Every anime sin is committed here in a show that feels like it was Frankensteined together out of everything kids in the early 2000s said they liked about anime.
With gorgeous enhanced visuals and artistic detail, Tamako Love Story dives a bit deeper into the human relationships presented in the series with a slightly more serious tone.
There’s an optimism and a powerful love in Tamako Market that shows things not entirely as they are, but how we want them to be. For such a year as this, it’s important to remember that you, yourself, are a large part of what “The World” is to someone, if not many. As such, you are and can be such a powerful force for good, brightening and coloring your own and their life.
Essentially a brief OVA series/tourism commercial. While it maintains the comedy of the main series, there's far less time to relax and experience the comfiness that truly makes Yuru Camp what it is.
Kaguya-sama is a smart and hilarious battle-of-wits comedy with surprisingly heartwarming moments that you won't want to miss.
Beneath the facade of a comfy "Magical girlfriend" genre, this is unquestioningly a lolicon primer/grooming show that reinforces toxic relationship ideals.
While it has iconic moments and largely set the stage for anime and shonen in particular, Naruto does not age well; there are plenty of better shows. It is very culturally relevant to be familiar with, however.
If you’re hungry for more slice of life with extra helpings of sugary “Moe” to the point it’s almost cloying, yet has some genuinely good moments, go pick it up. There are better mindless slice of life shows, but I didn’t resent watching this one.