Episode 3 – Reign of the Seven Charms

Episode 3 - Reign of the Seven Charms

So what is going on here? This was the main thought in my head anime“>Reign of the Seven Magic She went through everything else in this week’s third episode. Maybe I’m just looking to give this show more credit than it deserves, but a lot of the backlash and decisions about things on this show just came out. also Shallow for the most intense ambitions of writing. Things like a quick resolution of all our main characters learning about Nanao’s past, ending with a close freeze frame skit that has everyone laughing about how great their friendship is and how nothing bad will happen to them before we hit the commercial break? There was also a perversion for Oliver when Nanao asked him how well he knew the titular Spellblades, suggesting he was almost certainly a user of those super-secret, instant-killing abilities. Effectively, the tone of this shoe gave me the slightest whiff of another shoe, and now I’ll find myself waiting to see if it actually drops.

Maybe I’m just building my external interpretations of Seven Spellblades As the rest Technically A relatively kids at magic school show this week? Maybe, but it’s the most generous way I can look at the series as it keeps darting through the surface level story overtones that are set up. Well, I say “surface,” although the big hype from last week’s Underground initially continues here, but you get what I mean. They’re still throwing new characters at us, including some antagonists with really outrageous names that take on our main wizard mess, and it’s not made clear how regularly something tries to kill freshman first-year students here in Kimberly. This is mostly a show anyway, where the skeletal summoning guy and the sexy evil lady hurl huge magical beasts at each other and build up a scenario that Nanao can try to run through so we understand how deeply traumatized she is.

Before we can even comprehend how much of this kind of casting it is, it’s resolved by more new characters coming in to put the kibosh on it, and Nanao’s trauma is instead made clear via a sit-down discussion. At Oliver’s prompt, of course. However, regarding Nanao as it is and incorporating more layers into her already fun personality, it was the most interesting part of the episode. it’s not the The most original tragic tale, but the merging of her savage warrior tendencies with the inevitable tragedy of military combat helps define the exact structure of her character. It really allows us be seen What a strange transplant in this state in which I landed. And the twisted death-fight way she explains her attraction to Oliver is a premise I can get behind, even if the romantic element (with Katie as another pivot on the triangle) is still a cliché in that “they’re setting us up for some kind of perversity.”

Contributing to this vibe is how we still feel like we’re positively racing through the rhythms of these opening chapters. They try to overlap some parts to get a satisfactorily structured arc. I’m shocked Andrews will still be so relevant. However, as long as I maintain my suspicions that there is more to this show than meets the eye, I’m going to believe that him challenging Oliver and Nanao to a duel will turn out to be more than just a grudge match. Given Spellblade’s setup, along with our already knowing that Oliver is safe in his otherworldly secrets, at the expense of the mysterious companion who’s been haunting him since he got here, I’d have to assume we’re building off of a series-defining revelation as to what his bargain is. I don’t want to turn the majority of this review into speculation about other things has not been in this episode, but that was the main thing it gave me working with: calculatedly distributing information while daring us to guess where it was going.

Refinement in such matters means that some of our other main characters, Pete and Guy, remain irrelevantly sidelined. but Seven Spellblades At least she’s still dedicated to following Katie and her crusade for civil rights for magical creatures. It so directly mirrors an infamous plot point from this show’s Hogwarts inspiration that I have to assume it’s either intended as a direct callout to stories like this one that happily uphold the status quo or is set up as its own vector of some shocking subversion. Either way, an encounter with the hilariously named villain Darius Grenfell ensures we’ll still be aware of this line among everything else going on and have more faces from the show’s OP come out of the woodwork.

He makes her awkward in just three episodes Seven Spellblades, with a full range of obvious table accoutrements, but I’m not sure if the meal they served would be bland or something I’m allergic to. The focus of Nanao’s flashback and the resulting elements of her characterization are the strongest (although it makes it funnier in retrospect that anyone should have been worried about her losing that duel with Andrews). But even that seems frustrated by all the other aspects of the episode with the show’s vibe doing the “I don’t touch you!” Dance regarding plot points may be deeper. Getting ready to wreck doesn’t have to be a waiting game if your early stuff is more exciting than putting pieces on the board. If my hunch is wrong, this superficial approach is all there will be Seven Spellblades. Can you imagine?


anime“>Reign of the Seven Magic Currently streaming on Crunchyroll.

Chris is back for another season of Nerds Calling Magicians. Feel free to disagree with him on that Twitter (Though that lasts longer), or check out his offbeat musings on other geek topics on his blog.

Disclosure: Kadokawa World Entertainment (KWE), a wholly owned subsidiary of Kadokawa Corporation, is the majority owner of anime News Network, LLC. One or more of the companies mentioned in this article are part of the Kadokawa Group of Companies.

Source By animenewsnetwork.com

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