This is kind of a random/late post, but I think some of my followers would be interested in this series.
"Skip! Yamada-kun" is a one-shot seinen manga that released May 2014 in Young Jump Magazine. This work is a collab between Tsugumi Ohba (author of Death Note, Bakuman) and Robico (author of Tonari no Kaibutsu-kun.) This is the first work for Ohba after a 2-year hiatus, and this the first work for Robico since Tonari no Kaibutsu-kun completed in January 2014. This story is about a junior high student named Yamada, who hates anything troublesome and wants an easy life.
(Story done by Tsugumi Ohba, Artwork done by Robico.)
Currently, this manga hasn’t been picked up by a scanlation group, so there are no English translations online yet. Raw scans can be viewed here.
"I’ve learned that it’s insignificant whether or not other people love you or accept you, YOU have to love and accept yourself. It’s okay not to be perfect. Your imperfections are what make you YOU. And at the end of the day, people like real people, flaws and all. At least I do.”
So, what if these are the same two scenes? I mean, with those images of the human head inside Springtrap, is it safe to think these are the same two scenes of the murderer’s death? I mean they are both sitting against a wall seizing.
Did Scott show us the ending of this game right off the bat in the trailer? I wouldn’t be surprised, I mean he’s been tying things together really well in these games.
❝There isn’t anything more magical than life itself. it can test you and trick you. And it have to you ask you all this sort of questions. Life is often unbelievable… and love, that’s the greatest magic of all […] Remember, always believe in magic.❞
HAPPY 1ST BIRTHDAY MAGIC! (Released March 3, 2014)
Hey guys!! Here is our first YouTube video answering some of the questions that were sent in by you! We hope you enjoy, and be sure to subscribe to our channel. Sending our love you way! - Brian & Johnathan (The Gay Beards)
To me emotion is such an important part of my life, and now I guess my job. People wouldn’t listen to my songs if they weren’t heartbroken, or deeply affected and hurt, and jilted and sad and bitter and all those wonderful things that I write songs about.