout but not unbearably a lot, it suffered from the "mentioning all these names, concepts, historical figures, events, etc. as if you(the viewer) already knew about them" syndrome. Syndrome might be too strong a word, but this isn't the first time I've seen this setup; I assume it's a pattern in some anime.
Once you grasp what the story is, it isn't bad. It takes this historical, futuristic style anime and adds a twist that I found unique and interesting. I approve and like this.
But here's what I dislike about the story:
There are two types of the aforementioned syndrome.
The kind where everything is explained or understood naturally and immediately or in time and the kind where everything is neither explained nor understood naturally but is mentioned here and there by the anime and how it ties into what will, has, or is currently happening.
This anime uses both of these types.
I wasn't annoyed by the former, but I had to turn my brain off for the latter, so I can focus on what's happening presently and not why it's happening or what led up to it.
You start off the first episode of the series with a scene of an elderly hand resting on a table with a feather pen and a big book in a candle lit room. That's it.
Then a scene of the world going to crap. That's it.
Then a bad camera angle of a girl in an area with what looks like cloth or red debris is flying in the same general direction, and the wind is picking up speed. This is probably setting the tone of what the people might be going through; I get it.
More of this world being destroyed.
And then finally, to an air ship of sorts where you see just another day with the main characters. A stray scene of sky scrapers in ruin with no explanation about why they look like that. At some point during the middle of the episode, several (not all) characters are mentioned by name or mention their own name. Even fewer mention how they have titles, both noble and political.
Pretty vague stuff right? No build up or segment of explaining the world, what you've just seen, and who these people are. No hints to any of it until later or not at all. Each part of explanation is few and far between throughout the series.
Where's the rushed part you might ask? During the first episode, it pops up a few times about how the people we see, the main characters, don't obey the “world's rules” because these rules suppress their rights. At the end of the episode, a narrator lays it down all at once:
Humanity who used to live the sky, lost their power. What power? Don't know. They lost this power because they sought conflict and destruction. Why? Don't know. And so fell to earth “again,” a place that is both dangerous and has areas you can't even live in for some reason. And then at some point, to get back the fame and glory they had, I guess this was back when they were in the sky, humanity rewrote the history they had and made copies. Since humanity was more fond of the rewriting of history than they were of the copies they made, humanity failed to rewrite history, and this caused the copies to be destroyed. How? Don't know. But because of the rewriting of history failing, many nations’ cultures suffered. So the rulers of these nations “reinforced” relations with warlords in the area. How did these warlords get there? When were these relations formed in the first place? Don't know. So now representatives of the "far east" area of earth and “other elite masters,” whoever they are, are getting together to rewrite an era of war that lasted for thirty years. Why? Don't know. And so the world's dispatched forces, whoever they are, are looking for new conflict.
What about the rules that's suppressing our main characters? Who made them?
Sure, some of this is probably setting the tone for the series, like how people are working behind the scenes, how the world has been damaged and how others are in intense situations in this world. Sure, you can learn about what's going on in the synopsis.
But that's just it. When the synopsis tells you more about the anime than the anime tells you about the anime, you messed up somewhere.
You'll somewhat feel that while watching the series, things aren't explained enough or at all. You'll quickly notice how you get information from conversations that you either don't have enough information to make sense of until later in the series, or you'll be stuck having no idea what the things they mention or the things they name are to begin with. Despite that, everyone's talking about it and reacting like the viewer already knows these things.
Where's the devices that help ME, the viewer, understand what's going on or what's brought up? Why make explanations so sparingly?
And what's worse is while you're in the grip of the how the anime knows about itself but you don't, is that there are intense, episode-long political and economical debates. That's right! They openly have full-on political drama about a world you know nothing about yet.
Is it just me where I like the world of the anime explained,in the anime? Like its terminology, phrases, names, titles, and positions? Because there are a lot those. Or how about why things are the way they are? Just a good grasp of what led up to the point the anime starts with all the good “why” questions answered? "Why do they live this way?"
You never need things explained until they aren't, I guess.
Again, though, it doesn't rob you of having a good time watching the anime. By overlooking the vagueness(to a degree), you can focus on the current situation or current events and understand what might happen in the near future.
Its humor, suspense, confrontations, and even fan service, are all very welcomed. Even if there are some parts that progress the story because of the girl with big boobies playing a part and her boobies triggering progression because of one of the main characters’ perverted personality. I felt each element supported or complimented both each other and the characters. Giving me entertaining surprises, and anticipation and expectations on what's to come.
The art is all nice and vibrant and detailed when it comes to body proportions, clothing, equipment, and settings to me. The style is nostalgic, simple, and cute with how the noses are somewhat missing the more the character faces the viewer(you) and how everyone has big eyes, irises, and pupils.
You may start to notice the base shape of most of the human characters’ heads, facial features, or bodies tend to look the same here and there(maybe because mostly everyone is wearing body suit uniforms), with different assortments based on personality, habits, and their affairs or professions(laborers, politicians, regular students, etc.), but that's not a problem. Everyone's pretty visually memorable in their own right. In fact, if you watched the anime, you probably didn't notice until I brought it up.
Now with all this in mind, the style may not get the anime the attention it deserves. As more realistic faces could lure more people to how serious the topics in the anime are, but everyone has more youthful, simple or cute faces. So you may expect everyone to act as though they were kids and less like people in charge of national affairs.
It's not uncommon how buff or manly guys do stupid and childish things or how the younger people had to mature faster, but it is common to judge anime by its cover art. Be careful of that.
I found that the art seemed to bleed breast color and texture through mostly all manners of clothing. How you'd see the color and light shining off breasts under different shirts can mess up your understanding of the texture and the making of certain clothing, so this is where things could have been adjusted. Save shiny and round boobies for the skin-tight body-suit uniforms and not a dry button down shirt.
The backgrounds and reality of the world:
The blend of future, past, and world collapse are all done very well in the backgrounds. There may be some issues of space relevant to characters or ships, but the artists and animators had a good eye kept on it and didn't sacrifice much detail or how believable everything was, based on distance or relevance. Pillars of light here and there standing out of a world overtaking ruined cities with forest and vegetation because of past devastation breaking apart the very clouds that float into them sometimes and how light streamed through openings of the trees that branched out above in the forest-like areas or wrapped around the edges of relevant objects and people makes me want to put myself into that world, so I can experience things for myself.
And while it did use 3D CGI at the beginning where it introduced the capital-country-ships’ size and depth and some of the mecha in the anime’s basic mecha movements, fights, and standing positions, it made sure to save it only for ships and not the mecha fights or “doll” against mecha fights, which I thought were really kick butt!
I feel if they had added 3D CGI more than what they had, it would devalue the action that I love about this anime. Instead, all of the fighting and just about all of the action scenes were well animated that showed realism and avoided unnecessary movements.
For the voice acting, it's something I’ll get into later in the review; keep an eye out for that.
Moving to the background and sound effects.
Very spot on. The wind jetting past though those who fly, the horses and carriages not missing effects, radio transmitters’ static not overly present, the clashing of weapons, landing of blows, and firing of firearms enriched the already great action animations.
The anime avoided playing its nice choice of classical, rock, or techno-pop(?) background music unless to set the mood or atmosphere. I thought this was a nice touch, as music has a way of speaking before words do. So if your BG is chattering at every turn or drop of a hat, that's bad news.
While the opening theme stayed the same and matched the intro animation, the ending theme was shuffled with a different song based on the mood or a main character's thoughts. While one ending theme was cheerful and fun(AiRI), another sounded emotional and longing(Stardust Melodia).
Ah man, everyone's so cooool!
Usually, when you have more than one character playing a main character role and then switching to supporting character, giving them their own roles to play along side or slightly behind the main character, they tend to fade into the background, and you don't really care about them much, right?
But not here!
You get to pick your favorite characters, heroes, and villains and see a fair amount of what they can do! Sure you may want more, but what you get is good and filling. Making you cherish them and waiting for the next time they get screen time!
Now you may not like how some characters are more fleshed out than others, especially if they're your favorite characters, and you want to learn more about them. By then, hopefully, you made it past the vagueness issues I spoke to you about before in this review. So yeah, you'll be playing a waiting game. Learning about characters when you can, without them losing charm to the more story-dependent characters or the characters that keep the story rolling.
Not a bad one in the bunch, be them hero, supporting cast, or villain and their support, if you ask me.
SUBBED VS DUBBED
There's an English subbed and dubbed version. The dubbed series is called "Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere,” if you're interested in looking at it one day.
The voice acting in the Japanese dubbed/English subbed version, is fitting and precise with moods, personalities, and emotions of the characters. It feels believable and flows nicely. However, it has trouble relating to actions or atmosphere at times. No believable wincing or enduring of attacks and blows for example.
The English dubbed version on the other hand tickles me at how mixed and sometimes down right disagreeable the voices are at times, to the characters and when the characters are conversing with each other.
To me, the saving grace of this, in the English dubbed version, is that there are memorable and experienced voice actors whom you may remember hearing in different anime, mixed with voices that sound new to voice acting. You can notice and miss this by how the acting either has fitting pitches and tones in one instance or scene, and in another you can hear how blocky and stale pitches, tones, and English phrases are to the point that they were out of place or cheesy.
The more experienced and memorable voices suffer from the misfit tones of words and the cheesiness of phrases, too, but they know how to make it work somehow. It's okay for them to be cheesy I think.
They say voice acting is its own culture in Japan, but I'm sure we can get some better coaches for the English actors. That's probably all it really needed to rival the Japanese dubbed version in how it handles its tones, moods, and other factors.
Presently, I don't even think it's possible to say, "Oh, well, you'll like which ever you listen to first. That's how subs and dubs are,” and get away with it. That's no excuse for green voice actors not being trained in these elements. I'm sure after some experience and training, they'll be great voice actors.
And what we have to talk about is that the English dubbed version explains more of the story and setting than the English subbed version! It kicks to the side some of the vagueness issues I had with the subbed version and answers some of the why questions I had in detail?! What happened?!
Who knows, just pick your poison. Good voice acting but vague details, or mixed voice acting with more detail to what had happened, why it has happened, and what's going on now. The different video mirrors I've seen, don't show much of a difference in detail through the subtitles. So I can only assume either the translation's lacking or the writing is bad.
"Oh, Sensei, we're going to the Yakuza hide out? Why?"
Japanese dub: “Because she got into some trouble, and she wants to beat them up.”
English dub: “Because yesterday, she got into a fight with them because they broke into her house and kicked her out. Got in trouble for kicking their butts. Blames the Yakuza for her getting into trouble and blames them for the new trouble she got into by wrecking a wall out of anger at getting in trouble the first time.”
I know a few patterns in Japanese grammar. How you can make profound sentences with only a few words, but whom do I blame for robbing my experience of the anime? The translators who lacked in-depth translations or the Japanese writers who wrote the anime so vaguely? Never have I dreamed to depend on voice acting and scripting for a different language to tell me what's going on in an anime.
And now for how much I enjoyed the anime!
I can't say that I honestly foresee any fan clubs being made about this season of the anime. Even with the helpful dubbed version, clearing up the gaps in story and history. I just can’t, and it's sad because the action, animations, mythos, fantasy, replicating, and twisting of OUR( the viewers’) history into something futuristic and original, is FREAKING AWESOME!!!
I'd love to watch this anime again any time but sadly, it's something I'd do by myself. Because the way the anime carries and explains itself will make it hard to talk about and act like a fan over.
"Hi, remember that? How cool was that? Oh that was my favorite part, too!"
I can't do it. Even if it's the action and the political debates, I can only praise it so far.
I want more.
It's not something a remake can do for me because it doesn't need a remake. It needs a sequel with these problems shaved down, but that's for an entirely different review.
Now to close this review, so I can rewatch the anime.
I give Kyoukai Senjou no Horizon, Horizon in the Middle of Nowhere:
An 8 out 10.
It is a very good anime. If they let you rent the first season, it's a must rent. A great buy if it's dubbed! A good poster buy to remember the time you spent watching it.
Know that your experience of the anime depends on if you watch the dubbed or subbed so if you can choke down your rule of thumb that subs are better than dubs or dubs are better than subs, you'll get a better experience of the anime in the dubbed series. Since I know some of you, same as me, like a good story. If the story isn't all that important to you and you can turn your brain off until you reach the juicy parts of the anime, watch the subbed version.
It's got a manga and visual novel, or should I say it was made from a Visual Novel and then had a manga so if you want, you can look into those. I don't feel like reading the manga or playing the visual novel yet, so I can't comment on them. Besides, saying something like "the manga is better than the anime,” is a whole different review in itself.
So until then, let's meet up at a review of another anime! read more
This particular Anime started off on the wrong foot but in the end left me looking forward to the second season. The first four episodes are heavy handed and will be a challenge for some to get through. The best way to put it is, this Anime is set up like most Historical dramas are. The start of the storyline is about setting up the history for those who don't know anything about the history, because otherwise the viewer would find themselves confused.
However, unlike most Historical dramas just about any fan of Historical Fiction will be left in the dark because this particular show creates its own history. Which is rather ironic because there is this constant talk about recreating history running through the entire show, yet it hasn't become clear to me yet which part of history they've been trying to recreate. This has left me wondering if we'll ever find out or if the characters only think they are recreating the history that is down in their books. Which would be a definite satirical about how people have tried to recreate history over the years.
The art work for the Anime is spectacular despite the fact the artist has a tenancy to exaggerate the female chest area. The drawings are filled with detail and there is a wide variety of character designs. You also have buildings that look very much like the historical buildings you would see in Japan mixed in with intricate technological designs. On top of this, the sound track for the Anime is beautiful, particularly when you get to hear Horizon sing.
The characterization is another place that people will find themselves struggling to get through during the first four episodes. In truth, the first four episodes are about setting the characters up. One ends up with snip-its of their personalities through out the first four episodes. When the plot begins to really unfold, then to do the characters begin to come out in their full capacity. Of course, a good deal of the male characters come across as perverts. On the other side the characters that tend to be this way are high school who are still learning about life which is interesting in its own regard.
As for my actual enjoyment, this is the kind of show that I enjoyed more after I finished watching it rather then during. It wasn't until after I finished that I could appreciate the complexity of the storyline and the elements that were chosen to be placed into the dynamic. read more
Kyoukaisenjou no Horizon. This anime definitely went under radar and is one of those that is not easy for the viewers to get into.It has a large terminology that is just thrown at you such as "Tes" and "Jud" as well as a massive cast of characters and a fairly complex background that would leave most viewers more confused after the first episode then Guilty Crowns plot holes. However despite all this, I can't stop loving this anime.
The main story arc in Horizon is pretty straightforward and simple. The best part about the story is the "battles". The battles in Kyoukaisenjou no Horizon is by far the most unique ones I've watched. It ranges from typical shounen fights to debates and mechs.
The art is decent. It's not horrendous, but it's no Guilty Crown. It definitely stands strong although some character design are a little bit strange (Kimi's "balloons"). Although the art does do a good job of making all the character distinguishable despite it's massive cast, and in turn makes it a little bit easier for the viewers to familiarize themselves with the cast.
This soundtrack is amazing. Every part of it fits well into the anime itself ranging from sweeping orchestral to electone beats. The OP I think is a hit or miss for people, but the 2 different ED do a good job in adding more atmosphere to the anime itself (I'm a sucker for those parts where they start playing the ending before the anime cuts to the credits).
Here is where this anime shines the brightest. The characters are easily identifiable(thank you artwork) and have unique personality. All the characters did not overstay their welcome and their unique personality did not become something that was unique to something that would become annoying. However, the reference in the anime to famous historical figures (Gin Tachibana, Muneshige Tachibana) actually does hurt the anime a bit because of the lack of explanation for the different relationships. Overall the characters are what brings the entire anime together and throughout the anime they really do grow on you.
Awesome action. Great music. slapstick easy to understand humor, a solid story, and great characters. I could not ask much else from this anime except for more episodes.
To sum up this anime, it includes basically everything and anything you can think of. This anime is basically "fan-fiction the Anime". It is a great watch and definitely should be given a chance
History is recreated in the far future combining both western and eastern periods of war with lots of different historical figures from different time periods
Differences: Nobunaga the Fool is more action and less comedy with ecchi than Horizon and also doesn't have strange speaking patterns
Both Nobunaga and Horizon are scifi anime where historical "characters" are present.
I feel as if there is any, ANY show to recommend it would have to be Horizon.
The blend of historical content with futuristic elements (feudal era, historical characters, mechs, etc...) can be found in both of these series.
watching Kyoukaisenjou no Horizon is like watching chrome shelled regios, why? they have the same action, student battle, many character or unexpected character that you dont know what they are allies or foe.
both have a cool male character.
both have many girls.
both are Action and Fantasy.
both the main character have sad and dark past .
Both series contain fantasy themes involving action, fantasy, comedy, drama, and a little romance.
Both series contains a futuristic setting that possesses technology beyond modern time.
Both series contains some emotional, political, and personal conflicts through some episodes.
Both series contain military themes with female characters playing some dominant roles.
-A lot of discussions on Politics, Economics and Strategy.
-A lot of likable characters.
Both offers in-depth social, economy, politics, diplomacy exploration and a lot of characters which are unique from each other. Both also has very long dialogue and monologue but Kyoukaisenjou no Horizon has more action than Log Horizon.
Both of these Anime deal with school settings and Samurai lenages. Both also aired during the same time frame.
in Maji de Watashi ni Koi Shinasai! the main guy is surrounded by a whole lot of girls who's after him, similar to kyoSen (Kyoukai Senjou..), they both also have a fighting type style school. both are funny, both have a wide variety of martial arts and a wide variety of sizes^^...u know what i mean ^^..ohh and also i think the plot for both might be similar...i cant tell yet since there's only been 1 episode out so far for both anime.
Will edit as the anime progress...
Opening Theme"Terminated" by Minori Chihara
Ending Theme#01: Side Ariadust: "Pieces" by AiRI (eps 1-3, 7-10, 12, 13)
#02: Side Horizon: "Stardust Melodia" by Ceui (eps 4-6, 11)
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