08 March 2021
Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba
Since his father's death, the burden of supporting the family has fallen on Tanjirou Kamado's shoulders. With poverty on a remote mountain, the Kamado family enjoys a relatively peaceful and happy life. One day, Tanjirou decides to go down to the village to earn some money selling coal. On the way back, it becomes night. He is forced to take shelter in the house of a strange man who warns Tanjirou of the existence of flesh-eating demons lurking in the forest at night.
When he finally returns home the next day, he encounters a terrible scene where his entire family is massacred. Even worse, the only survivor is his sister, Nezuko, who has turned into a bloodthirsty demon. Enraged with anger and hatred, Tanjirou vows to avenge his family by taking him with his only brother. Tanjirou joins a unit that calls themselves the Demon Hunter and embarks on a long and adventurous journey to kill demons and make his beloved sister human again.
I usually start my comments with the most striking feature of every anime. I can call this point animation for Demon Slayer. It offers you a full visual feast while watching anime. I loved the Asian culture interspersed. Traditional Asian drawing in both songs and attack genres is incredibly well suited to anime. Those who are familiar with Japanese culture will understand what I mean. It is a series that is well animated. Action scenes were the most enjoyable for me to watch. I loved the harmony of the colors and the details of the traditional Japanese style of painting. Japanese people will do great things if they leave their absurd American tenderness and return to their own culture like all other countries.
Anime is another detail that makes me happy; seeing a normal and innocent brother-sister relationship after a long time. We all know from their productions that the Japanese have been trying to normalize pedophilia and incestuous relationships lately. The characters who look at their sister or brother as sexual material have become more normal for us now. It has become a detail that we don't get stuck with when we see it in animations. Demon Slayer did not follow this absurd logic and focused on the emotions of a brother who wanted to protect his sister.
Another point that catches my attention is that the label is designated as shounen. I think the series is a production that is caught between shounen and seinen. In other words, it was completely shounen in terms of subject, but the content of violence was a little more seinen. I don't think he should have carried a series of shounen stickers whose main theme was to get the devil's head off. Or it should have been processed more innocently. After all, it should not be forgotten that small children watch these series.
I think the originality of the subject and the handling have done a good job. I completed 26 episodes without getting bored. I think the sane and respectful lead has been popular lately dım I haven't seen many idiots who act recklessly and without thinking in new animations recently. Another thing that grabbed my attention, I think, is pretty popular with characters that are overly loud and puffy. After Black Clover, many characters can weigh your head in Demon Slayer.
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