What Is The Moral Of Orange Anime

Selene Manga en el VII Foro del CISEILike many people, I have ideals. Tenets that I uphold and morals that I adhere to. One of my biggest is summed up as a singular phrase: no regrets. I do my best to live a life that I can be proud of. Where I can get up, think about yesterday, and say to myself, "That was a good day; I have no regrets." Often times, I will step back from what I am currently doing and make sure that it's something worthwhile. Something that I won't worry about later. That's not to say I don't have regrets. Unfortunately, it's not always possible to avoid them. I regret staying up too late despite having work early in the morning. I regret not keeping my hobby of reading books going strong. I regret not visiting with my grandmother more as she lay lonely in hospice. I do regret, I have regretted, a lot in my life. I have made small mistakes that have kept me up at night, and I have made royal screw-ups that impacted the very paths I would eventually walk. However, as Orange claims - and as I reinforce - having regrets is not the end. To refresh your memory, Orange centers on a group of high-school teenagers who have one goal: protect their friend Kakeru. The anime mixes together a helping of romantic subplot, a side of drama, and a dash of sci-fi magic to tell the tale of a boy whose struggles go unheard and the friends that ultimately save him from himself. Its major throughput is my own mantra: no regrets.

Arguments of Getting Rid Of Manga

Aka Akatoretachi no Monogatari 1 - Read Aka Akatoretachi no Monogatari ... Naho knows what becomes of Kakeru, so she tries her hardest to be there for him. In doing so, she potentially prevents her future self from living with the regrets she has carried for years and years. This anime is far from perfect. It devolves into a visual nightmare, its plot device is more of a plot convenience (with extra farcical explanation), and some of its events are more frustrating than understandable. If I look at it with a critical eye (which will happen in my next piece), the anime has undeniable problems. Or perhaps more relevantly, it has its own set of regrets. Thankfully, we don't watch anime with only criticism in mind. We also watch anime because it is a medium that we can personally connect with. Find joy in through the beauty it contains. While it's hard to do, looking beyond the rough surface of Orange reveals a story with a ton of heart.

As Naho, Suwa, and the others learn of Kakeru's difficulties, and as they do what they can to support him, the anime touches on a variety of topics. Sacrifice, trust, longing, arduous, fear. The relationships Kakeru shares with the others as well as those they share with each other allow the anime to explore these ideas in a personable, relatable fashion. And, most important of all, its theme on no regrets rings true, carrying the cast forward as they do what they can to help their dearest friend. After finishing Orange, I knew I had to write something. Although, I wasn't exactly sure what. I usually go with an overly lengthy, educational essay about a particular cinematic or literary technique. But, this time, I wanted to do something different. To me, Orange advocates three life lessons that I champion and I feel are essential for anyone and everyone to follow. They may be obvious, and they are nowhere complex.

But they make living a life of no regrets a helluva lot easier. Really try to listen. Take it from someone who, as a kid, got way too many disciplinary slips and summons to the principal's office for talking constantly and out of turn. Listening goes a lot farther than speaking because the former demonstrates interest. It proves that you are not just there to say what you want but rather are willing to hear what the other party has to say. But you cannot only listen with your ears. Like Naho, you have to "listen" with your eyes. With your mind. And with your heart. Because some people, like Kakeru, are not forming words. Instead, they are "speaking" with their expressions, actions, and interests. If you can learn to listen to others, really listen to them, you'll find yourself enjoying life that much more - and perhaps helping somebody else in the process. Think of the ones who love you. Maybe you have a father who encourages you in your endeavors.

So long as it is within reason and it harms neither you nor others, pursue happiness.

Maybe you have siblings who tease you and you quarrel with but who always have your back regardless. Maybe you have a kind professor, a close life partner, a fun workmate, a reliable next-door neighbor, or a supportive group of friends. Whoever it may be, know that they love you. How they do so, though, is the tricky part, for love comes in all shapes and sizes. Kakeru's mother tried to do what was best for him even if it made her look insincere. And Suwa's love for Kakeru is a big, gluttonous bear hug. No matter how bad it gets. No matter what others may say. People out there care about you. More than you may ever realize. So start thinking about them - because they are already thinking of you. So long as it is within reason and it harms neither you nor others, pursue happiness. A healthy relationship, a passionate hobby. As my former English professor and good friend says, you have to "scratch your itch" while you can.

We only have this one life, this one chance to do what we want with the time we have. Thus, try to find happiness in whatever form it takes. For Kakeru, he found happiness in the soccer club, winning the school competition, and in Naho's daily homemade lunches. However, the time he spends with his five best friends is what makes him the most happy, and his happiness is their happiness. Thankfully, you can be just as happy. All you need is a positive mindset, willingness to take risks, and an itch in need of scratching. Don't worry - happiness is always within reach. There's no real point to this essay. No deep analysis or anything else more "professional" like I normally do. Orange simply inspired me to give you some of my own personal life lessons that I try to stick by. I'm not as old as my old man, so I can't call it wisdom. But I'm not a youngling either, so I wouldn't say I am running my mouth off. It's simply advice. Advice I hope you, the reader, take to heart. To use to better yourself and the life you lead. For things will go wrong, and you'll think that you probably could have done something differently. A bad grade on a test, losing your job, the death of a close family member. In the moment, it's going to feel as if the whole world is against you, and that nothing you do or could have done will change that. We all have moments like this; trust me. Yet we grow from these experiences. We study more. We make new goals for ourselves in the workplace. We goof around with our family before we see them again. Yes, we will never receive letters from our future selves to tell us what to do (and not to do). But the more we make an effort to listen to others. To think about those we love. To obtain happiness. I know that you will make the right choices. And, eventually, you'll get to that wonderful place. A content, happy life where you have a smile on your face and peace of mind, knowing that you can finally say it too.

When she was hit on in her first appearance on the series she refused with a lot of sass.

Scott Shelly ( Hangul:셸리 ) is one of the female protagonists in the webtoon. She begins a one-sided relationship with Jay at the start of the series but as the story progress they have a mutual crush on each other and as of chapter 378 they are in a relationship. Shelly is the only female member of the Humming Bird Crew. Because she stayed at England before coming to Korea her personality is perceived as very headstrong. She does not like it when people talk badly about her friends, especially Jay. Shelly also has a lot of stamina and strength, she can keep up with the group's pace when racing and can actually send people flying with her punch (Although that may be for comedic reasons) but never got into the street fights with the guys of the crew. When she was hit on in her first appearance on the series she refused with a lot of sass. Mia described her as someone who can confidently express her thoughts and feelings. Although her words are harsh, it is because she never sugar coated her words with her friends. And with Jay, Shelly is very clingy and flirtatious. She has very foreign features: pale skin, her eyes actually look more mint green in color than blue, blond wavy hair. It is known later in the series that she has a tattoo in the side of her arm near the wrist that reads out "temet nosce" or "Know Thyself". At school she wears her uniform usually without the red vest and both wears the skirt and pants.

She is often seen wearing high-end brand clothing, but also occasionally wearing street wear and tomboyish clothes. When riding her bike, she usually wears a jacket and helmet with the same color as her eyes or the Hummingbird crew's hood. She is tall, with long thin legs, a small waist and a bigger bust. Not much is known about Shelly, but it is established that she is from England and she requested to transfer to Sunny High School because of Jay. It was told in an early episode (Ep. 27) that she will be in Korea for one semester. Shelly is the granddaughter of Sunny High School's principal, Nick. When Shelly was a kid, she didn't want to get married and promised Nick that she will just live with him forever, which caused Nick to think that Shelly is not interested to guys until she got interested in Jay. That also caused the over protectiveness of her grandfather. Jay saw what happened and chased the thieves to get her purse back. She refused on taking him to the hospital but Jay refused. She picked up his student ID that had fallen to the ground and, motivated by her encounter with Jay, called her grandfather, asking him to let her attend Sunny High School. Her second meeting with Jay was in their classroom. She kissed him out of the blue and the gossip that Shelly and Jay were in a relationship quickly spread around the school.

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