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Download Fruits Basket, Volume 6 (Japanese Edition) eBook

by Natsuki Takaya

Download Fruits Basket, Volume 6 (Japanese Edition) eBook
ISBN:
4592171667
Author:
Natsuki Takaya
Category:
Manga
Language:
Japanese
Publisher:
Hakusensha; Japanese edition (August 2000)
EPUB book:
1611 kb
FB2 book:
1587 kb
DJVU:
1802 kb
Other formats
lrf lrf lit doc
Rating:
4.7
Votes:
452


Some people wouldn't like that because they want their collections all the exact same, but I definitely recommend this collection if you're able to get your hands on them.

Spring is in the air, and with spring comes.

The book is also not without a few shortcomings. The Tokyo Pop version released previously contained all the authors side notes that had been included in the Japanese versions. If you are familiar with these, you will know that many of the notes were about her gaming habits and eating habits - interesting tidbits but hardly worth saving for posterity.

Natsuki Takaya (born July 7, 1973; in Shizuoka, Japan), is the pen name of the author of the Fruits Basket manga, the Fruits Basket Another series, and the Fruits Basket: The Three Musketeers Arc. Takaya made her professional debut with "Born Free," published in the September 1st, 1992 issue of Hana to Yume Planet Zōkan magazine. Since then, her works have been regularly published in Hana to Yume magazine.

This is a complete list of chapters for the manga series Fruits Basket. Written and illustrated by Natsuki Takaya, Fruits Basket is one of the best selling shōjo manga of all time, with 30 million copies in print worldwide. The first chapter premiered in the July 1998 issue of Hana to Yume magazine, where it was serialized until its conclusion in the November 2006 issue

270 people are interested in this title. We receive 95 copies every 6 months.

Rate it . You Rated it .

Natsuki Takaya (Author). Book 10 of 23 in the フルーツバスケット Series. The Dream Daughter" by Diane Chamberlain A rich, genre-spanning, breathtaking novel about one mother's quest to save her child, unite her family, and believe in the unbelievable.

Fruits basket takaya natsuki japanese manga book set vo. -23 + 2 guide books.

FOR USE IN SCHOOLS AND LIBRARIES ONLY. Tohru Honda is an orphaned teenager who comes to live with the Sohma family in exchange for housekeeping duties, but she soon comes to know the family secret.
  • Vivados
EEEEK! I cant't say ENOUGH about how much I love this collector's addition book!!!!!!!!!! I read Vol. 2 in one day and immediately ordered 3 + 4 (so if you see my review on both vol. 3 and 4, that's why haha). The quality is great, the drawings are incredible, and the story makes me SWOON like a middle schooler (and I'm 19 yrs old). Plus- the price is 10x better here than in other book stores or other stores online !

I will 100% be buying the rest of the series <3
  • Araath
Great drawings like this author. Story is sad, sweet, and at times funny. The whole series about support and loyalty of friendship and family. But mostly I think it is about acceptance - real acceptance of who the characters are and will become. I only have 2 manga collections because this isn't my choice for reading but i like this one 'Fruit Baskets' and 'Story of Saiunkoku' manga. I bought these because reading online isn't my preference and I like the art work it is different for me but I understand common for the genre of MANGA.
  • Paster
My friend introduced me to Fruits basket and recommended that I collect the Ultimate Editions. So I looked into it and decided it was a good idea. I absolutely loved the fact that it's a hard cover book with a couple of the books in one. I was hoping it would have been 3 per book instead of 2 like the Ruroni Kenshin mangas but I would still make due.

I was a bit upset when I found out there are only 6 ultimate editions of Fruits Basket because Tokyopop was no longer continuing the rest, but nonetheless I found them to be a great collection. Some people wouldn't like that because they want their collections all the exact same, but I definitely recommend this collection if you're able to get your hands on them. If not, the singles are perfectly fine too, as I have read that the translation errors are still unchanged on the ultimate versions. This fact doesn't bother me so much as it might bother other collectors.

Overall, I was quite happy with this and would definitely collect more if there were more in print. For others who want to read Fruits basket , I would recommend it but for the collectors who want everything to be exact then not so much.
  • Dead Samurai
I consider myself to be a reasonably attentive "Fruits Basket" fan. I bought TokyoPop's softcover manga volumes as they came out, enjoyed their version of the "Cat" fanbook, and even ended up getting a few Japanese-language artbooks for the series. I'm still waffling whether to spring for the omnibus manga reprints because of their hardcover bindings and upgraded pages (larger size, nicer paper). But I'm just plain irritated by this "Banquet" fanbook, and probably wouldn't've bought it if I'd had a chance to riffle through it beforehand.

The vast majority of "Banquet" simply reports the results of fan surveys from the original Japanese readership: the top 20 favorite chapters, the top 15 favorite pairs, the top 20 favorite characters. The "Cat fanbook had some similar stuff that I just skimmed over and ignored, but with "Banquet", that's what most of this book *is*. With some of the top choices, Takaya provides a few lines of commentary or reaction, but imho there's almost no new information or insight offered about the series, even in her two written interviews.

There is an 8-page retrospective mini-manga that presents the thoughts of Takaya and her main characters about the series as a whole, so that's a plus-- it's not really substantive, but it's cute. There's also a nice full-color gallery in front, showing some chapter intro images that were shown as monochrome in the main manga volumes.

But most of the book just feels like fan filler to me, and I'm really irritated when the formatting keeps flinging tiny blocks of text between panels and sideways. (I also wish that the Furuba glossary at the end had retained at least the romaji for each main entry to give some sense of order-- they're still "alphabetized" by their original kana order, but without the original Japanese words, the English-language entries now seem to be jumbled in random order.)

If you're interested in static summaries of what Japanese fans thought about the series, then you may enjoy this book much more than I did. But for the most part, I'm not and I didn't.