Anime Movie Friday #1: Evangelion 2.0

Hey, it’s the first Anime Movie Friday show! AMF’s host, Lerxst, and co-hosts Vensito and myself, DavetheZombie, along with guest, Richard, discuss our thoughts and impressions on Evangelion 2.0: You can (not) advance, this week.

Download the show here: Anime Movie Friday #1: Evangelion 2.0

Anime Movie Friday #1: The Cute Girl and Giant Mech Edition

So now that I am back it is time to start up Anime Movie Friday!!!! So starting this Friday we will kick off Anime Movie Friday strong with this:

Evangelion 2.0: You Can (Not) Advance

So if things haven’t changed since I was last online, Dave and I decided to do a podcast after each movie with everyone who watched the movie on AMF to give their impressions of the movie and such. So if anyone is interested in watching Evangelion 2.0 on Friday, comment here letting me know. We may even try to set up a Skype call and have everyone who wants to participate to watch it all at the same time. IT WILL BE LIKE WE ARE ACTUALLY IN A THEATER WATCHING SIDE BY SIDE. Well not really, but whatever. So yea, let me know in the comments if you are interested.

The Disappearance— An appearance of a visual masterpiece

Warning: This post contains explicit spoilers to The Disappearance of Suzumiya Haruhi

note: I realize that this post is extremely long winded, but there’s just so much to go over that I couldn’t help it. I apologize in advance. There are pictures, and in the later parts of the post, I began to water down my paragraphs, so I hope that helps a little.

As a movie sequel to the ever famous and beloved Suzumiya Haruhi series, Disappearance attracts a lot of attention, and receives just as much positive feedback. Suzumiya Haruhi changed the precedent of anime, and transformed the way the industry will be from the time it was released for the public, to now, and will continue to do so for more years to come. And from the  duo of chief director Tatsuya Ishihara and cinematographer Ryuuta NakagamiDisappearance is a visual masterpiece that surpasses it’s predecessor and sets the bar for all anime. Disappearance is not successful because of its plot; its plot is an above average and satisfying one that stands above others. What makes this film what it is now is it’s use of visual art on the screen.
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