Does anyone know if the Levius anime spoils anything from Levius/est?
Does anyone know if the Levius anime spoils anything from Levius/est?
Nueva imagen de “Levius” que se estrena a nivel mundial vía @NetflixLAT en enero de 2021
1) Fairy Gone
3) Black Butler
WHO ON EARTH IS THIS,,,
love how i am like 50% of the levius tag. that is my Influence
1x02 - Do you think the boy is getting on okay?
yeah these were supposed to be gifs but have some zack for now anyway
are u kidding me w this shit
this is the anime master list for the series Levius.
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Levius/ est Vol.8
When Clowns talking smack!
I’m probably not searching the internet hard enough but here is Levius Cromwell in a waistcoat. Also waistcoats make everyone hotter.
Also, not forgeting ..
I stopped wearing them after i got pregnant. I should go shopping. Hmm.
What it’s about? In a nutshell, it’s a story set in a steampunk world about a guy who competes in mecha-type boxing, called “metal boxing”. To expand, it follows the story of the title character, Levius, and his rise through the ranks in the metal boxing scene, with the help of his uncle, an engineer, and a spunky rival-turned-friend. In tandem with this, there is also the story of the connection between Levius and a girl that he keeps having chance encounters with. In typical sports anime fashion, we also get to know the rivals he comes up against. As I mentioned before, the setting is a steampunk world (very reminiscent of 1930s London) and takes places after a war has occurred. Most of the fighters have replaced their limbs with prosthetics which require steam power to work. So if you enjoy steampunk and sports, with a side of political/company conspiracy, then will be right up your alley.
What I liked? I am a fan of sports anime, so that was always going to get things off on the right foot for me. And the fact that it’s boxing with a twist, is also a plus. I’ve watched other shows like “Megalo Box”, which shared a similar concept of using artificial means to fight, but this took a slightly different approach to it, which was in keeping with the postwar steampunk setting. The other interesting thing about this sport is that, while there are fighter ranks and classes, there are no weight classes and no gender separation. All fighters, no matter the age, weight or gender, are allowed to compete against each other so long as their equipment meets the standards. So it was refreshing to see the ladies mixing it up with the guys and holding their own. The fights were interesting - one match up in particular being the standout - and the mechanics/techniques, while not detailed, are explained well enough to get the gist. In terms of the story, it was good enough to keep you entertained without straying too far from its intention, i.e. to figure out the story with the mystery girl, and using boxing as a means to get closer to that truth. The characters are likeable and provide balance with regard to their character types, but my hat goes off to the main “villain” whose eccentricity is portrayed so well - both by the animation and the seiyuu. The animation, albeit CG-based, was fine and almost lends itself to the setting. But that’s always a matter of personal preference.
What I liked a little less? I’ve mentioned it before but, for myself, I don’t have anything against watching animes done with CG animation, however if you’re not a fan of this then you might have a tough time with this because it’s very much CG-reliant and is a lot of “Ajin” with the character motion etc., coming from the same studio. This seems to be turning into the animation style of choice for these fighting animes coming from Netflix. The other downfall is probably the short length of the show (one cour). While it does get through some fights and sees the story through to completion, it does feel just a touch rushed when compared to other boxing shows. This means fewer fights/ competitors and, while there are the classic training montages, there’s much less of the usual internal monologuing as the MC figures his way through it. This time crunch also applies to the finer details of the technical explanations. Some of the elements can be a bit cliche, e.g. particular characters or plot points, but it doesn’t really detract from the show too much. And, although the story’s conclusion leaves some things a bit open-ended and mysterious, it doesn’t leave you feeling dissatisfied about it.
Could, should or wouldn’t watch? This is a solid “could watch”. It’s not the best boxing anime I’ve ever seen but it isn’t an orthodox one either, so it’s got some elements of interest to it that make it worth checking out. The smaller number of episodes make it a relatively quick watch, which is ideal if you’re looking for some light entertainment. So if you’re looking for something a little different to watch, but don’t want to invest too much time, then why not give this show a shot.
Judging (Fi/Te) axis: Levius has a calm, passive persona, but deep down is an extremely sensitive though inexpressive person. He is deeply empathetic and loves his family, but often shows his emotions through actions rather than words. When giant robots attack a place called Greenbridge, he sees a little girl being carried away in one of the robots’ hands. Levius gets paralyzed by fear and knows that he is unable to save her, but the pain and fear that he feels for the little girl is evident on his face and in his body language. He also nearly loses his mother in the attack, and had to see her nearly blown to pieces right in front of him. Even when his uncle, Zack, shows him kindness and does everything he can to take care of him after taking Levius in, Levius chooses to become recluse and withdrawn, internalizing everything that he feels. He spends a lot of time in his head, processing his emotions and reliving the trauma over and over again. Even looking at a photograph of his parents makes his eyes well up with tears, and any mention of his mother’s name provokes an emotional outburst from him. Thankfully, Zack introduces him to metal boxing, which he begins to use as a means of catharsis, empowerment, and healing for himself. During matches, he acts purely on emotional instinct, using his pent-up anger and frustration to keep his energy up. He thrives on the adrenaline rush that he feels during his fights. His inferior Te shows itself in small moments, such as insisting on doing what he wants during matches rather than listen to his trainer (and uncle) and his certainty of his feelings. He knows exactly what he’s feeling, and his stubbornness often keeps him from changing his mind. He refuses to budge.
Perceiving (Se/Ni) axis: Levius is much more focused on concrete ideas than abstract ones, and it’s one of the reasons that he’s so good at boxing. He’s able to assess what’s in front of him and adjust accordingly, even picking up new skills from the start of a match to the end of the match due to the explorative nature of Se. When facing the aforementioned opponent with the unconventional fighting move, he’s not only able to analyze his opponent’s move, but is able to learn how to do it within the same fight and take down his opponent with his very own move. He is prone to taking risks, using his Fi to drive him forward. During the attack at Greenbridge, he realizes that his mother is still at a hospital there and, without hesitation, decides to run toward the danger rather than away from it, despite not being equipped to do so. He is always attuned to his physical surroundings, making him comfortable with acting on opportunities where he wants to. When out on the town with Zack, he sees a girl who looks eerily similar to the girl that the robots kidnapped. Without any warning, he leaves his uncle and chases after the girl, as if he’s unable to stop himself. His Ni shows in his fixation on very specific ideas and symbols. He’s driven to boxing and is determined to work his way up the rankings. His grandmother notices that Levius is “looking for something in the fight itself.” His Ni drives to continue fighting until he finds the thing that he’s looking for, which is so abstract that even Levius doesn’t quite know what it is. When watching a match, he notices a symbol on one of the boxer’s equipment, and recognizes it immediately as the same symbol on the armor of the robots that attacked his mom and kidnapped the little girl. His Se forces him to jump into the middle of the match and get a good look at the boxer, while his Ni is able to connect that moment with the moment of his past, and put two and two together. However, he’s more concerned about fixing the immediate problems he sees than get to the root of it all.
Enneagram 4w5 (4w5 5w6 9w8 - The Contemplative): Again, Levius is deeply emotional, but often keeps his emotional side just below the surface. One can probably tell that he’s a sensitive person right off the bat, but he chooses to keep his emotions concealed and controlled. He knows his own mind and emotions and doesn’t feel the need to show these to the world around him. They’re for him and him alone; he doesn’t owe anybody any insight into his thoughts. Levius is extremely driven by his emotions as well, and often carries the scars that his trauma has caused him like a badge of honor. He identifies strongly with those dark, melancholy moments. He becomes so wrapped up in his drive for revenge for his mother and for the girl that he can often take unnecessary risks against his uncle’s wishes. His 5 wing shows in his rationalization of his emotions. He doesn’t just internalize things—he thinks about them over and over again and tries to figure out why he felt those things, what led him to feel those things, what he wants to do about them, etc. Levius is looking for “something” in his metal boxing fights, and only he knows what exactly he’s looking for because his perspective is too unique and individualistic for anyone else to understand it. His attraction to metal boxing comes from a love of exploring his darker emotions and urges.
sp/sx instinctual variant: Levius chooses to keep to himself. He prefers solitary activities and often doesn’t feel a need to reach out to others. He’s self-reliant and independent, and always meets his own needs before anyone else’s. His sx shows in his deep commitment to those he loves and his passion for metal boxing.
In this story we meet Levius, who lost his father and his right arm during the war. His mother is also in a vegetative state and he is a lonely young boy. He learns about fights where humans fusion with machines and as he seems to have a talent for the fights, his journey starts from there.