My Favorite Anime Featuring Otherworldly Characters

One of the staples of anime and manga is stories featuring otherworldly characters (demons, spirits, etc.) or being set in otherworldly settings. This time, my monthly list is focusing on my five favorite anime featuring otherworldly characters. However, this is not a Top 5 list. Instead, this list will have the anime listed in alphabetical order.

Gingitsune, Messenger Fox of the Gods

The series focuses on a high school girl named Makoto Saeki. She lives at a shrine with her father, Tatsuo. Her father is the priest, and her mother had been a shrine maiden; Makoto’s mother died when she was four years old. Makoto is able to see Gintaro, the fox spirit who is the shrine’s herald; however, at the beginning of the series she is the only one who can see him. While Makoto’s father may be the priest at the shrine, he married into the family and as such cannot see Gintaro. In the fourth episode, a boy named Satoru Kamio comes to the shrine to live with Makoto and her father. Like Makoto, Satoru also has the sight, which allows him to see heralds.

To me, one of the strengths of Gingitsune: Messenger Fox of the Gods is how the series was willing to delve into Japanese religion and culture; this makes sense, since the main character lives in a shrine. As a Westerner, I enjoyed learning about these aspects that I probably wouldn’t find out much about otherwise. This series is able to provide that kind of education for a viewer, but it’s still an enjoyable and entertaining viewing experience. It doesn’t feel like you’re being “hit over the head” with it.

I found the characters of the series to be engaging, and I also found myself drawn into the drama that the show presented in many of its episodes.

Inari, Kokon, Koi Iroha

The protagonist of the series is Inari, a middle school student who has a hard time expressing what she feels to her friends. She has a crush on a boy in her class named Koji Tanbabashi. Inari also loves going to an Inari shrine that is near her home, and she goes through it as a shortcut one day when she’s running late for school. As she runs through, she finds what she thinks is a dog that is scared and stuck on a riverbank. Inari saves the animal, but ends up being late for school.

Inari causes something embarrassing to happen to Tanbabashi during gym class, and he keeps running away from her whenever she tries to get close to him to apologize. Later, she overhears Tanbabashi and Sumizone, a girl in her class, talking about a letter she gave him. Inari assumes it’s a love confession letter , and she runs off, crying.

When Inari arrives at the shrine, she calls out for the gods to help her. A couple of foxes appear and lead her to Uka, the resident god of the Inari shrine. Uka thanks Inari for rescuing her familiar that morning and says she will grant one of Inari’s wishes. After a moment, Inari blurts out that she wants to be Sumizome. Inari looks just like Sumizome, but her personality hasn’t changed. After spending some time as Sumizome and being around Tanbabashi, she realizes she hasn’t truly changed at all. When Inari returns to the shrine, the two foxes take her back to Uka… but Inari is told that Uka cannot return her to her normal form, because a god granting multiple wishes for a single human would violate the rules of the Celestial Plains. However, Uka is able to give Inari a portion of her power, which is the ability to transform into other people. Uka also gives Kon, the fox that Inari rescued, to serve as Inari’s familiar.

Over the course of the series, it’s revealed that it turns out Inari can do more than change into other people; she can also unconsciously use her divine power to make her hopes come true. As the story goes on, Inari becomes friends with Sumizome, and she also becomes closer to Uka. She also gains the strength to be able to tell her friends what she thinks.

I have to admit that at the end of the first episode, I wasn’t entirely sure if I was going to like the series, but I kept watching in order to give it a chance. I’m glad I did, because I ended up enjoying the series more than I thought I would.

In the final episode, I appreciated the fact that it demonstrated just how much Inari has grown as a character over the course of the series. In a lot of ways, when Inari returned Uka’s divine power at the end of episode 10, it symbolizes that Inari had grown up and no longer needs the “crutch” that she thought the power was giving her.


The story of Inuyasha begins in feudal Japan, where a half-demon named Inuyasha steals the Jewel of Four Souls; this is an artifact that can increase a person or demon’s power enormously. However, Inuyasha is stopped by a priestess named Kikyo, who shoots a sacred arrow at him. The arrow seals Inuyasha indefinitely to the sacred tree. Kikyo, however, is mortally wounded; before she dies, she asks her younger sister Kaede to burn the jewel with her body.

In modern Tokyo, a middle school girl named Kagome Higurashi lives at an old shrine, where her grandfather is the caretaker. One morning, as she’s about to head off to school, Kagome goes into the well house to retrieve her cat. While she’s in the well house, a centipede demon reaches up through the well and pulls Kagome down into it.

Kagome discovers that she was traveled back in time to feudal Japan. As she explores her surroundings, she sees Inuyasha sealed to the sacred tree. Nearby villagers find Kagome, seize her, and take her to the village. The village elder is Kaede, and she recognizes Kagome as the reincarnation of Kikyo after discovering that the Jewel of Four Souls is inside Kagome’s body.

The centipede demon attacks again, and Kagome is forced to release Inuyasha from the seal. After defeating the demon, Inuyasha attempts to take the jewel from Kagome. Kagome is able to subdue Inuyasha with magical prayer beads that were given to her by Kaede.

The jewel attracts the attention of more demons. While battling with a carrion crow demon, Kagome accidentally shatters the jewel into numerous shards; the shards spread across Japan. Inuyasha and Kagome must team together to locate and recover all the missing shards. During their journey, they encounter and join forces with a little fox demon named Shippo, a cursed and lecherous monk named Miroku, and a demon slayer named Sango.

Inuyasha begins with a very interesting concept, and Takahashi was able to create a cast of main characters that viewers come to care about. The series also utilizes the perfect mix of drama and humor. It really is no wonder why the Inuyasha anime series has continued to endure over the years and why it can still attract people to watch it over a decade after its initial release.

Kamisama Kiss

The protagonist is a high school girl named Nanami Momozono. Her father racks up big gambling debts and is unable to pay off the loan sharks. One day he runs off, leaving Nanami on her own. As Nanami discovers her father’s disappearance, she is told that she is being evicted from the apartment because her father was unable to pay his debts. She finds herself homeless and spending the night on a park bench.

While in the park, she “rescues” a man named Mikage from a dog. After Nanami shares her story with him, Mikage draws up a map to his home and tells her she can stay there. He gives her a kiss on the forehead before he leaves.

It turns out Mikage’s home is a run-down shrine. She learns Mikage was the land god, and that he has been away from the shrine for 20 years. Onikiri and Kotetsu, the two shrine attendants, realize she has Mikage’s mark on her forehead (which she got from the kiss he gave her there); the mark shows that she is now the new land god. The two attendants say that Nanami can stay at the shrine. Tomoe, a cynical and mocking fox demon who serves as the land god’s familiar, refuses to acknowledge Nanami and leaves the shrine.

When Onikiri and Kotetsu take Nanami to the demon realm to try to convince Tomoe to come back, Nanami is attacked by a hag. Tomoe comes to watch Nanami suffer. However, she learns how to seal a contract with him in order to force him to be her familiar; this is accomplished through a kiss. She manages to catch Tomoe off guard and kisses him; he is now bound into a contract with Nanami.

During the two seasons of the anime, Nanami finds herself trying to navigate between being a high school student and being a land god who has the ability to see and communicate with yokai. Not only that, but Nanami also finds herself falling in love with Tomoe. Of course, it’s not just Tomoe’s gruff exterior, his past, and the belief that humans and yokai shouldn’t be romantically involved that serve as obstacles for a relationship between these two characters. There are other potential love interests for Nanami that are introduced into the story, such as Mizuki, another familiar that she acquires.

Unfortunately, the manga wasn’t completed when the second season of the Kamisama Kiss was produced, so the story doesn’t end in the anime. However, the anime did a great job of adapting the manga source material that existed at the time. It would be nice to see a third season of the anime, so the remaining volumes of the Kamisama Kiss manga can be animated, but I don’t know how likely this would ever be.


Noragami is about a minor god named Yato, who doesn’t have a single shrine. One day, he spray paints on a wall that he will help people in exchange for a 5-yen offering; he’s trying to save up money in order to build his own shrine. While he’s doing a job, a girl named Hiyori pushes him out of the way of a bus. She is hit by the bus, and now Hiyori is a living Phantom. She’s still alive, but her spirit has a tendency to separate itself from her body at unexpected times.

Yato has lost his Regalia, a spirit that serves as a weapon for a god. He finds a new spirit to use as his new Regalia, which he names Yukine. Yukine tries putting on a “good boy” act around Hiyori, but it turns out he’s not very pure of heart. Each time Yukine has a bad thought, Yato is affected. It gets so bad that Yato is covered in a blight, and it takes three Regalia in order to perform an ablution ceremony on Yukine in order to save Yato from the blight.

During the series, we are also introduced by Kofuku and her Regalia, Daikoku. They become tenuous allies with Yato and Hiyori. There’s also Bishamon, who has a grudge against Yato for killing one of her Regalia in the past. However, Bishamon’s Regalia, Kazuma, owes Yato a great debt.

There’s also “Nora,” one of Yato’s former Regalia. She keeps offering herself to be used by him, but he refuses.

Admittedly, I kind of had a rocky relationship with the first Noragami anime, especially when the ending was so ambiguous. However, I’m glad I have the second season, Noragami Aragoto a chance, because it had two strong story arcs in it. Both arcs had very compelling emotional aspects to them, which made the viewer care about the characters and what was happening to them. At the end of the second season, though, it was clear that the story wasn’t over yet. I hope that at some point in the future, there will be a third anime season for Noragami.

Additional lists:

Noragami Manga Is Going on an Extended Hiatus

The June 2017 issue of Kodansha’s Monthly Shonen Magazine is announcing that Adachitoka’s Noragami: Stray God manga is going on an extended hiatus so that Adachitoka can recuperate from an illness. The editorial staff stated that it is currently unknown when the manga will return. When the return date is decided, the editorial staff will publish that date in the magazine. While Adachitoka is a team of two people, the announcement doesn’t specify which of the members is recovering from an illness.

The manga’s 75th chapter didn’t appear as planned in the magazine’s May 2017 issue that shipped in April 2017, and at the time the editorial staff said the unexpected break in that issue was due to “circumstances.”

Kodansha Comics is releasing the manga in English as well as its Noragami: Stray Stories spinoff manga.

Adachitoka launched the manga in Monthly Shonen Magazine in 2010, and Kodansha published the manga’s 18th compiled book volume on February 17, 2017. Kodansha Comics released the manga’s 17th volume in October 2016.

Source: ANN

Noragami Manga Takes Unexpected One-Month Break

The May 2017 issue of Kodansha’s Monthly Shonen Magazine has announced that the 75th chapter of Adachitoka’s Noragami: Stray God manga is not appearing in the issue due to “circumstances.” The magazine’s editorial staff apologized for the manga’s sudden break.

Kodansha Comics is releasing the manga in English as well as its Noragami: Stray Stories spinoff manga.

Adachitoka launched the manga in Monthly Shonen Magazine in 2010, and Kodansha published the manga’s 18th compiled book volume on February 17, 2017. Kodansha Comics released the manga’s 17th volume in October 2016.

Source: ANN

Two Cast Members Announced for the Noragami Aragoto Anime

The official website for Noragami Aragoto, the second television anime season for the adaptation of the Noragami manga, has announced two new cast members:

  • Hisako Tōjō is Aiha
  • Takanori Hoshino is Kugaha

The series will premiere in Fall 2015, and it will adapt the manga’s popular Bishamon arc and will reunite the staff and cast from the first season.

Source: ANN

Title and Fall Premiere Announced for the Second Season of Noragami

The July 2015 issue of Kodansha’s Monthly Shonen Magazine is unveiling the title and premiere timeframe for the second season of the Noragami television anime series.

The second season will be titled, Noragami Aragato, and that it will premiere on Japanese television in Fall 2015. The cast will appear at a Noragami Aragato event in Tokyo on August 8, 2015.

The new season will adapt the manga’s Bishamon arc and will reunite the staff and cast from the first season.

Source: ANN

English Cast for Noragami

FUNimation Entertainment has announced the English cast for the Noragami anime series:

  • Jason Liebrecht is Yato
  • Bryn Apprill is Hiyori
  • Micah Solusod is Yukine
  • Alexis Tipton is Kofuku
  • Ian Sinclair is Daikoku
  • Mike McFarland is Rabo
  • Lauren Landa is Nora
  • Elizabeth Maxwell is Bishamon
  • Eric Vale is Kazuma

Mike McFarland is directing.

FUNimation plans to release Noragami on home video on July 7, 2015.

Source: Crunchyroll

Noragami Is Getting a Second Season

The May 2015 issue of Kadokawa’s Monthly Shonen Magazine is announcing that a second season of the Noragami television anime has been green-lit.

BONES will be producing the new season, and Kotaro Tamura is directing. Deko Akao is in charge of series composition, and Toshihiro Kawamoto is designing the characters.

The cast for the second season of Noragami includes:

  • Hiroshi Kamiya is Yato
  • Maaya Uchida is Hiyori Iki
  • Yuuki Kaji is Yukine
  • Miyuki Sawashiro is Bishamon
  • Jun Fukuyama is Kazuma
  • Aki Toyosaki is Kofuku
  • Daisuke Ono is Daikoku
  • Toru Ohkawa is Tenjin
  • Asami Imai is Mayu
  • Rie Kugimiya is Nora

FUNimation has scheduled the first season’s DVD and Blu-ray Disc release in North America for Summer 2015. Kodansha Comics will publish the fourth manga volume in North America in April 2015.

Source: ANN

FUNimation Acquires Home Video Rights for Eight Anime Series

FUNimation Entertainment has announced that the company has acquired the home video rights for eight anime series that they had previously simulcast:

  • Noragami: The series will be released on Blu-ray and DVD in Summer 2015.
  • Danganronpa: The series will be released on Blu-ray and DVD in 2015.
  • Buddy Complex: The series will be released on Blu-ray and DVD; however, the release date is still to be determined.
  • Nobunagun: The series will be released on Blu-ray and DVD on March 31, 2015.
  • Daimidaler: Prince VS. Penguin Empire: The series will be released on Blu-ray and DVD in 2015.
  • Terror in Resonance: The series will be released on Blu-ray and DVD in Fall 2015.
  • Maken-Ki! Two: The series will be released on Blu-ray and DVD in Spring 2015.
  • selector infected WIXOSS / selector spread WIXOSS: selector infected WIXOSS will be released on Blu-ray and DVD in 2015. A release date for selector spread WIXOSS is currently to be announced.

Source: The Fandom Post

2014 In Review: Winter 2014 Season

Over the next few days, I’ll be publishing posts looking back at 2014. This first post takes a look back at the shows that I started watching during the Winter 2014 season. This post will also include series that I started watching in the Fall 2013 season that were still running with Winter 2014 started.

Log Horizon: This is a series that started during the Fall 2013 season and carried over into Winter 2014. This was a series that I admit to not being sure about when it first started in October 2013, but fortunately, I stuck with it and was rewarded with a series that made itself stand out from other anime series about characters who get stuck in a video game. I fell in love with this series by the time it finished airing in March 2014, and was overjoyed when the end of the final episode announced that there would be a second season that would begin airing in Fall 2014. I spent a lot of the year eagerly anticipating the second season because the first season had built such a strong foundation for the characters and their story.

Noragami: Noragami ended up being a mixed bag for me. I enjoyed the first four episodes, but then with Episode Five, I started feeling like the series wasn’t as strong as it was when it first started. My opinion improved a bit with Episode Six, and it kept improving through Episode 11. However, I was never entirely sure how I felt about Episode 12, because I couldn’t tell if it was meant to be a series finale or a season finale. As of this writing, there has been no word about a second season for Noragami, so I have to believe this was meant as a series finale. Unfortunately, there were enough loose ends that were left hanging which made it an unsatisfying note to end a series on. The manga for Noragami started being published during 2014, so I may need to start reading it at some point  and see if it might improve my opinion of the series.

Tokyo Ravens: This is a series that started during the Fall 2013 season and carried over into Winter 2014. When I first watched this series, I thought it had a slow start; however, enough elements were established in the first episode to interest me enough to come back to see more. With the second episode, I felt it was a little heavy on the “info dumping” side, but I was still willing to come back because the story that was developing showed a lot of promise. By the time I hit episode five, I found myself genuinely interested in Tokyo Ravens and decided that I’d see it through until the end. I ended up being interested in Tokyo Ravens for most of its 24 episode run; unfortunately, I started becoming a little disappointed in the series after a particular plot twist in Episode 23. I also ended up feeling rather let down and disappointed with how the final episode ended. FUNimation Entertainment, who had streamed the series as a simulcast, has recently announced that it has acquired the home video rights for Tokyo Ravens; unfortunately, I have no plans to purchase their release to add it to my anime home video library because of my disappointment with the final two episodes of the series.

D-Frag!: This is an anime I watched because the previews made it look like it’d be really hilarious. While there was humor in the first episode, there wasn’t as much as I had expected. And from humor I did see in the episode, I saw the potential for the series to rely on the same gags every week; unfortunately, I ended up being right with that assumption. And the gags that the series relied so heavily upon weren’t terribly funny the first time they showed up, and they wore out their welcome rather quickly. With episode two, I saw that maybe D-Frag! had potential with its story, but sadly, that potential never materialized. It also didn’t help that the series already started feeling stagnant by Episode Four. When I reached the halfway point, I decided I’d stick it out, but that the second half of the series really couldn’t go fast enough for my taste. The final episode didn’t feel like an episode to end a series on. Nothing has been resolved at all, and little to no progress had been made on the loose threads that were out there. I found this to be an unsatisfying ending for a series that had worn out its welcome for me several episodes earlier. And the final episode was the worst of the drudgery that I saw for that show. After that episode ended, all I could think was, “Thank God D-Frag! is over!”

Yowamushi Pedal: This is a series that started during the Fall 2013 season and carried over into Winter 2014. After watching the first episode, I thought I could see some potential in the series. Even though I’m not a fan of cycling, I found myself getting hooked on Yowamushi Pedal the more I watched of it. I especially found myself being riveted to the action that takes place during the racing scenes. I also liked how the characters developed over the course of the series. The main focus of the first half was on developing the members of the Sohoku team, with occasional development on members of the other two teams. However, the development for the other two teams tended to take place during the Inter-High race. The main selling point of this series to me ended up being the characters and the development they go through. While the pacing of Yowamushi Pedal was pretty typical for a shonen sports anime, it’s something I got used to with each race that appeared in the series. I was happy to hear that there would be a second season for the series in Fall 2014, especially since this season ended before the winner of the second day of the Inter-High was determined.

Hamatora: After watching the first episode of Hamatora, I felt that the series showed a bit of promise; however, I was little turned off by the character of Hajime, because it appeared her gluttony was going to be a major source of humor for the series. It turns out we learn later on why Hajime is such a glutton, and it also turned out that there was more in the way of humor than just Hajime’s gluttony. It was ultimately the second episode that sold me on Hamatora. I enjoyed seeing the various mysteries that came Hamatora’s way, and how several of the episodes were able to take what appeared to be two unrelated plots and find a way to weave the two together rather successfully by the end. Overall, I enjoyed the series except for Episode Five and Episode Eight. But when I saw that there was a cliffhanger ending and that there would be another season of Hamatora coming in the future, I was looking forward to seeing more episodes in order to find out how the story continued from the cliffhanger.

Nagi no Asukara: This is a series that started during the Fall 2013 season and carried over into Winter 2014. I have to admit that after watching the first episode, I had some mixed feelings. On the one hand, I kind of liked the story, although I was finding Hikari to be a bit on the annoying side. However, I was having problems with using my willing suspension of disbelief about people being able to live underwater; it turns out that the concept of Ena, which allows them to breathe underwater, hadn’t been properly introduced by the end of the first episode. I decided to continue watching the series, and went into the second episode using my willing suspension of disbelief and focusing on the storytelling. It’s a decision I’m glad I made, because I found myself being more impressed with the series and becoming genuinely interested in the characters and their stories. I’d become so riveted with the series that when the first half reached its climax with the Ofunehiki, I was a little frustrated that I had to wait two weeks in order to find out what happened. When the second half of the series started, I have to admit that it was a bit of an adjustment to get used to the fact that a five-year timeskip had happened between the two episodes and that some of the cast members were noticeably older. I appreciated how there was a focus on the confusion for both those who returned from the surface after a five-year hibernation and those who stayed on the surface and aged five years. There’s a lot of raw emotion that’s prevalent in the second half of the series, but I found these emotions and reactions to be believable. I have to admit that for the most part, I had basically predicted what directions the various relationships would go in. However, I still found the conclusion of the series to be satisfying and enjoyable.

Samurai Flamenco: This is a series that started during the Fall 2013 season and carried over into Winter 2014. At the end of the first episode, I thought that between the animation and the storytelling, there seemed to be enough there to keep my interest and make me want to come back week after week to watch more of Samurai Flamenco. I have to admit that when the King Torture arc was introduced and caused the major tonal shift for the series, I wasn’t entirely sure that I liked it. It didn’t help that it was also at that point that the animation quality went down noticeably, and that “off model” shots started becoming more prevalent and noticeable. By the end of the King Torture, arc, though, I had become so accustomed to the change in tone that I started enjoying the series a bit more again. Overall, though, I did enjoy Samurai Flamenco when all was said and done.

Magical Warfare: After watching the first episode, I thought the series had some potential. After the second episode, I thought it plodded a bit due all of the exposition included, but I still thought that the overall concept still showed promise. At the end of episode three, I said that while Magical Warfare wasn’t one of my favorite series of Winter 2014, I couldn’t say that it was the worst one I was watching, either. By the end of episode four, I was already at a point where I wasn’t looking forward to watching the series week after week. As the series continued to progress, I became frustrated with how the series was paced, the fact that the villains weren’t very well defined by the halfway point of the series, and how the character development wasn’t where it needed to be for me to truly care about these characters. The final episode was a major letdown, due to how little was explained for what was happening throughout it. The ending of the final episode was so vague that the viewer was left having to make a lot of assumptions just to figure out what the heck was going on. Honestly, the way Magical Warfare ended was just so vague and bizarre that it makes the ending of Neon Genesis Evangelion seem like it makes sense. And considering the reputation the ending of Neon Genesis Evangelion has, it’s really saying something. All in all, I have to say that Magical Warfare ended up being a steaming pile of poo and I think it was easily one of the worst series I watched during 2014.

Strike the Blood: This is a series that started during the Fall 2013 season and carried over into Winter 2014. I have to admit that I wasn’t entirely sure about Strike the Blood after watching the first episode, but I decided to give it a chance and continue watching it. After watching the second episode, though, I was more impressed with the series than I thought I’d be. The cliffhanger ending for episode three ultimately sold me on the series. As the series progressed through the various story arcs, more characters were introduced. Most of them seemed to have an importance to the series, although there were a couple of characters who were only truly important for one or two story arcs, and then basically all but vanished from the series. After making it through all 24 episodes of Strike the Blood, I have to say that overall, I was satisfied with how the series progressed and ultimately came to its conclusion. It was a series I came to look forward to watching.

Wizard Barristers: At the end of the first episode, I thought that Wizard Barristers showed a lot of promise. As the series went on, the story kept me interested in what was going on and made me want to come back and watch week after week. My least favorite part of the series was the animal familiars, because for the most part, they didn’t seem to truly add anything to the series. By the time I reached the final episode, I was overall rather satisfied with how the series progressed. My biggest disappointment with the series was the fact that we don’t learn what happened to Cecil’s mother. The viewer was left with the responsibility of assuming what happens.

Inari, Konkon, Koi Iroha: I have to admit that at the end of the first episode, I wasn’t entirely sure if I was going to like Inari, Konkon, Koi Iroha. However, I decided to keep watching to see if the story would improve. After finishing episode two, my opinion of the series started becoming more favorable. As the episodes went on, I continued to enjoy the series more and more; I’m so glad I didn’t let my initial unsure impression keep me away from this series. Overall, I thought the series was good, although the last couple of episodes felt a bit rushed compared to the other episodes; I have to say that Episode 10 had more issues with being rushed than Episode Nine did.  The action in the first half of Episode 10 felt stretched out, and then the story in the second half ended up feeling rushed. In the final episode, I appreciated the fact that it demonstrated just how much Inari has grown as a character over the course of the series. In a lot of ways, when Inari returned Uka’s divine power at the end of Episode 10, it symbolizes that Inari had grown up and no longer needs the “crutch” that she thought the power was giving her. In a lot of respects, though, there is some vagueness at the end of the final episode. Do Inari and Koji ever end up together? Is Touka still able to see Uka even though Inari no longer can? It appears that the manga series is still ongoing in Japan, so that might explain why the ending of the anime is a bit ambiguous.

Additional 2014 In Review posts:

Manga Being Included for Free Comic Book Day in 2015

Manga selections have been announced for Free Comic Book Day in 2015.

VIZ Media will offer a sampler that includes JoJo’s Bizarre Adventure by Hirohiko Araki and Yu-Gi-Oh! by Kazuki Takahashi as well as a separate Pokémon sampler from its Perfect Square imprint.

Kodansha Comics is offering a sampler that features Hajime Isayama’s Attack on Titan, Hiro Mashima’s Fairy Tail, Nakaba Suzuki’s The Seven Deadly Sins, Noragami by Adachitoka, and more.

Free Comic Book Day will be taking place on Saturday, May 2, 2015.

Source: ANN