Read Dengeki Daisy - Tome 7 by Kyousuke Motomi Free Online
Book Title: Dengeki Daisy - Tome 7|
The author of the book: Kyousuke Motomi
ISBN 13: No data
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 440 KB
Date of issue: November 22nd 2013
ISBN: No data
Read full description of the books Dengeki Daisy - Tome 7:WARNING: there will be some spoilers in this review. Hopefully, not many.
That okay? Awesome. Let's begin.
If you aren't familiar with the story, I highly recommend starting with volume one because this is one series where each chapter (with one exception) is important to the plot. I'm writing the rest of this review as if you have read the previous volumes.
Overall, this volume is about realizing that things aren't always going to work out the way you hoped. That precious moments in life can be shattered easily. In spite of that, it's an inspiring volume.
The first chapter has a great little story about the many ways others view Kurosaki. In it, we see a touching defense of the bleached-blond hero through Teru's actions and we also have a wonderful moment where Kurosaki gives in (a little) to his growing feelings for Teru. This has been happening more and more often as the series progresses and I like the slower pace when it comes to their relationship. The only thing that made me raise an eyebrow is that Kurosaki let a teacher in on his secret identity. This teacher had been trying to convince Teru she was hanging around a good-for-nothing hoodlum and, by revealing who he is, it freaked the teacher out a little. However, this is a bad security breach for the plot which has stressed that Daisy's identity remain on a need to know basis. In my opinion, the incident with the teacher wasn't worth the possible consequences. That said, maybe this will set up for something later in the story. Kyousuke Motomi has a tendency in this series to throw in what seem like tangential storylines or gags that tie in later.
My favorite chapter is the next one: What Was Taken From Me. In this chapter, Teru really begins to change from a more romantic/innocent view of relationships to one that's still based on friendship but also includes the physical. The artwork surrounding her curiosity of what it would feel like to be kissed by Kurosaki is almost as hypnotizing as her reaction to the thought (she can hardly walk). True to form, the aftereffect is handled with some great humor.
However, the mood quickly changes from lighthearted to dark when she encounters a boy named Akira who reminds her of her brother. He refuses to give back the bus pass she was looking for. Well, he will, for a price. And I cringed when he not only says he wants a kiss, but then forces her to give him one. The shame she feels afterwards is portrayed really well, very believable. The best part, though, is Daisy/Kurosaki's reaction. It's the first time in the manga where Kurosaki drops the pretense of "kind, brotherly" Daisy in a text message though he still uses Daisy's name. The artwork... oh, wow. I would love to frame that page where he lets her see a glimpse of his frustration and anger toward Akira.
And the way her reaction to that is drawn made me laugh out loud.
In the next chapter, Kurosaki goes through quite a bit of angst. He's trying to figure out if he should tell Teru how he was involved in her brother's death. Akira's growing presence in the story has got him thinking about the past and the future. This chapter has one of the most inspiring moments in the story, when Kurosaki, who's been comparing himself unfavorably to Teru's brother more than once, realizes his idol has faults as well (funny ones of course) and that what mattered was the attitude he took toward them. The result?
In the final chapter of this volume, they have their first "date". Kurosaki has told Teru he's going to tell her something important at the end and she knows it's the secret Daisy has been hiding. The build up is most of the fun as Teru decides where she wants to go. Riko's worry, however, keeps this chapter from being too lighthearted. When things begin to fall apart, you're not too surprised, though it doesn't come from Teru hating Kurosaki as he's feared. The danger comes from how Akira and Chiharu play with Teru and Kurosaki to get what they want. The writing in this chapter is fantastic, the artwork conveying Teru's anger and panic, not to mention Kurosaki's misery, very well. His final text as Daisy is heartbreaking, softened only by proof that, even if he's not by her side, he'll always protect/serve her.
Thank goodness there's another volume coming up.
Read information about the authorKyousuke Motomi (最富 キョウスケ Motomi Kyōsuke) is a Japanese mangaka whose stories have frequently been published in the monthly Betsucomi magazine. She is most currently working on Dengeki Daisy.
She uses a male pseudonym and draws herself as a man, but she's actually female."If my stories can touch you, make you laugh, forget unhappy things, or even give you that 'good job' feeling, then I'll be super, super happy!" - Kyousuke Motomi
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