≫ Samurai deeper Kyo ≫ Samurai deeper Kyo tome 01
Samurai deeper Kyo tome 01
Samurai deeper Kyo tome 01
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Quatre années ont passé depuis la terrible bataille de Sekigahara et les samouraïs qui ont survécu sont aujourd'hui des nomades errants à la recherche d'un sens à donner à leur existence. Kyo est l'un d'eux. Médicaments et artifices dans ses bagages, il suit une route dont il ne sait où elle le conduira!
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"Maybe not "deeper" but more fun than Kenshin..." par Mark Carson (USA) le 4 août 2004
"If you like Kenshin, you'll love..." Or maybe not, depending on how seriously you take Kenshin. The surface parallels are obvious, perhaps a bit too obvious. Let's do a quick list: Setting: Japan still reeling from the aftereffects of a bloody civil war (in this case, in 1604, at the beginning of the Edo period, rather than the end as in Kenshin). Main male character: a happy-go-lucky guy (Kyoshiro Mibu) who wanders the country (here, as a sort of itinerant pharmacist), but who for some reason carries an unusual sword and seems to harbor some dark secret. Main female character: a tough, feisty, pretty girl (Yuya Shiina) who wears a simple kimono and keeps her hair tied back with a ribbon. She also keeps the male character in line, in this case mostly through impressive applications of rope. Main villains: various bands of ronins from the losing side, who seek revenge on the legendary samurai who defeated them: "Kyo of the demon eyes." (No guesses on who he turns out to be.) We even get a kid (Kota) who's been pressed into thievery, but whom Yuya and Kyoshiro set straight; and a mysterious beautiful long-haired woman (Izumono Okuni) who gets a little too intimate with Kyo for Yuya's comfort.
By this time, Kenshin diehards are probably screaming "ripoff!" I doubt it would mollify them to hear some of the differences: (1) SDK is generally less serious, with higher levels of lechery, and a lot more obvious anachronisms; (2) outside of his, um, "Battousai" mode, Kyoshiro isn't (at first) much of a fighter, more of a (very fast) dodger; and (3) Yuya has a crafty, scheming aspect to her that you don't really see in Kaoru. But let's not get too negative. Kamijo's artwork, in particular his figure drawing, is very assured for a newcomer, rather better than Watsuki's.
Things do change somewhat as time goes on, it should be noted: eventually, the plot gets more involved and takes rather a mystical turn. It does get more serious, too, but Kamijo makes sure to maintain continual injections of comic relief.
The Kana edition is, as usual, very good, readable and complete.