Something I thought of immediately, but haven’t heard anyone talk about: What did Winona tell Art to make him change his mind about helping Raylan? Did she tell him she was pregnant with Raylan’s baby? Or that she was the one that took the money out of the lock-up earlier in the season, and Raylan just tried to help make it right? And if it is the latter, does she spend next season in jail? Season three can’t get here fast enough! — Matt Roush: I think Art already has a pretty good idea what went down with Winona and the money. Yes, I will miss and (, and not so much), but I look forward to seeing the new crop of shows in the fall. Can I just say how gratifying it is to read something like this when the tone of so much of my mail right now (as Carolyn predicted) is either mournful (which I understand) or vindictive. During the times of the s and the , we also had , , and although I was never a fan of the reboot, I will acknowledge its existence. My question is, why not? There must be a story here, though being 22, I haven’t been watching adult-skewing prime-time shows long enough to remember it, so please enlighten me. If and when they leave their hit show, it will either be a “shocking surprise” or a well-planned media event, not a run-of-the-mill May sweeps stunt.That’s all for now. When is on, they’ll be sorta watching a millionth repeat of an episode of . I made that rule as a teenager when three shows I liked were canceled around the same time and I should have just stuck to it. Don’t you think they can decide earlier to keep or cancel a show to give the people that make a show the chance to build in an ending, to finish with a closure instead of open endings? How is it that cable networks like HBO and TNT can renew a show just after the second episode ever aired and the big networks always wait until the sweeps are over? Don’t you think it’s better to tell people as soon as possible? By the time they decide to cancel shows these days they have already green-lit some new shows, these new shows have to start production, so they hire the people they need, so what happens to the people that work on a show that gets canceled? I’m not only talking about actors, but people behind the scenes. The failure rate of TV is perilously high, especially in a season as lackluster as the one now ending, and my feeling is that any network that aired (however briefly) something you liked deserves another look next season to see what they have up their sleeve next. You do bring up a good question about trust when a show takes this big a leap, but has pretty successfully reinvented itself season to season, and I’ve enjoyed each new season more than the last, so I’m not going to doubt them now. But like Deanna, I’m frankly surprised that none of these shows earned even a short order as a potential backup should there be another disaster on the horizon.Question: I always get reflective as the network TV season winds down, and I have realized that there is one show that I look forward to more than any other. Send questions to [email protected] and follow me on Twitter!Question: The recent cancellation of almost all of Fox’s bubble shows seems to stem at least partially from a lack of “shelf space,” since they don’t program shows in the 10 pm/ET hour. They settle for mostly cheesy wall-to-wall reality, largely conceding the turf to cable networks, which are busy promoting what are often their most popular signature series (, , any number of USA shows). I’m not sure we’ll ever know for sure why Art and his troops came to Raylan’s rescue, but I’m pretty sure it had little to do with what Winona said or didn’t say and more to do with the general level of mayhem going down that day as the Bennett-Givens-Crowder feud reached its tipping point. In light of that, please allow me to take the opposite tone and thank the networks for when they do come through. (Just look at Fringe.) It depends on the network, the time period, the network’s needs in balancing drama, comedy and reality on the schedule and, perhaps most critically, what the network is developing that they may believe will make more noise. What do you think? At least we only have six more weeks until comes back on. Marshal with a grudge to ignore.Question: I was surprised and disappointed that ended the season with Peter evaporating into thin air at the end of the episode. I loved the high-concept episodes — the Halloween zombie parody, the “My Dinner With Andre” mind-blower, the animated Christmas special inside Abed’s head — but I think the standout for me was one of the simpler stunts: the lockdown in “Cooperative Calligraphy,” when everyone in the study group came under suspicion for stealing Annie’s pen and the action never left the room. But was worth it, so thanks for that recommendation. — Matt Roush: Swoon. What are the highlights of this season for you? — Matt Roush: There were so many high points this season, and what I appreciate so much about is its adventurous streak. For long-running shows on the bubble or midseason shows that may have produced the bulk of its episodes before the reviews and ratings come in, it’s usually up to the show-runners to decide how much of a cliffhanger to put in their finales. If I had sworn off Fox after was canceled (one of the more painful cancellations for me in the past several years), I wouldn’t have now. I believe the writing was on the wall for both and when neither show got a full-season order this year. (Are you listening, ?) I have no idea how they’re going to explain the “Peter never existed” twist, or what its impact will be in either universe’s timeline, but the one thing I will bet on is that Joshua Jackson won’t be absent from Fringe for long. In light of the fact that was such an odd choice for the post-Super Bowl slot, and hasn’t been able to significantly increase its audience as a result of the extra exposure the game provided, I have to wonder if putting the pilot behind the game would have been more beneficial in the long run. As opposed to the wildly disappointing , which I barely smile at, never mind laugh at. I judge TV, but I try not to judge those who watch whatever brings them pleasure, and it’s very true (even in my own family when I go visit) that the TV is often on just for the noise, a lulling endless continuum of HGTV house-hunters and Food Network chefs. If we’re intrigued, we’re going to check it out. That’s one of the reasons for his falling-out with Raylan. I don’t know a lot about ratings so I was looking around the net for ratings numbers and as far as I can tell, the latest ratings for Lie to Me was 7 million people, which is not that much lower than the latest ratings for (7.9 million), so why is one canceled and the other stays on? I suppose it’s my fault for getting attached to Fox shows, since they only seem to have 10 hours of prime time programming a week (since Sunday is all the animated shows and all the networks have evidently designated Saturday as DVR catch-up night) and they don’t have a lot of wiggle room. I knew I liked the shows but I didn’t realize how attached I really was until they were officially canceled. — Matt Roush: OK then, see you in a year, I guess. Much of this is just common sense. As a lover of television, I could never swear off a network because a favorite show was canceled. Especially when the chase was interrupted by a parade with the explanation, “They filed the proper permits!” And the paintball ending is PERFECT. I was thrilled to see the two sides come together with the ability to cross worlds. Anger and annoyance are only to be expected when a show you’re attached to gets canceled, but Carolyn’s view is not just refreshingly optimistic, it’s also pragmatic. Don’t you think announcements like that are maybe better announced when the season is over, so not to take the fun of speculating away from the viewers? — Matt Roush: So many questions, such limited space. What’s your take on the future of quality programming in light of the interest, attention spans and programming choices of SO MANY viewers today? — Matt Roush: One of the great things about TV these days is that there is so much of it — too much, really — that there’s something for just about everybody, including those who’d just as soon watch a lot of nothing. The same goes for ABC canceling but now I have and to enjoy. You never know what to expect. And what you’re describing is a classic self-fulfilling prophecy. And regarding season-ending “who will die” spoilers competing with industry news about stars and their contracts and all that, I think we’re all TV-savvy enough to know that characters like Gibbs and Tony are immortal. The problem I have is: How do you trust a show that can change history at its leisure? They are going to have to go back and change history some more to get Peter back, right? So what is the best we can hope for, that one day they pass each other on the street but don’t recognize each other like ? Also, the ratings for went down when Mulder was floating in limbo, and Fringe can’t afford for the ratings to go down. I was sad when Olivia got shot in the head, but I thought the funeral scene was beautifully done. If you’re a regular reader of this column, with all due respect I don’t seriously believe the frequent threat to boycott a network because they just took off a particular show. Kind of hard for even a U.S. They know how it works, and that they may not get the good or bad news until too late.HBO tends to renew many shows after a single episode because, for all intents and purposes, they’ve already decided to continue their investment in the project, and it’s a point of promotional pride. I’m sure you will be bombarded this week with angry letters from fans upset about the slew of cancellations. It is also a generally accepted fact that in daylight savings months, even now but especially in the summer when families plan vacations and school is out, overall regular viewership goes down, especially for the networks, in part because of their long-standing tradition to coast through summer, prioritizing and saving their biggest guns for the fall. At least expectations on Fridays are fairly low, and even if next season turns out to be the last, I trust Fox will let them do the show their way, ratings be damned.Question: With the end of the franchise this week, you have to go back a couple of decades before finding a season without a serious space-themed television series. But honestly, is one of the few network shows that I’ll consider watching again this summer in repeats, to see what I missed the first time around.Question: You commented the other week that viewing during the summer was lower and so the networks couldn’t afford big production costs on new programming. I actually buy things I see in ads quite often. Or they’ll frequently tune in to Minute to Win It (paying little or no attention as it prattles on) but not have a clue about Breaking Bad. That said, this summer of TV is absolutely bananas in terms of original content, but most of the significant action is still going to be on cable.Question: A question about the season finale of , which I just loved. The wedding finale actually felt like a series final bow, with Nora looking out at her brood on the dance floor and quoting George Eliot: “It’s never too late to be what you might have been.” The extended Walker clan more or less was in a happy place for the moment, and the thought of another season of contrived melodrama for them to scream at each other over bottles of wine was enough to send me to the liquor cabinet.Question: LOTS of people that I know constantly have their TVs tuned in to stuff that’s just a waste of time. Ah well, I suppose it’s a good thing I like to read so much. — Matt Roush: While there may not be a sense of actual finality to the premature end of , my understanding is that it won’t leave you hanging in the classical sense. I think that most of them just use TV as white noise—tuning in to the familiar and unchallenging, and then ignoring 80% of what’s on, instead of focusing on the entertainment in front of them and actually ENJOYING it. How easy or hard is it to find work when you know your work is done in May and other shows aren’t hiring because it’s too late to start hiring when you already need to be in production?A second question: I know many spoilers are given about shows, also previews to season finales with big announcements, “a beloved character is going to die.” Let’s take for example, if two people are going to die in the finale, now you have people going, “I hope it’s not Gibbs, or I hope it’s not Tony,” a week later you read on the Internet that Mark Harmon and Michael Weatherly have renewed their contract for years. Season finale time is here, and on every TV site they talk about it, give spoilers or tell us which shows will or won’t be back, and that last part is what I want to ask about, I know for most shows the decision to cancel or keep it is made in May, but why so late? The reason I ask is because many shows end the season with a cliffhanger so people will be speculating during the summer what will happen, will the character live or die, so people will come back for the next season. If there ever was a right time for a show to ride into sunset, it might be this show’s time. Well, who is to say that this is actually true? I know the main reason I watch less network TV during the summer is because it doesn’t exist!! I find myself watching plenty of programming on USA, FX, TNT, HBO and Showtime, etc. If you didn’t embrace , though, I’m afraid it looks like pretty slim pickings, because most of the fantasy/sci-fi projects I’m aware of are relatively earthbound.Question: I do not think the problem this season with was the storylines but the rushing of the storylines. It’s a fact of network TV life. For all of its merits (and I’m a fan), I’m just not sure was a great fit for this network.Want more Matt Roush? Subscribe to TV Guide Magazine now!Question: Love reading your column and your take on everything TV-related. But yes, given the bloodbath of the last week, how much of a miracle does ‘s renewal look like now?Question: What is it, exactly, that networks look for as far as what shows to keep? What kind of ratings do they think their shows are supposed to be getting? Do they think every show will get over 10 million viewers? With so many channels and options, I can’t imagine why they believe that every one of their shows would be having enormous numbers. Fox has particularly been in the crosshairs since news got out that so many of its marginal shows were getting cut ( and as well). I am disappointed that they weren’t more patient with , which I’ve really enjoyed this midseason. Add that to the fact that Calista Flockhart all but disappeared, it places the brunt of the drama to a few of the Walker clan. I agree with Frank’s recent rant, though; I am sick of long-lost or unknown family members floating to the surface. I was surprised to find that I am quite bummed about the cancellations of and . When a show is canceled, many of the production personnel get snapped up by newly ordered shows that begin staffing after the pilot is accepted. And hopefully a few of them will become hits. I’m every advertiser’s dream and I still can’t watch shows I like. Not to challenge anyone’s sincerity, but as I’ve said so many times before, if you enjoyed and , aren’t you glad you saw how ever many episodes were made than not to have experienced the show at all? (Especially Lie, which made it through three seasons, even if two of them were of short duration.) To address your flurry of questions as concisely as possible: Not every show needs to be a monster hit to survive. To me, that means that I can assume that these characters won’t die because why would they get a new deal for three years if they are going to die in the finale, and it’s not a show about zombies. Not everyone wants to be stimulated and challenged on a nightly basis, but thankfully, those who do have outlets like FX, AMC, the premium channels, PBS Masterpiece and the occasional mainstream winner like The Good Wife to bring us joy. The notion that a network would decide to cancel a show early enough to let the producers craft a suitable ending seems to ignore the fact that most duds don’t make it to the end of their initial episode orders. Finally, regarding the Super Bowl decision: Putting there was a coronation of a pop-culture phenom. By the time fall rolls around, if any new shows are lucky enough to have the buzz of a or a or a , it doesn’t matter what network is carrying them. Depending on the network and the show and the scheduling, some decisions simply can’t be made until the network sees the results of its development and weighs the potential of a new series over how the current show is performing (and how long it has been airing, which becomes a matter of cost as well as ratings). Keep sending your comments and questions to [email protected], and in the meantime, follow me on Twitter!Subscribe to TV Guide Magazine now!. The question always arises: Why don’t they make room for more and program at 10/9c? That’s just not going to happen. Considering that some of their shows are a little long in the tooth (and Hugh Laurie may not want to do after next year), shouldn’t they keep some of these shows with established fan bases on the backburner or as midseason replacements?I think I’m going to go back to my old rule of not watching shows in the first season. I would say that has rushed storylines this season, like they are a crime show and have to solve a case in an hour. Oddly enough, I am smack in the middle of the 18-49 demographic, I generally watch shows in real time and I don’t even change channels all that much during commercials. This season has been amazing! The image from early in the season that is ingrained in my mind is the chase scene in the blanket fort city. It is a hard balance to keep intrigue without taxing the whole viewership (aka Cristina’s forever journey back on ). I knew one or the other more than likely wouldn’t survive but it still surprised me. When a network launches an instant hit, they’re not shy about giving early renewals, either. Or they start developing new shows. Anything over the horizon for us wannabe space travelers? — Matt Roush: The one I’m most excited about is Syfy’s prequel, Blood and Chrome, which goes back to the action of the first Cylon war. If the networks scheduled the summer as aggressively as they do the fall through spring, trying to compete with the logjam of cable originals, we might see an uptick in viewership. So when it comes to the younger demographic, doesn’t viewership go up? — Matt Roush: This isn’t just my argument. That said, I applaud a show that can make you feel so much in one episode, and I hope it stays on for a long time. Thanks, Fox, for picking up the terrific for a fourth season, when you could have easily added it to your cancellations. They’ll watch ANOTHER episode of ANOTHER CBS spin-off procedural (texting and surfing the net while it drones on) but not know a thing about Luther or Sherlock. Focus, people! Watch now, text later.Question: It’s hard to ignore it. In a world where many people have DVR capabilities that they use even during the “regular” season, how can you make the argument that there are fewer viewers for summer? Also, as a kid, I remember I was allowed to watch more TV during the summer because I didn’t have to get up early for school the next day. The network, which is still relatively young compared to the Big Three, built its economic model around a limited two-hour-a-weeknight schedule, and given how much trouble ABC, NBC and even CBS some nights have had in successfully programming the 10/9c hour over the last few years, the odds are greater that one of these networks will eventually abandon the third hour of prime time (when many of us are playing back shows from earlier in the evening) than Fox will ever consider programming that hour. got plenty of promotion during the game. SO MANY people are constantly multi-tasking in front of the TV (my definition of multi-task: to do MANY things badly and nothing well) that they miss out on a cornucopia of brilliant entertainment. — Matt Roush: Couldn’t agree more, and I do think ABC made the right call in letting this one go. Thanks, NBC, for instead of canceling like I was pretty sure would happen, you renewed it for a final season, allowing a great show to be able to plot a real ending. And that is . But they don’t. So I hope it will feel satisfying — though of course there’s no satisfying the TV fan this time of year who sees a favorite show or two (or more) snuffed out as a new schedule gets set. But I fear that even if Joshua Jackson came back as David Duchovny, there’s not much can do to fix its ratings deficit. Without being too Pollyanna about it, I do believe quality TV of all types (including, gasp, reality) will endure and is always going to be an option, but I do share your concern regarding those who can’t put down the phone or look away from the computer long enough to truly appreciate when something truly astounding is happening in front of them on TV. Besides, many Fox affiliates make a bundle on the early late news and aren’t going to give that time back. (Fox got the worst treatment in my mailbag last week; now that it’s becoming clear what NBC and ABC and the rest have junked, they’ll probably get their fair share of abuse, too.) Fox at least had the gumption to take a risk on a few of the season’s more distinctive shows. For credibility’s sake, you could always leave Peter off the show and find John Scott on the other side for Olivia to be with. More on that below. I am looking forward to the witches! — Matt Roush: Peter’s disappearance is nothing like Mulder’s (or more to the point, David Duchovny’s) departure from , which should have been that series’ stopping point. Then after the cliffhanger is aired or the finale is already filmed, the network decides to cancel the show, and people are left with the cliffhanger which will never be solved (unless they make a TV movie). Hopefully the finale brings some kind of resolution, even though they surely had it in the can before the axe swung.
Archive for the ‘when’ Tag
Who is most at risk in the coming weeks and months and how do I do? Movieline seen. The risks are greater than ever in Hollywood than they are during the summer, when the industry met again an annual harvest of billions of dollars of Blockbuster Entertainment. But while studio executives, producers, directors and many other collaborators behind the camera sweat of its first weekend, a group of players this summer is facing new one ambitious stage in his career – and the box office is only part of it.
Hard. Definitely recommended for fans of this genre and another solid addition to the NIS America catalog. FeaturesJapanese 2.0 Language, English Subtitles, 32-page Hardcover Artbook filled with character introduction and relationships charts, illustrations, background and chracter rough sketches, and four-frame comic!Review Equipment. The opening premise is that they’re a bit short on staff because of the usual kinds of turnover that happen and an icnrease in customers, which is a good thing, and that has the manager, Kyoko, sending out one of the waitstaff to find a new part timer. I did cringe when they all decided to go to a hot spring, but thankfully it avoids one of the the usual traps of such stories as they barely make it there. The design of Wagnaria is pretty solid with some really good character designs that stand out well. The characters are all distinct and the look of the world is well captured by the transfer here. Packaging:Wagnaria comes in the standard style of premium packaging that we’ve seen with past releases where it has a solid chipboard packaging that holds a great hardcover book and two clear thinpak cases inside to hold the two discs. What makes it stand out even more is that A-1 Pictures is behind the production which gives it a strong real world visual design that feels very lived in and authentic, even when it gets a bit silly. The show revolves around the family restaurant Wagnaria!! where a fairly diverse group of individuals work. The bottom third of the back cover has a lot of the production information included as well as a very solid technical grid that covers everything very cleanly and clearly. Taneshima is definitely one that would have some luck at it as even at age seventeen, she looks like she’s still in middle school because of her looks and shortness. To his surprise, the restaurant is filled with eccentric characters. It’s great in its simplicity and very appealing. Takanashi gets to work the floor with Taneshima as well as Todoroki, a cute girl a few years older than him who wears a katana on her side. Very hard. There are heightened moments of dialogue where things get a bit exaggerated, but it never gets to a point where it’s problematic. Takanashi gets beaten down hard on a regular basis, but there’s a slow and sure evolution of their relationship across the set that it feels like one of the more honest anime relationships I’ve seen in some time. Because of its origins, there’s a slightly different layout to the show where each episode has varying length opening sequences that deal with different bits of humor and it will shift gears mid episode sometimes so as to not overdo a gag. Wagnaria is a solidly fun little show that definitely leaves you wanting more, but feeling that more may take away from the charm and enjoyment of it all. The left side has different pieces of character artwork done in the same style as the front cover with it all in front of a white background, so it all ties together very well. The series is spread across two discs seven episodes on the first disc and six on the second alongside the couple of extras. The back covers are pretty dense with a breakdown of two shots for each episode that has the title and some of the production credits associated with it. The back of the box uses the same kind of basic white background while the character artwork is of Inami in a casual outfit which has a lot of color to it that looks very cute, though her right shoulder and shirt looks just a little odd. Within the box we get a pair of clear thinpak cases that uses the same style as the box with different pairings of the characters in their white uniforms set against a white background with the simple logo, all of which of course use the Wagnaria!! named as opposed to the original Working!! name. There’s a lot of really good material here that looks great and is a very good and fun read, especially when you get to the four panel comic. There’s a lot of fleshing out of different areas as it progresses, such as Takanashi’s family situation as well as the workplace dynamic with the manager above the restaurant manager herself and that adds a little fun to it as well. There’s something about this show that just has a stronger feeling of quality and attention to detail to it than you’d normally get for a show of this nature. All of the comedy comes from the characters themselves and how they react to situations since it works in a real world setting. What helps with the show is that the cast of characters builds beyond just the high school level and has a few different ages working there and some nice variety to their personalities because of it. There’s also several pages worth of the translated four panel comics. There’s a simplicity to it all in a way since they’re largely kept to straightforward uniforms and a consistent setting, but there’s a lot of detail to it as well, both in the backgrounds and in the character animation with their facial designs and how they handle themselves. The front of the box has a very cute picture of Takanashi and Taneshima in their uniforms doing their work gig. Where the show goes as a romantic subplot is actually a lot more interesting and less expected during the first few episodes as we’re introduced to one more member of the waitstaff named Inami. The variety to the cast means we have a lot of different types of voices but they’re often well placed and clean and clear throughout. Nobody is outlandish with their look or sense of style and it’s all done with traditional hair colors, so there’s no blues and greens, though we do get a little purple and a few blondes into the mix. Attracted to her petite stature, Sota accepts her offer. The right side has the straightforward text breakdown with the episode number and titles as well as the credits and setup aspect. These continue to be really great unique items for each release. Menu:The menu design for the release is pretty simple and follows a familiar pattern which has the same layout on each disc. He’s not interested in her in any sort of physical or emotional way, it’s more like his need to collect cute objects and just enjoy them. Once Takanashi is working at Wagnaria, it’s a matter of time before we start to get to know the amusing but generally realistic cast of characters that works there. It simply comes across as much more polished and professional and not just a show to fill out a season. In Summary:NIS America hits all the right marks with this release, though there are a few more noticeable subtitle errors than usual, by giving us a strong looking package with a great show that avoids the traps most shows of this nature fall into. With it being a character driven slice of life show, it doesn’t have a lot of heavy lifting to do but the characters look great and the use of animation to move them around works really well, giving them a fluid feel with a solid amount of detail to it all. What makes it stand out is that the background is all white, and they have a lot of white in their uniforms, so the rest of it stands out even more strongly. Get ready to dish up some wacky comedy together with Sota and his coworkers!The Review!Audio:The audio presentation for Wagnaria is like other NIS America releases at this stage in that it has just the Japanese language track in stereo encoded at 192kbps. It opens with a great little relationship diagram and then goes into character pages with designs and artwork as well as a series of background pieces of artwork. With animation production by A-1 Pictures, a studio I have a hard time finding fault with for the most part, we get an appealing looking release here as the show works with a real world design and simple workplace comedy material, so it’s filled with a lot of detail but has a basic look to its actual animation. The mix for Wagnaria doesn’t stretch itself but it’s solid and problem free. Video:Originally airing in 2010, the transfer for this TV series is presented in its original aspect ratio of 1.78:1 and is enhanced for anamorphic playback. What They SayThe family restaurant ‘Wagnaria’ stands by itself in Hokkaido. The cast of characters here are fun and I liked that it didn’t go for the obvious relationship between Takanashi and Taneshima and also explored a few other relationships to different degrees. One day Sota Takanashi, who loves all things small, meets tiny little Popura, who offers him a job working part time at the restaurant. It’s a show that if anything makes you want the manga at least to see where it all goes. Unfortunately, the only reason he does so is because he’s really keen on cute, little things, and that sums up Taneshima in a nutshell. With it being a monolingual release, there’s no issues with player presets. Extras:The only extras included are clean versions of the two ending sequences which are on the second disc. Content: (please note that content portions of a review may contain spoilers)Based on the seinen manga by Karino Takatsu that began in 2005 and is still ongoing as of this writing, Wagnaria!! is known originally as Working!! and is a thirteen episode series that deals with the simple slice of life fun of a group of people working in a family restaurant. She’s a year older than Takanashi but has a fear of men that’s been instilled in her by her father for so many years that if she gets too close to one, she punches them. And in the middle of this is another chef named Soma, a young man the same age as Sato who spends his time gaining information on everyone and using that to his advantage to make sure he’s always got a something on everyone in a rather fun way. Wagnaria seems like at first that it will move towards dealing with a potential relationship between Takanashi and Taneshima because of how they interact at the start of it, especially with how he views her as so cute and huggable. She doesn’t have much luck for the most part though since people don’t take her seriously, but she does manage to find some help with a fellow classmate that decides to work there named Takanashi. The show is essentially a simple dialogue driven piece where there’s some fun little action effects moments as well. The most outlandish thing it does is the punching from Inami and some of her quirks, but also the introduction of another waitstaff member named Yamada that ends up living in the restaurant through a less than believable quirk. Unfortunately, there’s no artwork on the reverse sides of the covers. What draws me to these premium editions are the hardcover books and this one is no exception. To complicate matters, Kyoko obviously has little interest in her in a romantic way, but the main chef at the restaurant, a twenty year old named Sato, is definitely interested in her but he does his best to keep it all out of the workplace and from Todoroki since he doesn’t want to complicate things. Beyond that, it’s all very adorable and fun to watch as they work through their shifts, understand each other to different levels and occasionally have some small adventures. The menus are very quick and easy to use with a simple but solid design that fits in nicely with things. She’s got a bit of a crush on the manager where she’s almost like a puppy dog with her.
"S" No Place Like Home "would not be the last time the band of castaways to save their lives. But the wily Frank Lapidus can still enjoy the miracle adhesive bandage for a bullet hole in the tank of the helicopter, and all air cargo lift successfully.
And we all know that "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1," which hits theaters on November 19 will be the penultimate "Harry Potter" movie ever made (fingers crossed for renewal) "Despite of. Of course, I knew it was coming, "the first line of this week, Entertainment Weekly cover said, referring to the reaction to the stars last chapters of" Harry Potter film franchise. " Yes, the players knew that ended during the filming of "Deathly Hallows" during the summer, goodbye. But that does not make the idea of being separated from his beloved adorable franchiseor starsany easy.