The 100 Girlfriends Who Really Love You Releases Kusuri Yakuzen Trailer


Another The 100 Girlfriends Who Really, Really, Really, Really, Really Love You character trailer has been released, and the previewed character this time is the drug-making Kusuri Yakuzen, an 18-year-old who usually looks only eight due to an experiment gone wrong.

The previously previewed heroines were Hakari Hanazono, Karane Inda, Shizuka Yoshimoto, and Nano Eiai.

The 100 Girlfriends Who Really, Really, Really, Really, Really Love You is based on the Shueisha-published romantic comedy manga written by Rikito Nakamura and drawn by Yukiko Nozawa. The TV anime will premiere on October 8.

Seven Seas Entertainment describes the manga as:

Aijo Rentaro has asked a hundred girls out and struck out every time. In desperation, he prays for guidance, only to be told by a god that his rejections were due to a cosmic mishap! Now this god will set things right by making sure Aijo gets one hundred dates. Except, as things often go with gods, there’s a catch: each of his one hundred dates is Aijo’s destined soulmate! Worse, if he doesn’t return their feelings, they’ll all die in horrible—and hilarious—accidents!

Hikaru Satou (Dropkick on My Devil X co-director, Dropkick on My Devil director) is directing the Bibury Animation Studios-produced anime with Takashi Ooshima (Beast Tamer) as series composer, and Akane Yano (The Ryuo’s Work Is Never Done) as character designer. The cast includes:

• Wataru Katou as Rentaro Aijo
• Kaede Hondo as Hakari Hanazono
• Miyu Tomita as Karane Inda
• Maria Naganawa as Shizuka Yoshimoto 
• Ayaka Asai as Kusuri Yakuzen

The 100 Girlfriends Who Really, Really, Really, Really, Really Love You manga began serialization in Weekly Young Jump in 2019 and has 14 tankoubon volumes as of June 2023.

Source: EMOTION Label Channel

Melvyn originally wanted to write about video games, and he did so for a few years, starting from his college days. He still writes about video games sometimes, but now focuses on anime-related news content and the occasional review. Some of his free time is spent self-learning Japanese, both out of interest in the language and because English-translated light novels and manga are expensive. Every anime season, Melvyn looks forward to discovering new standout episodes and OP/ED animation sequences, as well as learning about the storyboard artists and directors behind them.
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