Now that the 2017 round of the DC CW shows is over and I’ve had time to digest, I say it’s high time make my personal ranking of every Arrowverse season we’ve had since Arrow Season 1. I’ve been watching these week by week since Flash Season 1, and I feel enough time has passed, and I’ve seen most seasons enough, that I can make my current definitive ranking. A problem I’ve found is that while each individual show has numerous lists online, there have been less of the universe as a whole, and the Arrowverse’s interconnectedness means that a full list is needed.
Casshern Sins is one of my absolute favourite shows, but its biggest flaw is one I’ve devoted a lot of time thinking about: The fact that Casshern Sins is two very different shows, divided cleanly into the series’ two halves. What’s also interesting is how little this comparatively massive flaw harms my enjoyment.
Immortal words uttered by the oh-so-divisive Shirou Emiya. Right up there with “People die when they are killed”, it’s a line that I have often seen presented as evidence for the Fate/Stay night’s lack of quality, and particularly, bad writing.
These lines are dumb. They are dumb because Shirou is dumb. And he is. So the Unlimited Blade Works Blu-Ray subs deigned to fix it. Read More
So I’ve been playing through Final Fantasy 9, and discovering oh so much about the wonderful Trance mechanic. An extension of the Desperation Attack and Limit Break System, I see its implementation in 9 as an absolute step backwards. However, as I see it, there’s no avoiding it. Read More
Welcome back to Sentimental Sentences, where I explore individual sentences that mean a lot more than they seem, at least to me. The most recent Legends of Tomorrow episode, featuring the Legends heading to a reinvented Camelot, had one nugget that stuck with me in what was honestly a sub par episode. Read More
Well, friends, it’s been an interesting five nights, and all thanks to our host, Mr Satoshi Kon. Read More
Well, we’ve finally arrived at the final stretch of the Satoshi Kon watch. What say we wrap it up, shall we? For the fourth and fifth nights at Satoshi Kon’s, it’s 2004′ Paranoia Agent and Kon’s final film, 2006’s Paprika Read More