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Download Anime Wolf’s Rain Sub I
This aesthetic experiment could have easily collapsed under the weight of its ambitions. It is indeed a saga that attempts to encapsulate the deepest of emotional conflicts, even at the cost of undermining its characters and logic. In its attempts to bring the most ‘ lived through ‘ moments possible to the forefront, a bunch of underdeveloped characters are left cringing and voiceless. This was my biggest issue with Wolfs Rain , and ultimately I just didn’t feel as invested in the relationships between the supporting characters as I thought I would. There is actually a lot going on during the course of this story, and yet Wolfs Rain commands our attention for an easily scorable number of episodes. I still found myself getting attached to the most out-of-place characters, and it was hard to shake them off for me, even by the end. I’ve also been consistently blown away by Wolfs Rain‘s ability to juggle narratives in a story that really, really, really does not want to stay in the head.
The studio Nerdist has been back in the anime business for some time, but it started making its way to the big leagues with Wolf’s Rain. While this was a story being directed by Kotobuki , there are quite a few other talented animation studios that are involved in the production of this fantastic show. Even the opening animation and the ending are done at Studio BONES, so you can imagine how great this show can look if they do it justice!
The opening animation, while a bit dark, is interesting. You can tell that this is an original animation since the wolf characters are working against the backdrop of the scenery, which is awesome! The ending is even more brilliant. Although there are several ideas being played out with the enemy, they do it in a very straightforward way without dragging the time and pacing out. We also find out exactly who the man was that Cheza saw early on and why he was there. Then the opening comes back, and it is fantastic! This is probably the most original anime opening I have seen, and it is quite impressive to see the number of talented animators working on it.
It is too late, the Good Wolf Pack, to retreat. As Kiba has already said, their line has been crossed, and the path they’re walking on leads inevitably to death, not salvation. Yagyu points out, however, that the true road to death begins when you fall in love, and all of the Good Wolf Pack had fallen in love, or at least they believed they had. By making Yagyu and the others heroes, where Misa and Ichigo had previously been victims, Wolfs Rain was able to ask a resounding question: what happens when you take too much love, and too much hope, and too much excitement, for granted? Kiba is the team’s dreamer, and Yagyu was their protector, and Misa was the faithful friend. In realizing that the final struggle is none of these, but rather a convergence of all of these individual and contrasting drives and guises, the show is able to ask its audience a more important question about what makes them what they are. But Wolfs Rain does not ask this question directly, instead turning the question of love to the question of its own mortality, a question it only rarely answers directly, even though the show has been trying to. Instead, the show follows the impossible mythic logic of a story that was never meant to end, like a storybook wavering from child to adult, a storybook with a bright and wonderful ending that never happens, right up until the end, where all of its choices converge. How, then, are the viewers of Wolfs Rain meant to feel about the playfulness of its protagonists? Is the show making fun of the Good Wolf Pack? Is it suggesting that their impetuousness is impractical? Or does it simply display that their impetuousness is nothing at all, because it is limited by their desperation in moving beyond the confines of their nihilistic world? 5ec8ef588b