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Jack Torres
Jack Torres

Yakusoku No Neverland Episode 7 __HOT__

011145InformationJapanese Air DateFebruary 22, 2019English Air DateMay 26, 2019Arc(s)Jailbreak ArcAdaptation ofChapter 20Chapter 21Chapter 22CreditsScreenplaySeiko TakagiStoryboardMamoru KanbeDirector(s)Shōhei YamanakaAnimation Director(s)Yui UshioKaori ItouAiko KomamotoChief Animation DirectorKazuaki ShimadaThemesOpeningTouch offEndingZettai ZetsumeiChronologyPrevious311045Next021145011145 is the seventh episode of The Promised Neverland anime. It aired on February 22, 2019.

Yakusoku no Neverland Episode 7

The anime series The Promised Neverland is based on the manga series of the same title, written by Kaiu Shirai and illustrated by Posuka Demizu. The anime television series adaptation was announced in the 26th issue of Weekly Shōnen Jump on May 28, 2018. The series premiered on January 11, 2019 and airs on Fuji TV's late-night Noitamina anime programming block.[1][2] The series is animated by CloverWorks and directed by Mamoru Kanbe, with Toshiya Ono handling series composition, Kazuaki Shimada handling character designs, and Takahiro Obata composing the series' music.[3] The first season ran for 12 episodes.[4] It is streamed on Amazon Video, but only in Japan, which is contrary to the contract that has Amazon having exclusive streaming rights to shows that have aired on Noitamina since Spring 2016[citation needed], as Wakanim has exclusive streaming rights in France.[5] UVERworld performed the series' opening theme song "Touch Off," while Cö shu Nie performed the series' ending theme songs "Zettai Zetsumei" (絶体絶命, "Desperate Situation") and "Lamp".[6][7][8] Aniplex of America streamed the series on Crunchyroll, Hulu, FunimationNow, and Hidive, starting on January 9, 2019.[9][10][11] The series is simulcasted on AnimeLab in Australia and New Zealand.[12] On March 28, 2019, Adult Swim announced that the anime's first season would air on their Toonami programming block starting on April 14, 2019.[13][a] Netflix started streaming the series on September 1, 2020 in the United States, Canada and Latin America.[14]

Visually and in terms of direction season 2 is a step backward in everyway to season one. Even the early episodes of season 2 made this clear with the odd angles and shot compositions used so well in season one of The Promised Neverland to create an atmosphere that was tense and unsettling being completely absent. Season 2 is almost entirely a series of talking heads and when you do get longer shot types they are straight on and direct.

No odd perspectives or cut-aways, no clever use of shadows or anything else to really add anything to the viewing experience. That said, we were outside of Grace Field Farm so maybe they were trying to establish a different tone for the broader world. But even giving the earlier episodes of The Promised Neverland Season 2 the benefit of the doubt, nothing is going to defend the final few episodes that almost forego actual animation using stills and pans to convey almost the entirety of the final conflict.

Of course, it is left wide and completely open for a sequel but it did something that I appreciate in books with multiple volumes as well. That is, it resolved the most immediate dilemma even if other issues still need to be addressed and other conflicts are yet to be resolved. In this case, episode 12 gives us the escape from Plant Three with Emma, Ray, Gilda, Don, and all the kids, over four years old.

This episode felt like we were back to the tense cat and mouse of episode 2 only with Sister Krone in the cat position rather than Isabella. This impression was aided by some fairly impressive direction assisting in building a sense of claustrophobia as danger closed in on the kids. The sound direction however went for the super dramatic and at times it was a little over the top, but it did get the tone across even if it felt a little heavy handed.

At first, I didn't give them much thought as they appear to be a number similar to what is tattooed on the children's necks, so I assumed that is what they were, possibly signifying that an episode is about a certain character. However, the number does not appear to match any of the characters. On closer inspection, the current numbers are the same except for the first two numbers that change.

Yes, the episode titles are dates. For example the first episode's title is 121045, which means 12th October, and it corresponds to the date that Conny leaves to "get adopted". You can see the date on a calendar in the first episode:

At first I thought it was used to show which student was taken by these so called "Monsters" Because I thought maybe it was to indicate who was going to die. then I noticed that they started scratching them off,, so I thought maybe it was to show when they were going to escape. There is a scene in episode 7 where Isabella scratches off November 1. The episode is named 011145 for 1/11/2045, in the manga they escape on 15/1/2046. 041b061a72


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