Violet Evergarden the Movie Announces US Release Dates, Theaters
Violet Evergarden: The Movie, the conclusion to the anime franchise, will receive an American theatrical release from Funimation this March.
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Funimation has announced its plans for the release of the anime feature film Violet Evergarden: The Movie in the United States and Canada.
Violet Evergarden: The Movie will play in select theaters on March 30. Tickets for the movie will go on sale March 19. The theatrical release will be in Japanese with English subtitles.
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The Violet Evergarden franchise began as a series of light novels written by Kana Akatsuki and illustrated by Akiko Takase. Four volumes were published by Kyoto Animation from 2015 to 2020 through the studio's KA Esuma Bunko publishing imprint. A TV anime adaptation aired in 2018 and is streaming on Netflix. A stand-alone spinoff film, Violet Evergarden: Eternity and the Auto Memory Doll, was released in 2019; it was the first release from Kyoto Animation following the arson attack at the studio.Violet Evergarden: The Movie is the franchise's second theatrical release and the conclusion of the Auto Memory Doll/former child soldier Violet's story. Funimation describes the film's plot as such:
Violet Evergarden the Movie is the final chapter in Violet’s story as she discovers that while writing the emotions of others, she may have neglected her own. When a terminally ill boy requests her services for his family, her own feelings about love and loss resurface. Now she must confront her past and the death of the Major.
Mitchel Berger, Funimation's Senior Vice President of Global Commerce, said "Violet Evergarden is an incredible anime that has only gained in popularity since its debut in 2018, and we’re proud to bring the final moving story to audiences. With the film, Kyoto Animation continues to deliver a visually stunning and deeply moving universal story about love and loss."
Since Violet Evergarden made its debut in 2018, fans are waiting for Violet Evergarden Season 2. Season 1 was highly appreciated by global audiences. To clear your confusion, Devdiscourse talks on Violet Evergarden anime series that dropped its finale two years back.
The 13 episode series of Violet Evergarden is an adaptation by Kyoto Animation. The Japanese light novel was written by Kana Akatsuki and illustrated by Akiko Takase. The novel series was produced by Shinichiro Hatta, Shinichi Nakamura, Kazusa Umeda, and Shigeru Saito.
There are two more movies of the same franchise – Eternity and the Auto Memory Doll and Violet Evergarden: The Movie, which was released in 2019 and 2020 respectively.
Getting back to Violet Evergarden Season 2, we all know the story of the first Season left with many unfinished ending. The fans are enthusiastically waiting over 2.5 years for the next season which is yet to be renewed. Unfortunately, the production seems to take more time for Japan's tough combat battle against the deadly coronavirus pandemic. But it seems production will surely be back for Season 2 and will show the sequence of the story.
If we believe multiple sourcess, the series developers are in talks to work on Violet Evergarden Season 2. Kyoto Animation is working on the project and the scripts. The second season may drop by the end of 2021 or at the beginning of 2022.
The first season left many cliffhangers. For instance – what happens to Major Gilbert? Is he truly dead? Will Violet relate to Major Gilber's last word? Fans are eagerly waiting to get these answers in Violet Evergarden Season 2. Some of the series lovers are expecting Major Gilbert to be seen in Season 2 through flashbacks as he was executed in Season 1.
The official synopsis of Violet Evergarden is:
"The story revolves around Auto Memory Dolls (自動手記人形, Jidō Shuki Ningyō): people initially employed by a scientist named Dr. Orland to assist his blind wife Mollie in writing her novels, and later hired by other people who needed their services. In the present time, the term refers to the industry of writing for others. The story follows Violet Evergarden's journey of reintegrating back into society after the war is over and her search for her life's purpose now that she is no longer a soldier in order to understand the last words her mentor and guardian, Major Gilbert, had told her: 'I love you'."
The major casts who may return to voice the character of Violet Evergarden Season 2 are Yui Ishikawa as Violet, Daisuke Namikawa as Gilbert Boganwilia, Kyle McCarley as Claudia, Minor Chihara as Erica. The other casts possibly will include Reba Buhar as Catalia, Takua Ingi, etc.
The creators haven't dropped the ideas for making Violet Evergarden Season 2 yet. Stay tuned to Devdiscourse to get the latest updates on the Japanese novel series, manga and anime series.
Also Read: Updates on The Midnight Gospel Season 2's renewal, know series creator's opinion on its making
“I Care a Lot” does something difficult. It holds our attention even as it follows a character that we actively dislike and root against. This isn’t a “Richard III” situation, where we’re seduced into cheering on the villain. The villain is genuinely hateful here.
The movie stars Rosamund Pike, who is steadily becoming one of the most interesting actresses in movies, simply by accepting parts like this one. Just in the past few years, she’s played three women driven to death by their work — Marie Colvin in “A Private War,” Marie Curie in “Radioactive” and terrorist Brigitte Kuhlmann in “7 Days in Entebbe.” She’s equally driven here, for a performance that has already won her a Golden Globe nomination.
Pike is nominated for lead actress in a musical or comedy film, and if you can find a laugh (or a musical number) in “I Care a Lot,” be sure to let me know. Pike plays Marla, who is running a very evil scam. She has a legal guardianship business. She finds old people who have no power or influence and has herself appointed their guardian. Then she pays herself a handsome salary by selling off the assets. She does this with the help of corrupt doctors, nursing home operators and one particularly gullible judge.
In an early scene, we see how easy it would be for a judge to believe the word of this highly polished professional woman over some scruffy, emotional next-of-kin. And once the trap closes, it’s all but hopeless: Who seems more demented than an old person yelling and insisting that they’re not crazy?
Rosamund Pike in “I Care a Lot.” Photo: Seacia Pavao , Netflix
“I Care a Lot” (available on Netflix starting Friday, Feb. 19) might have been more unambiguously successful if writer-director J Blakeson had leaned into the comedy, allowing us to watch the action from a distance and regard Marla as more of a force of nature than a malevolent force. But successful movies are delicate mechanisms, and it’s just as possible that an extra push into comedy might have dampened the story’s thriller aspects.
As it stands, “I Care a Lot” keeps us watching from beginning to end, because we keep wanting to know what’s going to happen next. Dianne Wiest has one of her best recent movie roles as one of Marla’s victims, Jennifer. One morning, as she’s sitting in her nice kitchen in her nice house, listening to Debussy — a vision of blissful retirement — there’s a knock at the door, and before she knows it, she’s a prisoner in a state hellhole.
What makes Wiest such fun here is that the woman she plays is not exactly what she seems. The scenes with Marla are some of the best in the movie, in which Jennifer pierces through her with a drugged haze, letting Marla know that she’s picked the wrong woman to mess with.
As a writer, Blakeson understands that no character should be purely functional, and so he gives each character idiosyncrasies and the suggestion of a past history. Then, as a director, he brings those out in the actors. Consequently, “I Care a Lot” is notable for its colorful supporting and featured roles — Chris Messina as a mob lawyer, Peter Dinklage as a Russian mobster and Eiza Gonzalez as Marla’s girlfriend.
But the main attraction is Pike, who doesn’t try to make us like her. She commits to the character’s nature and holds us with her honesty, her intensity and her unmistakable pleasure in getting to play someone appalling.
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