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May 18, 2019
When it comes to the genre of ero guro, Hell Season is one of its most extreme entries. This anthology collects short stories from some of the genre's most notable mangaka - Shintaro Kago, Uziga Waita and Jun Hayami - alongside more obscure ones; the only glaring omission here is any works of Suehiro Maruo. It also includes a few pages of bonus art by more underground artists. But as an introduction to the genre, it's probably the best; There's a wide variety of content here, but be warned - it's not for the weak of stomach. I mean, just about every taboo you can read more
Jan 19, 2019
Dokuro (Manga) add (All reviews)
When you pick up a Tetsuya Saruwatari manga, you know what you're going to get: a protagonist who looks like Riki-Oh, a sibling or childhood rival, cartoonishly sadistic villains and absurdly violent martial arts fights rendered with excruciating anatomical detail (Seriously, the guy must have had anatomy textbooks off-hand while drawing). Dokuro is no exception, and its only differentiating factors are an evil religious organization and the hero's gimmicky weapon - a hook-on-a-wire that results in many scenes of decapitation, hanging, lips getting torn off and faces stripped off skulls.

With Saruwatari, you come for the spectacle, not the story. As usual, there's little plot or read more
Jan 17, 2019
Preliminary
Are you a furry? Do you love Zootopia? If you answered yes to either of those questions, give this manga a shot. Need any more info? Well, ok...

Beastars is about animals living in a very human-like society. The story centers around Legosi, a sensitive, honorable young wolf who struggles to overcome his nature and form meaningful relationships. His story begins at Cherryton high school, and that comes with a murder mystery, a taboo romance, tested friendships, bloody brawls... things you might expect from a shonen. But the strong writing and characters always keep it engaging.

Once he leaves school, the world-building really expands and we get read more
Oct 11, 2018
Well, that was weird. “Bride in Front of the Station” or “Ekimae Hanayome” is a collection of short stories by Shintaro Kago. Most of them center around modifying the human body in some strange way, like replacing certain parts with faucets, or being able to detach your parts as drawers, like from a cabinet. Unsurprisingly, for an author such as Kago, he explores these ideas with lots of sex and some violence, and the scenarios he invents are admittedly creative, gross and sometimes funny, but from what I’ve seen, this is probably the tamest work of his.

Some stories end in poetic irony and a few read more