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Higashi no Eden - English Sub

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Higashi no Eden 

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On November 22, 2010, Japan was hit by a missile attack, a terrorist act that fortunately did not harm anyone, becoming known as "careless Monday." Quickly forgotten, the public continued about their lives as usual.

During his graduation trip to America three months later, the friendly student of Saki Morimi's life was forever changed when he found himself saved from an unexpected problem by Akira Takizawa. Takizawa was cheerful, but strange in many ways - he was naked and suffered from Amnesia, believing himself to be a terrorist. In addition, he has a strange cellphone loaded with 8.2 million yen in digital money.

Despite Takizawa's suspicious nature, Saki quickly befriends a youth full of puzzles. However, without his knowledge, this is the beginning of a thrilling death game involving money, cellphones, and world safety. Higashi No Eden chronicles Saki's struggle to unravel the mystery behind the savior, while Takizawa himself battles another individual armed with the same cellphone and returns memories that reveal possible connections to the event from last month.

Eden of The East


Type: TV
Episodes: 11
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: Apr 10, 2009, to Jun 19, 2009
Premiered: Spring 2009
Broadcast: Fridays at 00:45 (JST)
Producers: Dentsu, Fuji TV, Asmik Ace, Sony Music Entertainment
Licensors: Funimation
Studios: Production I.G
Source: Original
Genres: Action, Sci-Fi, Mystery, Drama, Romance, Thriller
Duration: 23 min. per ep.
Rating: R - 17+ (violence & profanity)

Reviews: [01]

"Abuse of greatness is when he joins remorse from power". Such is a quote from one of Shakespeare's plays and is found in the opening credits of the anime.

What would a person do, if they had a cellphone charged with 10,000,000,000 yen, and the ability to call a strange person to do whatever you want, for certain payments? What would someone do with that kind of money? The main character belongs in the cellphone like, but he doesn't know why, because he has lost his memory.

Higashi No Eden is a very interesting anime. It does not follow the conventions of previously-seen anime, cliches or stereotypes. Indeed, it is more like watching an action/mystery film or two put into a TV series format. Of note is that it was not adapted from other media, allowing the animation company to unfold itself freely, and it shows; Original anime usually has less frequent pacing, and they tend to bring a fresh element or two to them. Higashi No Eden brought a lot.

The plot is not all that easy to follow at times. It's not that much, but a few points make you want to stop and double-turn, just to make sure you get what they go about, an example is how a group of characters suddenly get into talking about a concept we didn't really hear about before, as we should, or at least have some kind of background knowledge. No average viewer will not capture quickly, though. To repeat me, apart from a few, a small problem here.

Akira is a very attractive male lead, and fortunately, he does not Grouse or whine too much about Amnesia; most of the characters who do that end up becoming ship-jitters without real depth. Instead, he is cool and level-headed, heading into any situation and handling the news easily. He cares for those around him, and while he now and then seems ambiguous, especially when it comes to what he has done, he is basically a kind person with a kind heart.

On the interrupted is a cute young woman by the name of Saki. Morimi Saki. He accidentally ends up both meeting and befriending him during a trip to the United States, and also tagging together with him back to Japan. They develop relationships that are quite interesting, and as a couple has beautiful chemistry. Admittedly his character is not as interesting as Akira's, but it might just be personal preference speaking.

Apart from electricity, you have two-or-so groups of people and a number of other supporting characters, who clearly suffer a little from lack of screen-time, becoming more role-fillers than anything else. Still, they prove to be quite interesting characters, and especially interesting is the so-called Selecao, people who have received special cellphones; to see and experience what these individuals have done with the power they have given. Some episodes fall into the formula where one or two episodes were used in their past, what they have done with their strengths and a small plot show that leads to Akira to get to know more about this game Selecao is part of.

One of the best parts of Higashi No Eden is a beautiful animation. It is clear and detailed, with soft edges and gentle strokes. The backgrounds are all made in the style of soft colored water, but there are impressive efforts put into lighting effects, smaller details and especially reflective surfaces. Whether it's mirrored on elevators, airport glass floors, or other like surfaces, they are all done with meticulous care. The character design is a bit on the simple side but, still made with a perfect touch and aesthetically pleasing. As a finishing touch, the final credit is done with a rather unusual type of animation; paper animation.

Following the strong suit is the soundtrack and voice acting performances. The music background, while not always clear, has many themes for every occasion; a more optimistic and jazzy theme, with some more thriller, tense lines rolling behind them, direct creepy songs, and of course more relaxing music for those occasions. The opening theme song for Falling down, sung by the famous British rock band Oasis, is strange music with an interesting and almost psychedelic nuance and lyrics. The closing theme is not too spectacular, Bar might be some interesting lyrics. Of course, don't forget to Reveal The World's spectacular inserts song, which is always an experience to listen to (and which lyrics are found in the opening sequence of the anime.

In all, one can say that Higashi no Eden is, for an anime, a rather interesting endeavor into something that one might never experience when watching an anime before. To quote itself, it is more like a film or two put in a series format. It also piques the attention of some interesting themes, regarding what will be done given money and the means to achieve pretty much anything if they want. The temporary or focal point of the series, provide at least a few appetizers to think about.

Reviews: [02]

As long as I can remember, anime from the mystery genre has proven to be stale creative. As a rule, trying to find a satisfying mystery is a lot of ordeals like poking around for Haute Couture in a dark, creaking charity shop that smells faintly of mothballs. Especially among dust-covered offerings, darkness from black collapses into morbid chaos; Low-class Fantastic kids make something cheap and carefree, and Snail-pacing Ghost Hound spilled over my senses such that I never saw the middle episode.
How fun is convincing, then, to find Eastern Eden; This, unlike those failures, starts at a much higher quality bar. In fact, entering the hot topics of terrorism, weapons of mass destruction, information technology, marginalized geek subcultures, and subversive conspiracy theories, it resolves astronomical levels of relevance to the beginning of the twenty-first-century audience that is rare and difficult to draw. As Akira emerged from the background of the paranoia cold war, Eden from the East managed to capture the Zeitgeist disenfranchised youth of the Millennium and repackage it into an interesting adventure that anyone can enjoy. There were a spotty middle-class Misfits with too much HP trying to save Japan from himself.
The sequence of events may be ambiguous, with the script barely stopping to explain how they are connected with each other, but the speed remains satisfactorily steady. Strangely, like watching an illusionist master at work, confusion contributes to enjoyment. The series withholds tempting facts until the last moment and the glosses of the mystery weaved with a handful of abundant charisma.
In fact, the first half of the show gave rise to a type of spinal uplift that only comes once in a decade when viewers accidentally stumble upon a work that is confident. I can see it's already panting fans calling Eden East as the second arrival of Death Note, which easily ranks five-star flying from reviewers' fingertips, and Live-action films are so popular that they even make it as far as British cinema by 2015!
All I can say is enjoy the magic while it lasts. Inevitably, Eden from the East reaches and contorts certain plots in the midst of stretching the viewers' suspension of distrust of untenable boundaries. At first, there is a clever pursuit sequence very reminiscent of Light and L interactions in the Death Note, where the mysterious hero Akira tries to save the day with the help of Juiz (the voice on the phone that gives every wish). For whatever reason, only at the intersection of keys, the following event with scenes that paralyze such jokes, though later on rationalization, it spells the loss of amazing momentum. After that, there is a long time of hasty explanation, slow tension, and one or two bends desperately need a more coherent setup.
Fans expect easy-to-understand developments and neat conclusions will end up disappointed. However, for conspiracy theorists and generally anal fans who like to pore in more detail and debate the exact wording for weeks after the show ends, this will prove to be quite a party.

Even at that age (2009) from CGI knock-offs and a dime-dozen action sequences, Eden from East visually guarantees respect. The style might not be up to much, but cityscapes, monorails, museums, cars, and streets rarely look this good. Your aspect is a combination of hamster-cheeked characters with hyper-realistic backgrounds, very detailed. Even though this sounds intuitively incompatible, the quality of the animation is consistently high and all melds together well.

Apart from the interesting opening theme sung by the well-established Brit-rock band, Oasis, and some very good American voice acting during the early episodes, Eden's soundtrack from the East remained effective but entirely unremarkable.

Of all the characters, only Akira Takigawa jumped off the screen with incredible effervescence. Appearing in the White House naked with a gun in the first scene certainly made him impressive, but his charm surpassed only gimmicks. Akira's development revealed an interesting duality in his personality, which made sure he was at once easy to like and very difficult to understand. His bizarre nature slanders the underlying fast thoughts and shocking levels of gravity, the latter which manifests itself in the surrounding Messianic theme (a clear statement that he is 'Prince Saki', supposedly slaughtering 20,000 NEETs, occasional flat expressions, etc.). He will be happy and enter in turn, and he will do it apparently without much effort.
Others, unfortunately, are caught in a whirlwind of mystery without any chance to make their own mark. The good news is that supporting actors, being ordinary people with ordinary problems, generally behave within the limits of familiar reasons. Unfortunately, this means that, when thrown into Eastern Eden in extraordinary circumstances, they become like headless chick-worrying useless. At some point, I began to wonder how many more times I had to watch Saki moping after Akira, worrying about the terrible secrets without being able to help uncover them. His behavior is always understandable, of course, but also off-putting to be excessive.
In addition, a herd of weak antagonists impedes emotional investment efforts. The most carelessly developed individual must be that the purple-haired femme fatale whose morbid behavior is as caricature as his appearance. Being the only woman's note beside Saki to be mediocre, I found her constantly prancing in clothes and high heels that were horribly patronizing and silly. Indeed, Does being psychologically disturbed always have to mean being half-naked? Other antagonists who were introduced later only looked boring, underdeveloped, or generally didn't do a lot of notes. Viewers will keep watching only to find out the answers to the questions set at the beginning, and not because they will care about conflicts of interest.

I find anime very difficult to recommend without warning. Objectively, I recognize Eden from Eastern great achievements; brandishing a storehouse of treats, including an innovative mystery that serves as social commentary and Akira's magnetic characterization, it will exceed expectations on first impressions. On the other hand, I felt underwhelmed by the experience. Somehow, the show missed the mark, becoming a wordy setup for the film that was anticipated with a convoluted theme and weak explanation. However, the fact remains - for a fresh and nail-biting reinterpretation of the mystery genre (even if it is short-lived), Eden from the East rivals monumental favorites on the market that date.

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