English: KILL la KILL
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: Oct 4, 2013 to Mar 28, 2014
24 min. per episode
R - 17+ (violence & profanity)
L represents licensing company
Score: 8.451 (scored by 88946 users)
1 indicates a weighted score
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SynopsisRyuuko Matoi is a vagrant school girl traveling from place to place searching for clues to the truth behind her father's death—the "woman with the scissor blade." The journey has led Ryuuko to Honnouji Academy.
Honnouji Academy—where an elite group of students is granted superhuman power by their special uniforms called the "Goku uniform." With the power of the uniform, the student body president, Satsuki Kiryuin rules the students with unquestioned power and fear.
Satsuki holds the secret to the "scissor blade" and Ryuuko confronts Satsuki to gain information but... Was their encounter a mere coincidence or fate? The clash between the two will soon consume the whole academy!
Related AnimeAdaptation: Kill la Kill
Sequel: Kill la Kill Special
Characters & Voice Actors
It's been said by many veteran anime watchers that anime is dying. In the old days we had our Cowboy Bebop, Trigun, Wolf's Rain, Neon Genesis Evangelion, Akira, FLCL, Berserk, Fist of the North Star, and Miyazaki; we had Space Captain Harlock, Lupin the Third, Yu Yu Hakusho, and Ghost in the Shell. Even if you haven't seen these, you've likely at least heard of them and the impact that they've had on anime as a whole. Anime was an intellectual, creative medium that reflected flair and pizazz. It wasn't just silly entertainment for kids, like many Western cartoons, and people of all ages could enjoy it. As of late it seems that anime has been stuck in a rut of moe, harems, rom-coms with unrealistically dense male MC’s, and onii-chan/imouto obsessive garbage. Lately there's been a lack of courage to sack up, step outside of the box, and say, "Hey, let's try something new." After you peruse season after season of the same regurgitated genres you might find yourself wondering if anime has lost its way... And to answer that question Trigger will look down and whisper: "No."
Watching the story of Kill la Kill unfold was confusing, exhilarating, comical, lively, and goddamn refreshing. What began as a simple revenge story, with a shaky plot direction, overabundance of fan-service, and obnoxiously flashy fight scenes, ended in a surprisingly competent and satisfying fashion. Although Kill la Kill is entertaining, it is still a series that prioritizes style more than substance. This isn’t to say that the series is shallow in the slightest, but it’s often difficult to overlook the abundance of panty shots, suffocatingly tight and revealing outfits, the FLCL-esque action, and all their allure.
While there is a lot of wild enjoyment to be had in Kill la Kill, it's also easy to disregard what makes this series so brilliant. Part of the genius behind Kill la Kill is the fact that the show itself is a parody of many overused tropes in recent anime. Oversexualized, provocative clothing and fan-service for no reason? Check. Student council is overpowered? Check. School system that emphasizes uniforms? Check. Story about revenge? Also check. Not only does the series poke fun at commonalities in anime, it also fires shots at the oppressive nature of the Japanese education system. The most astounding part about all of this is that Kill la Kill doesn't just adhere to the common tropes itself for shits and giggles; it actually takes these tropes and literally makes them its plot. Even if you don't take the stance on viewing the series as a parody, you'd probably still find the series entertaining and fun to watch on a different standard. That's ingenuity, ladies and gentlemen.
Trigger did something interesting with its characters in Kill la Kill that you don’t see in anime too often, adding to the fresh factor of the show. They took a series that banks on testosterone-based, over-the-top action and made the main characters girls. It's not often that you come across an anime with a strong female lead that can not only stand up for herself, but also against tyranny and male counter parts. Ryuuko personifies these values. There’s a struggle within our current modern-day society to fit in with social norms. It’s tough to be that black sheep individual that goes about their own business without being judged by the majority, hence why we generally follow fashion trends, region-specific social etiquette, and so forth. The growth of Ryuuko reflects this as the development of her character is steadily shown across the span of the series. Ryuuko starts off as a bland teenage girl with attitude looking for retribution against the one who killed her father. When introduced to Senketsu — a revealing sailor uniform made of life fibers — she is submitted to humility in exchange for power. It’s things like this that should make you raise an eyebrow and wonder whether or not this is reflective of the advantages and disadvantages that sexuality offers women. Maybe I’m looking too much into it, or maybe I’m right. What’s great about Kill la Kill is that there isn't a right answer. You take from it what you want.
While Ryuuko portrays big themes and intricate lessons woven into her character, it would be a crime to disregard the rest of the cast of the series. The character body of Kill la Kill is quite diverse and there are plenty of likable characters. Each character brings something to the table in terms of entertainment and, as a whole, makes sure that there’s never a dull moment. Characters that are depicted as the antagonists, such as Satsuki and the Four Devas, are likeable. Mako, who is essentially the fool, is actually funny. The way these characters fit the mold of wacky, but wacky with personality, is astounding. Characters feel like they fit into the show seamlessly and that can be hard to come by.
The art and animation is similar to the chaotic, yet extremely fun style that Gainax offered in both FLCL and TTGL. It’s hard to ignore the resemblance when Hiroyuki Imaishi and Masahiko Ohtsuka, originally from Gainax, are now a part of Studio Trigger. The action defies logic and physics, the art is stellar, the animation is fluid, the backdrops are majestic, and all of it meshes together nicely. The sound criteria of Kill la Kill is also quite exceptional itself. The OP’s and ED’s are good, the OST is great, and the voice acting is on point. There’s nothing else to ask for. With that being said, I think the biggest problem is that Trigger has with Kill la Kill is that while retaining the style, they also retained dips in the quality of the art and animation, similar to those in TTGL. There's a lot of repeated animated scenes, such as the Kamui change scene, the shot of the heel clicking the ground, and even sword swinging. It’s not horrible or extremely detrimental to enjoyment, but it is there. The animation drops for a series as chaotic as Kill la Kill is understandable, given that Studio Trigger is also very new, and so I’d take this fault with a grain of salt.
For Studio Trigger’s first original anime series, Kill la Kill came in and went out with a bang. While it doesn't quite hit the status of masterpiece, I’ve been made a fan. I will be looking forward to whatever creativity their future works will bring. read more
“Fear is freedom! Subjugation is liberation! Contradiction is truth! These are the truths of this world! Surrender to these truths, you pigs in human clothing!”
From the moment I saw its original promotional art and took a gander at its original series blurb, Kill la Kill had my utmost attention. Set in Honnouji Academy, main character Ryuko Matoi stumbles upon the giant city/prison-like school, looking for information that will lead her to the killer. The only clue? The other half of her own Scissor-Blade, which worked to do the dirty deed. As she battles the forces of Honnouji's ruler, Satsuki Kiryuin, Ryuko will develop bonds, friends and grow as a character as the result of her various clashes and fights. Or, at least, that was the original concept that, more or less, made it into the first half of the series.
The second half of the show, however, provides us with a great deal of inconsistencies, plot holes and some real laziness, all while still being a pretty enjoyable experience. So what's the big deal with Kill la Kill? Why do I feel that the work fell apart in a lot of aspects upon its closing? (And that's really saying something, coming from the director of critically acclaimed works like FLCL, Panty & Stocking and Gurren Lagann, Hiroyuki Imaishi! Why am I able to proclaim the goodness and overall over-the-top excitement about the series, while still pointing out its missed marks? That's something that I, personally, want to explore now and explain in detail, for good or bad.
If someone sat me down and told me that I had to pick certain exact elements of this series that were a tad more problematic than the others, I would – without much or any hesitation – mention the consistent and worrying gaps in the categories of “Story” and “Characters”.
If you've ever peered at the character design and art of Kill la Kill needless to say that it's near flawless. From Ryuko's braggadocios hair and demeanor to Nonon's perfectly matched outfit to go along with her powers and personality, it all goes together in such a way that you wouldn't expect from a modern anime. However, though the design of these characters is definitely a great strength, the biggest detraction from the characters themselves is...well, the characters themselves. While Nonon is truly beautiful from an aesthetic point of view, you will discover that she, in terms of actual character traits, can be summed up with one basic sentence, at best an elongated sentence.
The same could easily be conjured up and explained about Mikisugi, Ryuko's flamboyant teacher, undercover for the secret Nudist Beach organization. Or Gamagoori, Satsuki Kiryuin's proverbial and almost-literal shield. And even Tsumugu, the mo-hawked mayhem who's sister died in an experiment. Though they all are a glam to look at, you can't help feeling that these characters are hollow shells of over-used character archetypes...which have been done, repeatedly over the years, in much better form throughout a majority of works. (And don't even get me started on Mako!) In short, none of the characters, from most of the heroes to the villains, are memorable, other than the obligatory Ryuko, Satsuki, Issin Matoi and Senketsu.
The other aspect plaguing Kill la Kill to the point of parasitism is its balls-to-the-wall, “You're too slow!” plot that continues to speed up from the middle of the second half to the end. In some cases, this is seen in various parts of the anime community as a necessity...although it tends to be exactly the opposite. And, even if the show's story has fast pacing, we need to remember that that is not always a great thing.
I'll admit, from a completely honest standpoint, that even though the first half of the series was very linear in nature and simple in concept...it worked. It took getting through the show as a whole to realize that, but the former part of the series definitely works at what it's trying to do and establish: a simple action/comedy based world with a play-it-safe “Monster of the Week” formula, layered thinly with a good amount of tongue-in-cheek elements and various parody nods. This method of story-telling was typical, but it was also lucid and got the best out of Kill la Kill's potential than its latter half did. The first 12 episodes are the parts of Kill la Kill that marginally make sense, even if it doesn't make sense. That is to say that much of the content present in the later episodes doesn't keep things easy to absorb and comprehend.
For instance, it is stated (and assumed) that Ryuko is the only person able to don Senketsu, her talking Kamui which gives her her amazing powers, is herself. But this is later contradicted and blanked out by later events in the series. There are also Magic Bullets that end up being introduced and then forgotten almost immediately (a direct violation of Chekhov's Gun), a plot point that sends Ryuko on a trip that, in itself, doesn't add anything to the plot and turns up as useless, the true abilities of the Scissor-Blades being contradicted by the existence of one character, as well as the underwhelming reveal of what the Big Bads behind the series really are. (I'm not going to spoil it here, but let's just say that it sounds like something straight out of a bad indie film. There's no foreshadowing, no indication of anything and very much no class).
I blame all of these missteps on the script writing/story making process of the entire staff, more-so the head-writer of the series, Kazuki Nakashima. In an interview about the series, he admits that With Kill la Kill, the whole staff (with myself included) submit ideas, like“Hey, this would be cool”, and the series' layout keeps changing. It's really a live production. If anything, it's quite similar to the experience I had when I was producing weekly manga. With weekly manga, you keep developing/making things in the direction the characters are moving, so it's really fun. Kill la Kill gave me that vibe.”. The bold portion of the quote says it all: not only did Kill la Kill have a rather chaotic schedule (this is normal for manga and most anime, so I'm not surprised), but Nakashima and the crew basically came up with the story week-by-week. And what's worse is that, how Nakashima makes it sound, it seems like any Tom, Dick and Harry had a hand in the process of the story structure. So you have people that aren't even used to making stories contributing to the story. If it were a group of established and critically acclaimed authors and editors, I could understand – this, however, just seems like a situation where there are just too many damned cooks in the kitchen. Now some of the fan-fiction-esque moments in the later half seem to make sense as to how they were made.
But that's not to say every element smelled of mediocrity. There were moments that I truly appreciated, such as the further development of Satsuki and Ryuko's relationship with each other, Senketsu's amazing bonding with Ryuko and there's a great amount of symbolism in the series itself! (Although, the symbolism itself makes no sense in the overall context of it all). So it's not like everything in this element fell to complete calamity and chaos. It is just that, overall, the series' story is definitely not one of its strongest points and fails to hold on to an air of cohesiveness.
Now, if the characters and the overall story of Kill la Kill leaves more to be desired, what does that mean for it's art/animation and the musical score of the show? Well, you can rest knowing that these two are the strongest elements of the series, although not free of their own small blemishes and boils. While some of the animation can seem not only stiff, but very cheap (as in character's sliding off the screen in the worst manner; I could understand if it was for comedic effect, but this happens in the most serious of moments), there are moments where it can shine gloriously. For instance: Ryuko and Satsuki's first fight was, for the most part, amazingly animated and, for lack of any words, C R A Z Y:
But then, there are parts of that same battle that look like they belong in a novice Newgrounds game and honestly make me cringe:
Needless to say, the lack of detail and attention tends to diminish the value of the moment a bit. Even if the show and its animators may lazy around in some scenes, the lovely over-the-top action scenes (with the exception of a pretty unfulfilling “Field Trip” arc) more than make up for it.
The musical atmosphere of the show is incredibly impressive and awe-inspiring in many aspects, shifting effortlessly from classical pieces to hard metal jams to melodic ballads that help in every moment needed. It is bombastic when it wants to be and feeling inducing when it can be! However, you can feel that some tracks get overused to the point that you don't love them as much as you first did. Before My Body is Dry gets played at least twice every episode in the later half, while the amazing, mysterious Blumenkranz apparently can get placement every time Ragyo, Satsuki Kiryuin's mother, enters. It wallows in hype for the first instance, but when you hear it played every time she walks for the first time in an episode? The whole thing tends to get a little unfitting. Nevertheless, those scars are not much in the grand scheme of the musical aspect of the show.
While Kill la Kill is more than a very enjoyable viewing experience, that is not to say that, on the other hand, it isn't flawed. With various plot-holes, inconsistencies and a cast of characters that, as a majority, are just too underutilized and undeveloped, it keeps the smash-hit from feeling like a completely cohesive work. If I could take the time to make a humble enough comparison, Kill la Kill is, to me, 2013's Sword Art Online – and for a large number of reasons. Both series' have a cast that is largely undeveloped as characters and tend to remain stagnant, contain a story that can be problematic at various points and repetition that can tend to get on your nerves. One of the only real differences I could be able to point out is that, while Sword Art had a story built with much more planning involved, Kill la Kill was exactly the opposite.
So, yes, Kill la Kill is a flawed piece and shares much from the international hit S.A.O, along with enjoyment and overall hype. But even when the show tends to “lose it's way” in several aspects, it gains its way in another. There's definitely a question as to the replay value of the series as a whole, whether or not we will continue coming back – like Gurren Lagann or Panty & Stocking or even FLCL. And, while that is, for sure, a question that can't be truly answered at the moment, there is no doubt in my mind that, for better or worse, Kill la Kill is a viewing experience that you will never forget.
Initial Rating: 7.5/10 (After 6 episodes).
Final Rating: 8.2/10.
>Gamagoori and Nonon, while very bland as character development goes, are amazing in terms of their look and design! A++ to Sushio, the character designer!
>Blumenkranz is an extremely great and edgy pump-up track to use for a gym playlist! (Hint, hint!)
>Even though we've already tackled plot inconsistencies, the Magic Bullet still irks the hell out of the dude. Sue me.
>Have we talked about Mako and how she's the most undeveloped, irritating, non-funny, uninspired, uninteresting, poor excuse of a “character” in this series? Or a series in any medium of entertainment? Seriously – it seems like my hate for her increased with every episode she was in!
I hope you liked my Kill la Kill review! Or, if you hated it...at least you took the time to read it! :)
If you've got some tips on what I could have done better in this review or what you liked about it, be sure to leave a comment! And, remember, “To disagree is not to disrespect!” :D read more
Both are outrageous series, with an over-the-top animation style and some ludicrous character designs. If you like one of them, you'd most likely enjoy the other.
This serious is full of ridiculousness and crazy fight scenes. It's by the director of Gurren Lagann and it truly shows. We get crazy outfits, villains and fight scenes that just make us think of fire through the flames!
both series are made by the same group of people, and both series have very fast pace story telling with wacky and frantic animation, they are both action shows too
Kill la Kill has many references to TTGL and is about a badass main character who obtains a special power to battle against the tyranny. Both are epic beyond imagination.
Extremely dynamic and fast pace, pure and over exaggerated epicness and awesomeness, resulting in concentrated wtf and energy.
Those two shows should go together and actually by many are considered as set in one universe - the same adventurous spirit, the same riddiculous actions, many epic fights, unique, memorable characters. There is no end of that positive creaziness :D
TTGL and Kill la Kill are series by the same director so they retain the craziness, excitement, and wild epic battles that both perspective series share (minus the mecha part for KLK).
Both series have similar artwork with the main protagonists going out-all, odds against their adversaries.
The action presented from both of these series is over-the-top in the sense of craziness and insane movements. The main female protagonists also share a trait of being natural-born fighters with gifted talents.
There is also over the top comedy that both series share to deliver entertainment that you deserve.
Kill la Kill is the spiritual successor of Gurren Lagann. Made by Studio Trigger, which was composed of mostly the same crew that brought to you Gurren Lagann. There are some striking parallels between the characters (sometimes even the same voice actor). Fights are brought to ridiculous proportions of awesomeness. Both are quite random at the first half, but in the second half the plot gets moving.
It's made by the same makers and has the same drawing style. It is just as EPIC, and over the top but this one will makes you al ot more sexually frustrated ;) (In a good way)!
From the same creators of Gurren Lagann brings you Kill la Kill
1: Perverted Scenes just like TTGL.
2: Action just like TTGL.
3: Randomness just like TTGL.
4: Awesomeness just like TTGL.
Both are very flashy and over the top, also share some of the same staff and style. They have blatant fanservice and characters aren't afraid to be silly.
If you look on it closer you will see that mechas and clothes are pretty the same, you get in them and get superpowers, jet-packs or other useful stuff to destroy super evil enemies.
It's all about nonsense.
Very similar art styles in just about way from the character designs to the action to the fanservice. The action is always as over-the-top and nonsensical as it can possibly be and (almost) no one in the show ever finds it the least bit strange. Similar mixes of comedy and drama (most of the comedy comes the nonsensical parts). Strong people are extremely overpowered and keep getting stronger. Matoi is kind of a mix of Simon, Kamina, and Yoko all rolled into one girl.
-both are by the same director
-both deny logic and common sense and put forward ridiculousness
-both are epic to the MAX
-both have epic action
-both have similar art style
-both have crazy badass characters
-both are extremely exhilarating and exciting
Conclusion: If you liked one or the other, you will most likely/definitely like the other.
Same animations, same ridiculousness, same great character awesomeness. Both have great plots along with plot twists, and both have some really good scenes.
Both shows are very similar except some replacement so it isn't a copy.
-plot goes from personal fight to galactic level
-similar plot twist and progression
-focusing on friendship
-will power is the strongest power
-instead mechas kill la kill has Goku uniforms
-MC is female in Kill la Killa
-Kill la Killa has ecchi
-more cartoon style
if you liked fighting highschool super uniform boobs you'll love bikini sniper boobs
but seriously same director and equal manliness
These anime where made by the same people. If you like the creative genius of either anime you will more than likely enjoy the other.
The protagonist in both anime are young with one main goal stated at the very beginning of the show. In both they have to overcome insurmountable obstacles to achieve that goal.
the animation and over-the-top nature of the two shows is prevalent throughout each series. Kill La Kill was directed by Gurren Lagann's directors. If you like explosions, ridiculous fight scenes and a great story, these are both shows that you should try out.
Two Blockbusters from the same director in Hiroyuki Imaishi that both have epic battle sequences, amazing soundtrack, over the top animation with a colorful cast of characters that define Manly and Overkill. There is fan service, more so in Kill la Kill...a lot more but it is part of the plot, believe it or not.
It's by the same creators to start off. Kill la Kill doesn't have the mecha genre but its a great anime all the same. Both of these series are about humans fighting back for mankind. Also both of these series have a tenancy to go overboard when their main characters power up. The only real thing I would advise about Kill la Kill is that its more comedy which gives it a slower start from Gurren Lagaan which usually hooks people episode 1.
Both are super over the top not to mention that ''aniki'' looks like one of the characters in kill la kill.Ttrust me when you see him you'll get what i mean. Also in both the Mc's get super powers battle someone with almost the same powers if you consider clothing mechs Kill la Kill is even more similar to Gurren Lagann.
And if you consider the premise with the beastmen ruling the world thats pretty similar too
While it may not be a mech-based anime, Kill La Kill is made by the same people who made TTGL. It certainly has the same over the top feeling that TTGL had, and its what makes me love both series so much. If you enjoyed Kamina's outrageousness in TTGL, you'll surely love every character of Kill La Kill.
One word to describe both of these shows: Badass ! These 2 shows have crazy stories with amazing actions scenes that will make your jaw drop.
It has similar fight scenes
It has the same good amount of action
It has a really good storyline
The characters are both extremely good
It gives off the same vibe of wanting to continue
It is very good.
If like me you loved Gurren Lagan, you will find Kill La Kill amazing! I found a lot of similarities between the two animes. Both are a subtile alliance of fights and humour with a little echi side. The two stories evolve really fast, you never get bored.I would put Kill La Kill a little bit above for the quality of the fight scenes.
Both shows are created by Studio Trigger and have over-the-top super powers and creative, crazy, nonsensical action and comedy.
Like the over the top action of Kill la Kill? Then you'll love the SUPER over the top action in TTGL!
They were made by the same producer that made TTGL, that alone made me so excited for KLK when it first came, all the fast paced action and art styles just reminds me of TTGL.
Though KLK had more fanservice, you just have to watch this if you liked TTGL.
Kill La Kill has the same director as Gurren Lagann, so one might think that's the only similarity. But the similarities number far more than just that.
-The animation style of both shows are extremely similar.
-The story is completely batshit crazy in both cases.
-Both have an unbelievable amount of awesome in them(More so Gurren Lagaan than in KLK)
-The main villains aren't what they seem.
-They both have iconic battle songs:"Libera me to Hell" and "Don't lose your way".
-The "over-the-top" action scenes are the main draw in both of them.
If you loved/liked TTGL/KLK then you will probably feel the same way for the other.
-Similar comedy and overblown style
-Both revolve around the "human vs automated life cycle entity (for lack of a better word)" type conflict
The series are subject to character and plot "super-development" with the characters going god-mode and the scales of the plots exploding towards the final episodes.
No plot, just mindless violence. Requires you to put your brain aside and watch. There's bit of fan service present too. But TTGL is better than KlK.
Made by the same studio. Storyline is similar due to the main character starting weak and becoming more and more powerful as the story unfolds. Also both are pretty ridiculous in nature.
The anime have very similar fast paced zaney action and over the top comedy. The art style and use of colours can also be thought to be similar. Definitely both are worth a watch.
These shows are very similar in their over the top nature. Kill la Kill is very high energy and constant action, whereas FLCL has it's moments of peace. Both these shows are very interesting and fun to watch.
Similar feeling and humour
the art might seem alike as well
FLCL and Kill la Kill are the epitomes of craziness with their delivery.
Both series possess an explosive energy that will draw you in with their action, comedy, drama, and dialogues. By explosive standards, both shows go beyond logic and intensify themselves with their artwork and characters.
Both series' main female protagonists also possess a high degree of energy that unleashes itself like a time-ticking bomb. Their artwork is also similar along with their stunning soundtracks.
Wild animated and wild story
These two anime have similar art styles, and both deal with adolescence (FLCL with a boy and Kill La Kill with a girl). They also both have crazy fight scenes, and similar humor.
If you're looking for the craziness similar to Flcl then look no further, the action is crazy and pretty much throws logic out the window.
The soundtrack on both are awesome, but Flcl easily takes the cake with its amazing soundtrack. They also share that Over-the-top nature.
Both are full of high-action ridiculousness and randomness. The animation is also similar and so is the comedy.
Kill la Kill and FLCL are both just all-round really fun to watch.
Fooly Cooly. One of the first animes I saw and one of the reasons I started my...well, obsession of wanting to watch anime all the time. I was always a little sad at how short Fooly Cooly was and how there weren't that many animes like it around. Then 12 years later Kill La Kill jumps into my life and fills the hole that was once in my heart. Imaishi, Hiroyuki strikes again. The art, random ass story, animation style, and comedy are VERY similar in these two anime. If you've seen FLCL or have been watching KLK I highly recommend the other. Really excited for Kill La Kill. Hope it gets a good reception so this style of comedy can thrive in the anime world.
Over the top insanity and nonsense. Similar art styles and fighting styles with bizarre characters that keep getting stronger and more bizarre. Basically the two shows are just some of the weirdest thingd you will ever watch and if you like that, then both of these are good for you.
They're both just crazy.
They're also extremely fun and essentially have you saying "I don't know what I'm watching but I love it!"
Both are ridiculous but have a lot of action's scene.
It's a wonder these two shows don't come from the same studio. Both anime have a strikingly similar overdramatic feeling, accentuated by changing soundtracks and ridiculous animation. And if you thought Kill la Kill's plot was hard to follow, you'll be blown away by FLCL's. The latter also has the advantage of much less fanservice.
Similar animation, characters, and have almost constant action, with a similar type of comedy
Opening Theme#1: "Sirius (シリウス)" by Eir Aoi (eps 2-14)
#2: "ambiguous" by GARNiDELiA (eps 16-23)
Ending Theme#1: "Sirius (シリウス)" by Eir Aoi (eps 1, 15)
#2: "Gomen ne, Iiko ja Irarenai. (ごめんね、いいコじゃいられない。)" by Miku Sawai (eps 2-14, 24)
#3: "Shinsekai Koukyougaku (新世界交響楽)" by Sayonara Ponytail (さよならポニーテール) (eps 16-23)
Which fansubbers do you like the best? Click + to approve of their subs for this show. Click - if you don't think they did such a great job.
HayaiSUB [Hayaisubs] (Brazilian Portuguese)
AnimeYO! [AnimeYO!] (Brazilian Portuguese)
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