POST CENSORED FOR FOLLOWING REASON(S):
- -PRE-2014 VAMI
Nitewatchman wrote:Silverdream wrote:Vami_IV wrote:Call it the Asuka. Just thought of it thinking back to a certain anime...
She's the one with red hair
We get it, you're a weeaboo.
Nitewatchmnan and 17 others like this
You need to start saying some more disagreeable stuff, Silverdramz. I shouldn't be agreeing with you so much.
Vami_IV wrote:Call it the Asuka. Just thought of it thinking back to a certain anime...
She's the one with red hair
Keldoclock wrote:The real question is why Predator thinks spending half your childhood in Japan is a good thing.
Japan is like, objectively the worst place to raise a child- theres beer and cigs in vending machines, the children play a game called "Kancho", the object of which is literally to surprise finger them up the ass, the adults are all horrible drunks, the schools are insanely stressful (seriously, juku, what the fuck!), your culture is this abomination born from the ashes of american pop culture mixed with the weirdness that is South Korea, and in any given middle school classroom, theres like an 8% chance you will find a 12-year old who regularly fucks 50 year old men in exchange for louis vuitton handbags.
It is the worst place, even somewhere you have to fight for survival on a daily basis is better to raise a kid in because they won't grow up into horrible abominations who fetishize literally everything to the point where it is impossible for them to have a relationship with another human being, while being so apathetic to everything that goes on around them that they are just letting their own government slowly drive their country into ruin as Japan becomes this horrible geriatric wasteland.
Seriously, its so bad that they have literally been forced to put robot suits on old people in order to have people who can run their farms (which they are neglecting anyways along with continuing to overfish and deplete all of their natural reserves) just so that they only have to import 90% of their food instead of all of it...
EDIT: You should name it the 403 Dragonet on account of it depends on pods to live
Vami_IV wrote:I lived in Misawa AFB, in northern Japan. You may shut up nao.
EDIT: Also, Japan may be forgiven for the fact that it was never defeated until WWII, it's the birth place of the Ninja and the Katanna.
Hideaki Anno wrote:“ is someone who is aware of the fact that even if she dies, there’ll be another to replace her, so she doesn’t value her life very highly,” Anno explains, slouching ever-deeper into the couch. “Her presence, her existence—ostensible existence—is ephemeral. She’s a very sad girl. She only has the barest minimum of what she needs to have. She’s damaged in some way; she hurts herself. She doesn’t need friends.”
Anno understands the Japanese national attraction to characters like :Shinji: as the product of a stunted imaginative landscape born of Japan’s defeat in the Second World War. “Japan lost the war to the Americans,” he explains, seeming interested in his own words for the first time during our interview. “Since that time, the education we received is not one that creates adults. Even for us, people in their 40s, and for the generation older than me, in their 50s and 60s, there’s no reasonable model of what an adult should be like.” The theory that Japan’s defeat stripped the country of its independence and led to the creation of a nation of permanent children, weaklings forced to live under the protection of the American Big Daddy, is widely shared by artists and intellectuals in Japan. It is also a staple of popular cartoons, many of which feature a well-meaning government that turns out to be a facade concealing sinister and more powerful forces.
Anno pauses for a moment, and gives a dark-browed stare out the window. “I don’t see any adults here in Japan,” he says, with a shrug. “The fact that you see salarymen reading manga and pornography on the trains and being unafraid, unashamed or anything, is something you wouldn’t have seen 30 years ago, with people who grew up under a different system of government. They would have been far too embarrassed to open a book of cartoons or dirty pictures on a train. But that’s what we have now in Japan. We are a country of children.”
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