Fukakai na Boku no Subete wo
Love Me for Who I Am
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Fukakai na Boku no Subete wo

Alternative Titles

Synonyms: FukaBoku, Love me for What I am.
Japanese: 不可解なぼくのすべてを
English: Love Me for Who I Am
More titles


Type: Manga
Volumes: 5
Chapters: 28
Status: Finished
Published: Jun 1, 2018 to Mar 5, 2021
Genres: Comedy Comedy, Drama Drama, Romance Romance
Theme: Gender Bender Gender Bender
Serialization: Comic MeDu
Authors: Konayama, Kata (Story & Art)


Score: 7.941 (scored by 31233,123 users)
1 indicates a weighted score.
Ranked: #8082
2 based on the top manga page. Please note that 'R18+' titles are excluded.
Popularity: #1503
Members: 9,965
Favorites: 419

External Links

Ranked #808Popularity #1503Members 9,965
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Volumes: /5
Chapters: /28
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Mogumo is known throughout their entire school as an easy target. They are non-binary—neither male nor female—which ostracizes them from the rest of the school community. However, in a chance encounter, they meet a boy named Tetsu Iwaoka, who decides to bring Mogumo to a maid cafe.

Tetsu claims that the people there will understand them, and Mogumo jumps at the chance to meet people similar to them. However, Mogumo soon becomes upset after learning that the place is seen as a "girlyboy" cafe, and they are mistaken as a cross-dressing boy. Tetsu manages to convince Mogumo that it doesn't matter what their sex is, and they gladly join the team of cafe workers. Thus begins a story of self-discovery and acceptance as each character explores the concept of gender and its meaning.

[Written by MAL Rewrite]


Fukakai na Boku no Subete wo has been published digitally in English as Love Me for Who I Am by Seven Seas Entertainment since June 2, 2020, and in print since June 30, 2020.

Related Manga


More reviewsReviews

Mar 6, 2021
Firechick12012 (All reviews)
Just like how LGBT-themed books are becoming more and more common, manga centered on the subject have started popping up in the anime/manga industry, with varying degrees of success in regards to how they portray LGBT themes and issues. Some, such as Yuhki Kamatani's Shimanami Tasogare: Our Dreams At Dusk, drawn by an actual non-binary mangaka, explore every possible facet of what it means to be a part of the LGBT spectrum, from finding accepting communities to dealing with the various types of homophobia with nuance and sensitivity. Others, like Kaito's Blue Flag, while well-meaning in its own way, tend to miss the mark on read more
Apr 20, 2021
ChronicFemcel (All reviews)
Love Me For Who I Am (I'm gonna refer to it as FukaBoku for the rest of this review) is a manga written and illustrated by Kata Konayama. It was serialized on the manga website COMIC MeDu from 2018 to 2021, with a total of 5 volumes. I'm only reviewing volumes 1-3, as that's all that Seven Seas has currently released in English.

Story: 9/10
Like a lot of slice of life series, their isn't a lot going on in the series. For the most part it's lighthearted comedy between the characters as they work at the maid cafe. Their is also some romance between Mogumo and read more
Nov 3, 2019
DurangaVoe (All reviews)
Despite its cutesy look and initial premise of an otokonoko café, "Fukakai na Boku no Subete wo" isn't a fetishist manga for people who're into femboys, but rather something that I'd call CGDCT (Cute Gays Doing Cute Things), had it not been for the male self-insert.

The thing is, it focuses on the reasons why are the employees of the said café working there - or rather, what are their experiences with their own identities. It's a thoroughly LGBT work, reminiscent of Shimanami Tasogare in its setup, but very different in almost every other aspect. Unlike its artsy cousin, FukaBoku's aesthetic is extremely moe, its narrative read more
Jul 2, 2020
chozo (All reviews)
Read this if you are looking for: A cute, fluffy exploration of gender that emphasizes understanding and acceptance.

Recommendation: Pick it up!

"Love Me For Who I Am" follows high school boy Tetsu and his nonbinary classmate Mogumo. As Mogumo yearns for acceptance and understanding, Tetsu invites them to work at his family's untraditional maid cafe, staffed by a variety of LGBT+ characters.
Through 3+ volumes, a reliable pattern of storytelling emerges: characters will have a disagreement or conflict centered on or adjacent to gender or sexuality, often with one side initially portrayed as the villain. These characters become more sympathetic as their backgrounds and thought processes are read more


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SaintSnow - Nov 25, 2021
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