不滅のあなたへ 11 [Fumetsu no Anata e 11]

不滅のあなたへ 11 [Fumetsu no Anata e 11]

ついに始まったレンリル攻防戦。総力をあげ攻勢を仕掛けるノッカーに対しフシはカイ、ハイロ、メサールと共に挑む。戦いは拮抗しフシと街の人々を徐々に疲弊が蝕みはじめる。そし...

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Title:不滅のあなたへ 11 [Fumetsu no Anata e 11]
Author:Yoshitoki Oima
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Edition Language:Japanese

不滅のあなたへ 11 [Fumetsu no Anata e 11] Reviews

  • Col

    Another wonderful entry. This arc has received a lot of flack for being drawn out, but I believe that that's mainly caused by the increasingly erratic release schedule. Altogether, it's only about as long as the Bon arc (so far), and it meaningfully advances Fushi's character just as much as the others.

    In keeping with Fushi's nature as a blank slate, his development is almost entirely driven by his relationships with others. Up to this point, he has been blessed to have supportive and prosocial

    Another wonderful entry. This arc has received a lot of flack for being drawn out, but I believe that that's mainly caused by the increasingly erratic release schedule. Altogether, it's only about as long as the Bon arc (so far), and it meaningfully advances Fushi's character just as much as the others.

    In keeping with Fushi's nature as a blank slate, his development is almost entirely driven by his relationships with others. Up to this point, he has been blessed to have supportive and prosocial companions, but now, at his moment of greatest responsibility, he is surrounded by ambiguously benevolent "friends". Bon has never been honest with Fushi, and while his motivations are seemingly less selfish now, he maintains his lies in order to achieve a specific goal in relation to Fushi's growth. Kahaku's love for Fushi has an impure source in his incarnation of Hayase. He's a source of discomfort and instability in Fushi's life as often as he is helpful. The three warriors have no ulterior motives in helping Fushi, but their quick acquaintance with Fushi means he can as yet only treat them as tools in his battle with the knockers. Eko/Iddy has a positive relationship with Fushi, but given that she is dependent on him, she cannot be a source of support.

    What a perfect set of companions for Fushi to push beyond his limits with - the battle with the knockers proves far more difficult than he'd believed possible. This is an even lower moment than the low point of the Bon arc - at least then, the only people at risk were Fushi's friends. Now his war with the knockers has endangered thousands of innocents. His new powers have morbid consequences, both for himself and those who have to clean up the bodies. His wide perspective and use of the three warriors as tools is pushing his personality into a simultaneously painful and detached position - feeling the pain of all the people he is responsible for, yet becoming detached from people as beings in their own right.

    March's resurrection last volume represents an ambiguous development - reunion with his mother figure could spur Fushi forward at this difficult point, but it will also signal an irreversible change in his relations - Bon's lies will be revealed and the situation with Kahaku will become even more fraught. What's more, Fushi's ability to resurrect the dead promises to create a world unlike our own - if what Black Hood says is true, Fushi is intended to become a new world. While he's very far off from becoming that world, Oima has never been shy about showing the direct consequences of his powers. If Fushi can resurrect the dead and provide infinite material goods to humanity, all social relations will be completely changed. While such ideas are common in science fiction, fantasy's more nostalgia oriented view often precludes the presentation of such concepts. I hope that Oima can come up with a fitting course for Fushi's future development given the momentous possibilities. I'm increasingly tired of works that uncritically embrace the status quo. Yes, it's good to be cautious about change in reality, but in fiction we should be free to imagine totally new orders of being, rather than being tied down, because to do otherwise is "inhuman". I'm not necessarily accusing Oima of this - it makes sense from Bon and Kahaku's position as "friends" of Fushi to want to keep him "human". I do worry though, that the portrayal of Black Hood means it will go this way. Black Hood's detachment from all human suffering seem like a plausible consequence of the kind of pain Fushi is going through just to protect one city.

    The only disappointment I have in this volume is the very small amount of Eko. She is the most interesting mystery to me aside from the big picture questions of Black Hood and Fushi's nature. What kind of relation she will have with Fushi going forward, whether March will teach her how to speak like she did for Fushi, if she will end up providing a way to communicate with the knockers. I've got big hopes for her going forward.

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