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Valvrave The Liberator

Valvrave The Liberator

Introduction

This post is about Valvrave The Liberator and contains its story. After reading this post yo will know about the story of Valvrave the liberator.

Valvrave The Liberator

Valvrave the Liberator is a Japanese mecha anime series producer Sunrise. Directed by Kou Matsuo and produced by Ichiro Okochi. This series will take place on a future day when 70% of humanity’s three divided factions are at war focusing on Haruto Tokushima.

A JIOR high school student who controls one of the advanced military mechanics called Dolce Rave thwart the Drusian army. The anime premiered on April 12, 2013. And ended on June 27, 2013, with 12 episodes. Also the second season they were air with the same number of attacks between October 10, 2013. And December 26, 2013. The series was licensed from the Aniplex of America in North America and aired on Crunchyroll and Hulu. In addition, this series produced four manga adaptations and two light novel series. The reaction of anime critics is generally positive. As it delivers the traditional story elements and supernatural parts commonly found in the Gundam series.

Story(Valvrave The Liberator)

It begins in the 71st year of the True Era when 70% of humanity has moved into space. Our protagonist is Haruto Tokushima, a very common protagonist who lives in a junior space society country. He goes to school and has a good group of friends consisting of Shoko, Kuma, and Aina. One day, the Dosarian army, in search of something important, infiltrates the school. Several countries live in space, and Dosaria is one of them. I can’t remember the name of the other country because it’s not that important.

The elf team(Valvrave The Liberator)

The first Dosarian team to infiltrate the school is led by an elf, a character with white hair and purple eyes who looks genuinely intelligent. A friend finds a mysterious mechanical machine in the chaos, and Shoko is supposed to be killed when rubble falls on him. Furious, Hart swears revenge and jumps into one of the units. He identifies himself as Valvrave and asks Hart to “renounce his humanity.”

Hart agrees, piloting Valvrave, destroying a significant portion of Dossaria’s army, and returning to the School of Delights. The elf then found Hart and shot him several times, apparently trying to kill him. Oddly, Hart gets up and bites the elf. Hart is now a vampire. And that’s the end of the episode. I already have a long list of issues setting up this show, which is just the first episode.

First of all, the 71st year of the actual era doesn’t make sense. How long do we talk in the future? Two thousand? Hundred? In this case, any number greater than 71 will work. Second, what exactly is “real-time”? It could mean when humans started migrating to space, but if it did, it would be called “the space age” or the “migration period.” I have noticed this problem in many dystopian stories. It creates a whole new timeline that matches the level. Whenever this happens, it always offends me.

problem in story

Even Code Geass had this problem, but it works there because it’s only fair for the anime to take place in an alternate reality. Of course, the concept of surrogate reality is only covered in the manga, but I’m not on the right track. I hear the same excuse for such confusion over schedules. The character does not know himself. Knowing the era before me would be a valuable history lesson, so I should have cultivated it at least once.

Why should the date be so ambiguous? It doesn’t need to be, as the story and description should correct it naturally. Well, I don’t think the creators thought that way of Valvrave the Liberator. Another question is how humans built these capsules in space and how they built society as a whole. It would have been enjoyable to learn about it, but the anime expects you to take it as is. Something like this only works if it is reliable enough.

If 70% of humans are so big that they don’t live on Earth, I think that’s significant enough to warrant the explanation. Well, we don’t have any reason, so the creators must have thought that wasn’t that important either. There is also the question of why humans moved in space. I don’t know how far it is in the future, so I don’t see the state of the Earth. What if it was beautiful, and people switched from pure interest to space? Maybe the overpopulation of the Earth has displaced people? Perhaps the Earth has become habitable because of pollution, and people have inevitably moved around in the area.

Valvrave The Liberator

Vampire

We never touched it, and that offends me. A vampire too? This is also intact. It has something to do with Hart abandoning humanity and becoming some vampire who can change bodies by biting a person.  Oh, this “thing” can control Hart and let him do what he doesn’t usually do and probably needs to be mentioned until it’s intense. I won’t explain the details, but I think it’s entirely out of place in mechanical animation.
It all sounds like a niche, but in reality, it plays a big part in why I wouldn’t say I like this anime in general. This anime wants not to answer the most straightforward questions, and what in the setup will eventually become more and more apparent throughout the anime. That said, I have conquered the dead horse enough. There is Beaton a lot of other horses, so let’s move on.

 

Character

All the characters are flat, recycled from better anime, and not very interesting, so it’s not worth talking about. Hart is almost as common as it gets; Shoko is the second familiar female character; the elf is like the cut and paste of all the fantastic characters in the book without getting too far from the crowd. That’s right, Lucio is dull and boring, and to be honest, I don’t remember many of the other characters. But I say this: sometimes their motives don’t make sense logically. Hart initially didn’t like violence, but when Shoko was supposed to kill, he did a complete 180 and fought the Dosarian army.

This refers me to the biggest problem with this anime. The fact that no one in the anime has moral value, regardless of their position. Hart kills so many back soldiers and kicks them out as if nothing had happened. People admire it! And while Dosarian soldiers aren’t better than that, as you might expect, there’s nothing to worry about the possibility of slaughtering an entire school full of high school students or killing the general public. When the L-elf first killed Hart, he did not change his look or recognize him. The same applies to all other Valvrave pilots.

 

 

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