Class 1-A continues their lesson on “how to get destroyed by villains,” this time adding in some “how to destroy yourself so the villains don’t have to.”
The AniMessenger can summarize Gundam Build Divers’ plot in a single sentence: Catdog and Fox Jesus have a man-crush on Riku.
Snuggle up in your blankies, Horn-Heads, and tune into “Story Time with Hiro.” In this intro, our Jian regurgitates the heartwarming story of “The Monster Who Nearly Killed Herself by Tearing Her Own Wings Off.”
The anime powerhouse chugs along, cruising into episode five after pulverizing audience retinas with last week’s Montgomery Springfield Boom-Boom Cannon.
Our pubescent posse crosses a fake desert (because no Gundams allowed), dripping with sweat (no death in GBN, but watch out for dehydration), and a ninja driving a Humvee (normal) barrels across the cyber-universe to check up on them.
The AniMessenger nearly faints from the shock of A-1/Trigger’s change in animation style. Enter the world of Photorealism!
As Paul Revere famously said, “The Villains are coming! The Villains are coming!” Some historians switch “villains” with “British.” And, uh, the villains already came.
Welcome back to the world’s greatest Gundam infomercial! Let us walk, hand-in-hand, through a land of animated advertisements, panning shots of Gunpla boxes, and one-and-done characters whose existence hinges upon their mobile suits’ corresponding model kits!
Episode fifteen finally answers the question eating away at the AniMessenger’s soul–“What is the Gran Crevasse?” The answer? A slithering hell-hole of cobalt/blue klaxxo-debauchery.
After two episodes of raw, unadulterated summaries, My Hero Academia attempts for the third time to kick-start its mojo-motors.