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Опубликовано: 12 нояб. 2017 г.

Genre : Supernatural, Science fiction, Horror, Psychological thriller In a small town of Suiten, located in a remote mountain region on the island of Kyūshū, reality .

Anime television series Directed by Toshio Hirata Written by Waco macó Studio Madhouse Licensed by AUS Madman Entertainment NA Sentai Filmworks UK .

End scene from Pet Shop of Horrors that I directed for an actors reel!

Petshop of Horrors Episode 4 (Part 1 of 3) THE LAST EPISODE!!! (PLEASE stop asking me for more Pet Shop of Horrors. THERE IS NONE!!)

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Pet Shop of Horrors

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Pet Shop of Horrors
Pet Shop of Horrors (DVD cover - US Special Edition ).jpg

US Special Edition Pet Shop of Horrors DVD cover
恐怖寵物店
(Pettoshoppu obu Horāzu)
Genre Horror , Mystery
Manga
Written by Matsuri Akino
Published by Ohzora Publishing
English publisher
AUS
Madman Entertainment
NA
Tokyopop (expired)
UK
Tokyopop
Demographic Shōjo
MagazineMissy Comics DX
Original run19951998
Volumes10 ( List of volumes )
Anime television series
Directed byToshio Hirata
Written byTatsuhiko Urahata
Yasuhiro Imagawa
Akane Inoue
Music byKazuhisa Yamaguchi
Studio Madhouse
Licensed by
AUS
Madman Entertainment
NA
Sentai Filmworks
UK
MVM Films
Original network TBS
Original run March 2, 1999 March 23, 1999
Episodes4
Manga
Shin Petshop of Horrors
Written by Matsuri Akino
Published by Asahi Sonorama
English publisher
NA
Tokyopop

(defunct at 8 volumes)

Demographic Josei
MagazineNemurenu Yoru no Kimyōna Hanashi
Original run20052013
Volumes12 ( List of volumes )
Wikipe-tan face.svg Anime and Manga portal

Pet Shop of Horrors ( Japanese : ペットショップ オブ ホラーズ, Hepburn : Pettoshoppu obu Horāzu) is a Japanese horror manga created by Matsuri Akino . The series focuses on the eccentric Count D, proprietor of a mysterious pet shop located in the heart of Chinatown , and the numerous patrons who visit his shop.

The manga, published by Asahi Sonorama in 10 graphic novels , consists of 41 chapters in total. It has been licensed for distribution in the United States by Tokyopop . Recently, Matsuri has begun a sequel, New Petshop of Horrors (新恐怖寵物店). TOKYOPOP has acquired the rights to this sequel and calls it “Pet Shop of Horrors – Tokyo,” and the first volume was released in February 2008.

Contents

  • 1 Plot
  • 2 Characters
    • 2.1 Primary characters
    • 2.2 Other humans
    • 2.3 Animals
    • 2.4 D’s family
  • 3 Media
    • 3.1 Manga
    • 3.2 Anime television series
    • 3.3 Episodes
  • 4 Reception
  • 5 References
  • 6 External links

Plot[ edit ]

“Count D” is the mysterious caretaker of a pet shop in Los Angeles Chinatown . Each of D’s rare pets, which all have strangely humanoid appearances, comes with a contract with three major points. These points differ for each animal sold (although each animal’s contract includes not showing it to anyone), and breaking this contract usually results in dire (and sometimes disturbing) consequences for the buyer, for which the pet shop claims no liability.

Individual chapters of Pet Shop of Horrors are often based on these consequences, and are each written as a stand-alone story, usually introducing one or more new characters in each chapter. With the exception of the main characters and their families, it is rare for a character to carry over to a later chapter, providing the series with a very episodic nature.

The detective Leon Orcot is used to tie the chapters together into an ongoing plot, usually in the form of a subplot within each chapter. Initially he suspects D of malicious criminal activity and using the pet shop as a front for drug trafficking . As the series progresses, he learns more about the pet shop and D himself, entering into a strange friendship of sorts with D as he works to uncover the truth.

Characters[ edit ]

This article may contain an excessive amount of intricate detail that may interest only a particular audience. Please help by spinning off or relocating any relevant information, and removing excessive detail that may be against Wikipedia’s inclusion policy . (January 2010) ( Learn how and when to remove this template message )

Primary characters[ edit ]

Count D
Voiced by: Toshihiko Seki (Japanese); John DeMita (English)
Though he denies the name is “Count D” – claiming that this title belongs only to his grandfather, the shop’s true owner – most humans refer to him by this name, often shortened to “The Count”, “Count”, or simply “D”. He runs a pet shop in Chinatown while the shop’s alleged true owner is traveling abroad. His motto suggests he doesn’t actually sell pets but rather “love, dreams, and hope” with a three-term contract.
He appears more fond of animals than humans and displays a love of the natural world. He usually appears calm and soft-spoken (except when he is fighting with Leon), though towards the end of the manga series, his attitude changes. Because he enjoys drinking tea and has a special fondness for confectionery, Leon often bribes him with sweets and pastries in return for information. Although he often expresses disdain for humans and claims to hate human children, he eventually becomes very attached to Chris, and he also seems to hold his brother Leon in affection.
In Volume 4, Leon suspects that D may be a vampire , but D’s father later refutes this (and D is actually a vegetarian). It is revealed in Volume 10 that he is not human, though what he and his family are exactly is left open to interpretation. According to D’s father, they are the last of an ancient Chinese civilization that was very close to animals. Because of their wisdom, the people were kept at the imperial palace as wise men and priests. When the prince asked one of the priestesses for her hand in marriage and she refused him, however, he grew angry and ordered a massive genocide of the people. Only one man from the civilization survived, vowing to take revenge on the humans for what they did to his family. D shares a striking resemblance to his father, and to his grandfather, the real Count D. This is because they are imperfect clones (“duplicates”) of one another, created to carry on Count D’s legacy of revenge. They are almost identical except for the colour of their eyes; D has one purple eye, like his father, and one golden eye, inherited from his grandfather.
Leon Orcot
Voiced by: Masaya Onosaka (Japanese); Alex Fernandez (English)
Leon Orcot is a hot-headed young detective who attempts to connect the pet shop with mysterious deaths in the region. He is convinced D is a criminal and proceeds to investigate him with an iron will, determined to be the one to arrest D. Over time, he forms a close and complicated relationship with D. He has a disdain for the supernatural and therefore refuses to be believe D’s explanations for the events of the story, though this attitude is challenged as the series progresses. He is extremely lecherous as displayed though the series, and spends a lot of time chasing girls. Over the course of the series, Leon is given two pets by D (a flowering plant and a butterfly), both of which help him through hard times in his life (as opposed to other pets sold, which are meant to teach their owners a lesson).

Other humans[ edit ]

Chris Orcot
Chris is Leon’s much younger brother, whose mother died during childbirth. As a result, Chris was raised by his aunt and uncle, who he grew up calling “Mom” and “Dad”. When Chris’ younger cousin, Sam, told him that he was responsible for his mother’s death, he was so shocked that he lost his ability to speak. Chris was sent to Los Angeles with Leon and spends most of his time in D’s pet shop. Although he can’t talk, Chris has the ability to telepathically speak to all of D’s animals as well as D and Leon. As it turns out, Q-chan is the only “pet” Chris perceives as an animal. Since he initially only ever sees the animals in their human form, he believes that D actually sells human children, although he feels all right with that as long as the children don’t mind it.
In Volume 10, Chris reconciles with his cousin, regains his ability to speak, and moves back to his aunt’s house. This comes at the price of his loss of ability to see the animals in their humanoid forms, referred to in the manga as something of a “Departure from Eden”. Twenty years later, he is shown as an FBI officer, tracking down the next generation of the Count’s family. Rather than trying to arrest “New D” for the mysterious deaths caused by a pet, Chris only wishes to talk about his brother who disappeared 20 years ago. He does not seem to regard “New D” or the pet shop in an adversarial light, the way his brother Leon regarded D or Agent Howell regarded Papa D.
Jill
Voiced by: Satsuki Yukino (Japanese); Julia Fletcher (English)
Jill is Leon’s fellow police officer. She is far more sensible than he is as well as far more knowledgeable (for example, she learned Chinese and rattled off the life cycle of the butterfly to D). Jill seems to like D a lot and is usually exasperated by Leon’s constant claims that D is a criminal.
Samantha
Commonly known as “Sam”, she was four years old when Chris came to live in her household and disliked him immensely, especially when he ruined her bunny doll. She later regrets her outburst, realizing she misses him, and, with the help of Ten-chan, the two reconcile and she begins to refer to him as her “brother”.
Josie
Chris’ cousin and Sam’s older sister. Despite Chris not being her biological brother, she has never thought of him as anything other than her little brother.

Animals[ edit ]

Tetsu
Often referred to as “T-chan”. He is a totetsu , a mystical carnivorous animal that is a distant relative of the goat . He is a somewhat rough friend of Chris, and they are almost always together. T-chan was originally the chef of a popular Chinese restaurant, which D frequented. The two fell into a sort of ‘love’, D wanting to possess the rare and exotic animal, T-chan wishing to eat the vegetarian D. In the end, Leon and his police cohorts arrest T-chan as he is about to feast on D (a sacrifice D was willing to make). Later, he ripped out his heart and tried to eat it, thereby “becoming” T-Chan.
To most people, T-chan appears to be a small, primarily goat-like animal though he has the striped paws of a tiger, not hooves. To D and Chris, he takes the appearance of a grumpy young man with long messy hair and large goat horns that protrude out of his head. His fashion sense appears to be Indian or Arabic inspired. He is very quick-tempered, outspoken, and sometimes very childish. He often causes a stir whenever Detective Orcot enters the Pet Shop, often attempting to bite him the moment he enters the room.
Pon-chan
Pon-chan is a raccoon [1] who lives at D’s pet shop. She is a special friend of Chris and unlike T-chan, is very kind and friendly. To most people, Pon-chan looks like a normal raccoon. To D and Chris, she takes the form of a little girl with curly blond hair and a Victorian inspired dress. She has quite a distinct crush on Chris, and can often be jealous when he is interacting with a girl other than herself. (Due to a translation mistake many fans believe that she is a badger , because Leon refers to Pon-chan as a raccoon and D corrects him, saying that she is a European badger .)
Ten-chan
Ten-chan is a shape-shifting nine-tailed fox with a relaxed personality and a crude manner of speech. He has such a potent ability to shape-shift that he can look like several different things at the same time, depending on who’s looking at him. He also has the ability to mimic the personality of whatever he’s shifted into and seems to have somewhat occult powers as well. It is uncertain how he got the name “Ten-chan”, since he said once that it was not his name; it may have been derived from tenko, which is the highest rank a kitsune can achieve. [2] To most people, when he’s not transformed, Ten-chan looks like a little white fox with multiple tails. To D and Chris, he takes the appearance of an androgynous, laid-back young man with long, braided hair and a flamboyant fashion sense.
“Honlon” – Shuko, Kanan and Junrei
Hatched from an egg in Volume 2, this dragon was born with three heads. In human form she appears as a little girl in traditional Asian clothing with three distinct personalities. The triplets are: Shuko, the responsible one; Kanan, the violent one; and Junrei, the childish one. Each one of them had taken on the personality of the last person to hold them while still in the egg. Shuko was born 60 years ago and since then had been raised by D. Her two other sisters had hatched more recently: Kanan after being held by Leon, and Junrei after being held by a young boy (the grandchild of a Mr. Smith, to whom her egg was accidentally given). Kanan has the tendency to bully Junrei by pulling their hair. After meeting Chris, he made a contract with them, and like Pon-chan, they can get slightly jealous when he notices someone else.

D’s family[ edit ]

D’s father
Just as no one ever knows what D’s true name is, D’s father’s name is never revealed. He is sometimes referred to in fan circles as “Papa D.” He is somewhat manipulative and holds a grudge against humanity for destroying the environment and many species of animals. His own son doesn’t trust him very much, even believing him capable of kidnapping Chris at one point. D’s father looks almost exactly like his son (even with identical fingerprints), except that his hair is much longer and both of his eyes are purple. Like D, he is not human, but his species is not revealed.
It is known that he attended university in 1975, passing as an exchange student from Hong Kong and being occupied with research at a genetic engineering laboratory. During this time, he met a human by the name of Vesca Howell, who later abandoned his career as a medical doctor to become an FBI agent. His sole intent was to arrest D’s father, as he, like Leon Orcot with the youngest D, believed him to be a criminal. However, Leon shot D’s father, and D’s father killed Agent Howell. In the end, D’s father is reborn as a human and carried off by D’s grandfather to be raised as his son.
Q-chan/D’s grandfather
Voiced by: Miho Yamada (Japanese); Sandee Yamamoto (English)
Q-chan is a little bat-like creature and is D’s constant companion. His name seems to be[ original research? ] derived from the sound he makes – “kyū”. He is the only creature in the shop that looks like an animal to everyone (almost all of the other animals look like strange humans to Chris and D).
After being hinted at through the series, Q-chan’s true identity is revealed in the final volume as D’s grandfather, and the proper holder of the title “Count” and name “D”. He tells Eva Braun at the end of the first volume of the sequel series that the title of Count was received in his own grandfather’s time, and is now simply the name of his store. Although we never see the name in the English translation of the series, he is often referred to in fandom as “Sofu D,” “sofu” meaning “grandfather” in Japanese. Upon the end of the series, “Q-chan” reverts back to his humanoid form (identical to D apart from his two golden eyes) and takes the reborn D’s father to raise.
New D
An unnamed, androgynous Chinese man who runs the pet shop appears at the very end of the series. He is most likely the reincarnation of D’s father, though he refers to the current Count D as “father” rather than D’s grandfather as father and may be yet another duplicate D. It is also possible that this “New D” is the current D’s son, as Papa D’s reincarnated human form was seen in volume ten of the original series to have blond hair, whereas this D has the same black hair as the other incarnations of D. Since all members of the D family are identical (except for the color of their eyes) and the manga was in black and white, it’s impossible to say which D he actually is. He winds up meeting Chris Orcot (now an adult and an FBI agent) 20 years after Papa D’s death. In keeping with his family’s love of sweets, he invites Chris in to talk when offered some cherry tarts.

Media[ edit ]

Manga[ edit ]

Main article: List of Pet Shop of Horrors chapters

Tokyopop licensed Pet Shop of Horrors for an English-language release in North America and published the series from June 17, 2003 to January 11, 2005. [3] [4] The series is also distributed in New Zealand and Australia by Madman Entertainment . [5] The series is also licensed in Germany by Tokyopop Germany , [6] in Poland by Taiga [7] and in Russia by Comics Factory . [8]

The sequel, Pet Shop of Horrors: Tokyo is licensed in English by Tokyopop, who has published eight volumes as of February 2011. [9]

Anime television series[ edit ]

Madhouse produced a 4-episode anime adaptation of various chapters of the manga in March 1999. The anime first aired as a miniseries on the TBS television network (as part of their now-defunct programming block “Wonderful”) before being sold on VHS and LaserDisc . [10]

Urban Vision released the Pet Shop of Horrors anime in North America, initially across two VHS tapes (each available in either subtitled or dubbed format) in February 2000 and May 2000 respectively. It was then re-released on a single DVD video (containing all four episodes and both language options) in February 2001. Sentai Filmworks had acquired the license in October 2008, with distribution by ADV Films . [11] However, in 2009, A.D. Vision announced that it has shut down ADV Films and distribution rights were transferred to Section23 Films , who continues to distribute titles from Sentai. [12] It would eventually be released on DVD as a “Sentai Selects” title in January 5, 2016. In the UK, this will get its DVD release via MVM on August 2, 2010.

Episodes[ edit ]

No.TitleOriginal airdate
1“Episode 1 – Daughter”TBA
A rich couple has lost their only daughter, Alice. Fortunately, Count D is able to acquire a very rare species of rabbit that looks exactly like Alice. The couple is overjoyed and immediately takes the rabbit home. But their love for Alice makes them breach one of the contract’s terms.
2“Episode 2 – Delicious”TBA
The popular idol singer Evangeline Blue and her manager Jason are about to be wed on a luxury ship when Evangeline “accidentally” falls overboard, her body never to be found. The heartbroken Jason travels to Count D’s to pick up a pet that Eva had supposedly ordered. But to his surprise, the pet turns out to be a very large rare species of a fish but looks (to him at least) like a mermaid who looks exactly like Eva.
3“Episode 3 – Despair”TBA
Actor Robin Hendrix was a one-hit wonder. After the phenomenal success of his debut movie, Robin couldn’t get any more acting jobs. It seemed he’d been stereotyped by the very role that made him famous. To top it off, his wife has left him. Robin loves keeping pet reptiles, and so he goes to Count D’s to pick up an additional pet to cheer himself up. But Count D has something special for Robin: a very rare species of reptile known as Medusa for its lethal stare, with the face and upper body of a beautiful woman, but the lower half of a large lizard.
4“Episode 4 – Dual”TBA
Roger Stanford comes from a long line of successful politicians, but is considered the bad apple of the family due to his carefree and womanising ways. His faithful assistant, Kelly Vincent, is determined to make Roger the president of the United States, even if it means making a pact with the legendary animal called the Kirin , who grants the wish of its sovereign through the blood of others. Count D just happens to have one Kirin in stock.

Reception[ edit ]

Carlo Santos of Anime News Network described the plot of Pet Shop of Horrors: Tokyo as “the series’ greatest strength but also its weakness: the plot formula makes it easy to dish out just the right amount of human drama, but those familiar with the Pet Shop will see each twist coming—and may even find some of them to be too far-fetched.” Santos also felt that the art was “not particularly horrifying,” commenting that “it’s clear that Akino struggles with any artwork beyond the usual range of attractive young men, fashionable women and the occasional bizarre creature.” However, he commended the “well-planned” layout and pacing of the volume. [13] Robin Brenner commented that “Pet Shop of Horrors has always been more about atmosphere than about truly surprising plots… Instead, the pleasure comes from Matsuri Akino’s talent for truthful dialogue, attention to detail in the art, and a fine sense of how to portray both laughter and dread.” [14]

References[ edit ]

  1. ^ Akino Matsuri. Petshop of Horrors. Vol. 3. Oozora Shuppan, 1997. p.11.

    ISBN   4-87287-110-3

  2. ^ “Kitsune ~ 狐 (きつね) ~ part of The Obakemono Project: An Online Encyclopedia of Yōkai and Bakemono” . Obakemono.com. Archived from the original on 26 January 2012. Retrieved 19 October 2016.
  3. ^ “Manga+Comics: Book Catalog” . Tokyopop . Archived from the original on August 3, 2009. Retrieved 22 November 2009.
  4. ^ “Manga+Comics: Book Catalog” . Tokyopop . Archived from the original on January 2, 2010. Retrieved 22 November 2009.
  5. ^ “Pet Shop of Horrors (Manga)” . Madman Entertainment . Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 19 October 2016.
  6. ^ “Bücher: Manga: Pet Shop of Horrors” [Books: Manga: Pet Shop of Horrors] (in German). Tokyopop . Archived from the original on 2 October 2011. Retrieved 5 November 2009.
  7. ^ moshi_moshi (20 July 2013). “Pet Shop of Horrors tom 1” . Tanuki.pl (in Polish). Małgorzata Kaczarowska. 2841. ISSN   1898-8296 . Retrieved 20 July 2013.
  8. ^ “Comic books index” (in Russian). Comics Factory . Retrieved 5 September 2010.
  9. ^ “Amazon.com: Matsuri Akino” . Retrieved 30 January 2012.
  10. ^ Marshall, Marc (25 May 2005). “Pet Shop of Horrors Review” . Akemi’s Anime World. Retrieved 19 October 2016.
  11. ^ ADV Films to Distribute Anime for Sentai Filmworks
  12. ^ “ADV Films Shuts Down, Parent Transfers Assets to Other Companies (Update 4)” . Anime News Network. Retrieved 19 October 2016.
  13. ^ Carlo Santos (7 February 2008). “Pet Shop of Horrors: Tokyo GN 1 – Review -” . Anime News Network . Retrieved 23 November 2009.
  14. ^ Robin Brenner. “Pet Shop of Horrors: Tokyo by Matsuri Akino” . The Book Report. Retrieved 23 November 2009.

External links[ edit ]

  • Pet Shop of Horrors (manga) at Anime News Network ‘s encyclopedia
  • Pet Shop of Horrors on IMDb
  • IGN.com review
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  • Lensman (1984)
  • The Dagger of Kamui (1985)
  • Barefoot Gen 2 (1986)
  • Phoenix: Ho-ō (1986)
  • Toki no Tabibito: Time Stranger (1986)
  • Wicked City (1987)
  • Neo Tokyo (1987)
  • Twilight of the Cockroaches (1987)
  • Legend of the Galactic Heroes: My Conquest is the Sea of Stars (1988)
1990s
  • A Wind Named Amnesia (1990)
  • Urusei Yatsura: Always, My Darling (1991)
  • Ninja Scroll (1993)
  • Anne no Nikki (1995)
  • Memories (segment Stink Bomb) (1995)
  • Yawara! Special – Zutto Kimi no Koto ga (1996)
  • X (1996)
  • Perfect Blue (1997)
  • Clover (1999)
  • Cardcaptor Sakura: The Movie (1999)
2000s
  • Cardcaptor Sakura Movie 2: The Sealed Card (2000)
  • Vampire Hunter D: Bloodlust (2000)
  • Metropolis (2001)
  • Millennium Actress (2001)
  • Di Gi Charat – A Trip to the Planet (2001)
  • WXIII: Patlabor the Movie 3 (2002)
  • Hajime no Ippo: Champion Road (2003)
  • Nasu: Summer in Andalusia (2003)
  • Tokyo Godfathers (2003)
  • The Girl Who Leapt Through Time (2006)
  • Paprika (2006)
  • Cinnamon the Movie (2007)
  • Highlander: The Search for Vengeance (2007)
  • Forest of Piano (2007)
  • Hells (2008)
  • Summer Wars (2009)
  • Mai Mai Miracle (2009)
  • Redline (2009)
  • Yona Yona Penguin (2009)
2010s
  • Trigun: Badlands Rumble (2010)
  • The Tibetan Dog (2011)
  • The Princess and the Pilot (2011)
  • Wolf Children (2012)
  • Hunter × Hunter: Phantom Rouge (2013)
  • Death Billiards (2013)
  • Hunter × Hunter: The Last Mission (2013)
  • No Game, No Life Zero (2017)
  • Kimi no Koe o Todoketai (2017)
Television
series
Pre–2000s
  • Nobody’s Boy: Remi (1977–1978)
  • Treasure Island (1978–1979)
  • Galactic Patrol Lensman (1984–1985)
  • Yawara! (1989–1992)
  • DNA² (1994)
  • Azuki-chan (1995–1998)
  • Trigun (1998)
  • Cardcaptor Sakura (1998–2000)
  • Master Keaton (1998–2000)
  • Bomberman B-Daman Bakugaiden (1998–1999)
  • Super Doll Licca-chan (1998–1999)
  • Pet Shop of Horrors (1999)
  • Jubei-chan: The Secret of the Lovely Eyepatch (1999)
  • Di Gi Charat (1999–2001)
  • Reign: The Conqueror (1999)
  • Magic User’s Club (1999)
  • Bomberman B-Daman Bakugaiden V (1999–2000)
2000–2005
  • Boogiepop Phantom (2000)
  • Carried by the Wind: Tsukikage Ran (2000)
  • Hidamari no Ki (2000)
  • Sakura Wars (2000)
  • Hajime no Ippo: The Fighting! (2000–2002)
  • Beyblade (2001)
  • Galaxy Angel (2001–2004)
  • Shingu: Secret of the Stellar Wars (2001)
  • Chance Pop Session (2001)
  • Magical Meow Meow Taruto (2001)
  • X (2001–2002)
  • Aquarian Age: Sign for Evolution (2002)
  • Chobits (2002)
  • Magical Shopping Arcade Abenobashi (2002)
  • Pita-Ten (2002)
  • Dragon Drive (2002–2003)
  • Hanada Shōnen Shi (2002–2003)
  • Panyo Panyo Di Gi Charat (2002)
  • Rizelmine (2002)
  • Mirage of Blaze (2002)
  • Ninja Scroll: The Series (2003)
  • Texhnolyze (2003)
  • Gungrave (2003–2004)
  • Gunslinger Girl (2003–2004)
  • Uninhabited Planet Survive! (2003–2004)
  • Di Gi Charat Nyo! (2003–2004)
  • Gokusen (2004)
  • Jubei-chan: The Counter Attack of Siberia Yagyu (2004)
  • Paranoia Agent (2004)
  • Tenjho Tenge (2004)
  • Monster (2004–2005)
  • BECK: Mongolian Chop Squad (2004–2005)
  • Sweet Valerian (2004)
  • Strawberry 100% (2005)
  • Akagi (2005–2006)
  • Paradise Kiss (2005)
  • Oku-sama wa Joshi Kōsei (2005)
2006–2010
  • Kiba (2006–2007)
  • Strawberry Panic! (2006)
  • NANA (2006–2007)
  • The Story of Saiunkoku (2006–2008)
  • Black Lagoon (2006)
  • Yume Tsukai (2006)
  • Otogi-Jūshi Akazukin (2006–2007)
  • Kemonozume (2006)
  • A Spirit of the Sun (2006)
  • Death Note (2006–2007)
  • Tokyo Tribe 2 (2006–2007)
  • Claymore (2007)
  • Oh! Edo Rocket (2007)
  • Princess Resurrection (2007)
  • Dennō Coil (2007)
  • Devil May Cry (2007)
  • Shigurui (2007)
  • Gyakkyō Burai Kaiji (2007–2008)
  • Neuro: Supernatural Detective (2007–2008)
  • Mokke (2007–2008)
  • MapleStory (2007–2008)
  • Ani*Kuri15 (animated sequence) (2007–2008)
  • Chi’s Sweet Home (2008–2009)
  • Allison & Lillia (2008)
  • Kamen no Maid Guy (2008)
  • Top Secret ~The Revelation~ (2008)
  • Kaiba (2008)
  • Ultraviolet: Code 044 (2008)
  • Casshern Sins (2008–2009)
  • Kurozuka (2008)
  • Mōryō no Hako (2008)
  • One Outs (2008–2009)
  • Stitch! (2008–2010)
  • Chaos;Head (2008)
  • Hajime no Ippo: New Challenger (2009)
  • Rideback (2009)
  • Sōten Kōro (2009)
  • Needless (2009)
  • Kobato (2009–2010)
  • Aoi Bungaku (2009)
2010s
  • Rainbow: Nisha Rokubō no Shichinin (2010)
  • The Tatami Galaxy (2010)
  • Highschool of the Dead (2010)
  • Marvel Anime (2010–2011)
  • Gyakkyō Burai Kaiji: Hakairoku-hen (2011)
  • Hunter × Hunter (2011–2014)
  • Chihayafuru (2011–present)
  • The Ambition of Oda Nobuna (2012)
  • Btooom! (2012)
  • Photo Kano (2013)
  • Sunday Without God (2013)
  • Hajime no Ippo: Rising (2013–2014)
  • Ace of Diamond (2013–2016)
  • Magical Warfare (2014)
  • The Irregular at Magic High School (2014)
  • No Game No Life (2014)
  • Hanayamata (2014)
  • Parasyte -the maxim- (2014–2015)
  • Death Parade (2015)
  • My Love Story!! (2015)
  • Overlord (2015–2018)
  • One-Punch Man (2015)
  • Prince of Stride: Alternative (2016)
  • Alderamin on the Sky (2016)
  • All Out!! (2016–2017)
  • ACCA: 13-Territory Inspection Dept. (2017)
  • A Place Further than the Universe (2018)
  • Cardcaptor Sakura: Clear Card (2018)
  • Waka Okami wa Shōgakusei! (2018)
  • Mr. Tonegawa: Middle Management Blues (2018)
  • 1-nichi Gaishutsuroku Hanchō (2018)
  • Boogiepop and Others (2019)
  • Shōmetsu Toshi (2019)
OVAs
1980s
  • Wounded Man (1986–1988)
  • Phoenix: Yamato / Space (1987)
  • Bride of Deimos (1988)
  • Demon City Shinjuku (1988)
  • Legend of the Galactic Heroes (1988–1989, episodes 1-26)
  • The Enemy’s the Pirates! (1989, episodes 1 and 2)
  • Goku Midnight Eye (1989)
1990s
  • Cyber City Oedo 808 (1990–1991)
  • Record of Lodoss War (1990–1991)
  • Devil Hunter Yohko (1990–1995)
  • Doomed Megalopolis (1991–1992)
  • Urusei Yatsura (1991, #10–11)
  • Yawara! Soreyuke Koshinuke Kizzu (1992)
  • Tokyo Babylon (1992–1994)
  • Zetsuai 1989 (1992, 1994)
  • Battle Angel (1993)
  • Mermaid’s Scar (1993)
  • The Cockpit (segment Slipstream) (1993)
  • Final Fantasy: Legend of the Crystals (1994)
  • Phantom Quest Corp. (1994–1995)
  • Clamp in Wonderland (1994, 2007)
  • Spirit Warrior (1994)
  • DNA² (1995)
  • Bio Hunter (1995)
  • Birdy the Mighty (1996–1997)
  • Night Warriors: Darkstalkers’ Revenge (1997–1998)
  • Twilight of the Dark Master (1997)
2000s
  • Space Pirate Captain Herlock: The Endless Odyssey (2002–2003)
  • Trava: Fist Planet (2003)
  • The Animatrix (animated sequence) (2003)
  • Hajime no Ippo: Mashiba vs. Kimura (2003)
  • Lament of the Lamb (2003–2004)
  • Aquarian Age: The Movie (2003)
  • Di Gi Charat Theater – Leave it to Piyoko! (2003)
  • Tsuki no Waltz (2004)
  • Otogi-Jūshi Akazukin (2005)
  • Last Order: Final Fantasy VII (2005)
  • Nasu: A Migratory Bird with Suitcase (2007)
  • Batman: Gotham Knight (animated sequence) (2008)
  • Hellsing Ultimate V-VII (2008–2009)
2010s
  • Supernatural: The Anime Series (2011)
  • Arata-naru Sekai (2012)
  • Iron Man: Rise of Technovore (2013)
  • Avengers Confidential: Black Widow & Punisher (2014)
Video
games
  • Earnest Evans (1991)
  • Wild Arms (1996)
  • Solatorobo: Red the Hunter (2010)
  • Persona 2: Eternal Punishment PSP OP (2012)
  • Persona 4 Golden OP (2012)
  • Persona 4 Arena OP (2012)
  • Etrian Odyssey Untold: The Millennium Girl (2013)
  • Etrian Odyssey 2 Untold: The Fafnir Knight (2014)
  • Category Category

Retrieved from ” https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Pet_Shop_of_Horrors&oldid=861157114 ”
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