Category Archives: Golden Time

Review: Golden Time, Episode 24: Golden Time

Review:

Here it is: the final episode. We pick up right where the previous episode left off, as Banri loses his memories. Interestingly enough, he doesn’t seem to panic like he has in the past, but instead runs to his mom and hugs her. As you probably anticipated, much of this episode revolves around the fact that Banri has finally regained his old memories, forgotten everything that’s happened since the accident, and ultimately returned to his home town. Honestly, the vast majority of it wasn’t a bad episode. We see what Banri’s life is looking like, as well as what happens with the other characters once his memory is gone. It isn’t until some where after the halfway point that things get weird.

Koko, of course, shows up at Banri’s home, although she doesn’t put on a big production or even try to tell Banri who she is. In fact, she even allows Banri to believe she’s someone else when he guesses wrong. It’s actually Banri who remembers Koko’s identity, and as a result he takes off after her, knowing that she wanted to visit the bridge that he fell off of. When he gets to the bridge, things get weird. Banri ends up in some kind of distorted reality, where he sees images of himself, and ultimately confronts “Ghost Banri”. Okay, this would all be fine and dandy if it was all metaphor, or a mental delusion of some sort. It certainly makes for a better ending to have Banri at peace with himself. The trouble is, this seems to be some kind of physical manifestation, as not only does “Ghost Banri” return the ring which real Banri had dropped earlier, but Linda also rushes onto the scene and confesses her love to “Ghost Banri”.

Now, maybe you’re thinking that she was really just talking to the real Banri, but I don’t think there’s anything to suggest that. “Ghost Banri” and real Banri are standing opposite each other, and Linda is clearly facing and talking to “Ghost Banri”. The whole thing is just weird, surreal, and strangely supernatural. It’s kind of out of place, especially when there was never any hint of other characters being able to see “Ghost Banri” throughout the series. Once this little oddity is out of the way, the episode continues normally and brings us to the conclusion we’ve all come to suspect. It would be a fairly decent—if not predictable—episode if it weren’t for the strange events at the bridge.

Maybe this should have been a two part episode—some tension could have been built before Koko finally faced Banri again. I don’t know. Did I enjoy it?  Yes. Could it have been better? Yes. In the end, though, the final episode is almost like a summary of the whole series: A fairly strong beginning, a weird and kind of weak middle(ish) section, and a decent ending.

Now Golden Time has officially come to its end. It was a bumpy road, with its high points and low points, but it ultimately made me care about the characters, and I think I can safely say I looked forward to it more often than not.

A Christian Perspective:

Not really a whole lot to say here. Other than one use of language, it was a fairly clean episode.

Content Guide:

Language: 1 “d**n”

Alcohol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: None

Violence: Two characters head butt

Blood/Gore: None

Review: Golden Time, Episode 23: Last Smile

Review:

At least we finally have an answer as to why Koko did what she did. I wonder how different things in this show would be, though, if the characters would just, oh I don’t know, sit down and talk about their problems instead of taking drastic measures? Well, whatever the case, I’m really just trying to have something dramatic to say, because the only thing I didn’t like about this episode was basically the plot direction, and that, of course, is because it’s not exactly moving towards what I would like to see. In other words, it was enjoyable. It was entertaining. It just wasn’t what I hoped to see, but that doesn’t make it bad, not even in my eyes. It’s just one of those “Oh, come on!” moments.

I had actually gotten myself to the point of expecting a twenty-six episode series, so the fact that it’s ending at twenty-four got me. I know, I know, no one to blame but myself. This episode does do a good job at preparing us, though, as relationship threads are tied up, motives explained, and relationships restored. Even Banri seems to eventually find some kind of peace with everything that’s happening. The only ones left without peace are, well, us–the viewers. I suspect that we won’t have peace until next week, and even then it will probably depend on how the show ends.

In thinking about it, Koko may very well be stronger than most people give her credit for. When you see what she’s going through in this episode–and the proximity she’s willing to keep to Banri despite that–there is certainly some kind of strength there that hasn’t been explored before. Even though she broke up with him, she doesn’t run away from him, no matter how much it hurts. I’m really hoping this will have a happy ending for our couple.

A Christian Perspective:

Eh, nothing to say here, really. Banri gets punched in the head once, and there is a brief flashback to Koko in her bikini top. Other than that, the content was clean, although dramatic.

Content Guide:

Language: None

Alcohol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: There is a brief shot of Koko in a bikini top

Violence: A character is punched in the head

Blood/Gore: None

Review: Golden Time, Episode 22: Paradise Lost

Review:

Well… last week’s episode preview trolled me! I thought for sure the cliffhanger was spoiled by a scene in that preview, and then this episode actually came along and told me I was wrong. No, it didn’t just tell me I was wrong, it shoved my face in it, rolled it around a bit, and then held it there for a whole…. twenty-two minutes? Okay, maybe not that long since it wasn’t until later into the episode that I found out I was wrong. Anyway….

This is one of those times where it would probably be easier to review this episode in light of the whole plot. Right now, I’m left wondering, “Why?” in relation to a lot of things, and one thing in particular. Without seeing how the whole thing will play out, I can’t really comment on whether the current events make any sense, whether they were necessary, or whether they were well done. Of course, the benefit is that it leaves me in suspense, and will ultimately leave me with something to look back on once I know the whole story.

Honestly, I can’t think of a bad thing to say about this episode. After Koko’s decision last week, it seems that everything finally falls apart. Maybe all of these relationships equaled little more than a house of cards. It wouldn’t necessarily be hard to believe when you consider that Banri was keeping his illness a secret along with his past. Things certainly didn’t get any easier with time, at least. He befriended Yana, who fell in love with Linda, whom Banri had (and possibly still harbors) feelings for, while Linda harbors unrequited and unadmitted love for Banri (my guess). This already put strain on Banri and Koko’s relationship, and we have yet to see what the revelation will do to his and Yana’s relationship. Ironically, this whole thing seems to be bringing him closer to Chinami, if even just a bit, despite the previous “argument” between them. Of course, as we now know, that was Chinami’s fault, so maybe that wound was already healed anyway.

The episode’s kind of abrupt ending will probably leave you wanting more, but of course we must wait until next week. Let’s look forward to seeing where it goes!

A Christian Perspective:

The worst thing that happens in this episode is that two characters get into a pretty serious fight, although even then they don’t really seem to be intent on hurting each other. There are some other mildly violent scenes, such as a character being put in a headlock. Beyond that is one instance of slight fanservice, where Koko is shown wearing a shirt that shows some cleavage. There are also two instances of language.

Content Guide:

Language: 2 “h**l”

Alochol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: In the in-between shot, Koko is wearing a top that shows some cleavage

Violence: A character is put in a headlock; a character is grabbed by the front of his shirt; a character is shoved; a character is grabbed by the sides of his shirt; a character’s hands are slapped away; two characters shove each other, and one grabs the other’s hair; a character knocks another to the ground and begins beating him, although it doesn’t appear to be hard

Blood/Gore: None

Review: Golden Time, Episode 21: I’ll Be Back

How you may feel at the end of this episode. Screenshot taken from: http://www.crunchyroll.com/golden-time/episode-21-649605

How you may feel at the end of this episode.
Screenshot taken from: http://www.crunchyroll.com/golden-time/episode-21-649605

Review:

Episode 21 starts us off some time after Banri’s break down at the end of the last episode. The Festival Club is in trouble, and Banri is scared of disappearing. In retrospect, it’s actually kind of a somber start to the episode, before turning into something a little more cheerful. Banri and Koko finally decide to expose the truth about Banri’s condition to everyone over food. We also get to find out why, exactly, Oka has been acting the way she has towards Banri, along with what her true feelings are. Amidst all this is more drama, more friendship, and en ending that will possibly leave you angry, sad, confused, or a mixture of those and more.

It’s nice to see this show finally back in its stride. At the beginning of the series, I was a bit lukwarm, until the third episode. The start of the second half/season/what have you was kind of lackluster, too, but I’ve really enjoyed the show recently. Well, that’s not to say I didn’t enjoy it up until this point, too, but I feel like this is certainly better. The only complaint I can really file against this episode is that the preview kind of breaks some of the tension, because it appears to show something of a resolution to this episode’s cliff hanger. I won’t say anything, but you’ll understand when you watch it. So, yeah, that’s about it. Golden Time, Episode 21. Watch it.

A Christian Perspective:

This was a mild episode, in terms of content. In terms of fanservice, Koko wears a shirt that reveals a bit of cleavage at one point, though it’s not a lot. There are a couple scenes of mild violence, too, particularly when a character stops someone with a headbutt (which also causes a little blood to be spilled). That’s about it.

In terms of theme, I think a good verse to apply here is: ” One who has unreliable friends soon comes to ruin, but there is a friend who sticks closer than a brother.” (Proverbs 18:24, NIV). When one character is going through a tough episode in this…. episode… two friends make it a point to catch up to him and find out what’s wrong. Granted, they could have gone about this in a better way, but they could have simply ignored their friend who was obviously distraught. How many of us are guilty of being bad friends and turning our backs on a friend when they’re in need?

Content Guide:

Language: None

Alcohol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: A shirt Koko wears shows a bit of cleavage

Violence: A character is slapped and knocked to the ground; a character is headbutted in the face

Blood/Gore: A bit of blood is seen coming from the nose of the character hit in the face; a character has a bloody tissue sticking out of his nose

Review: Golden Time, Episode 20: His Chasm

 

Review:

Well, I wasn’t expecting THAT to happen! It may not be too far of a stretch to say that this was one of the best episodes of Golden Time in a while. Granted, a lot of the episode does revolve around Banri trying to figure out how to give Koko the ring, but even that doesn’t make it a bad episode. To be honest, that ring has fared better than I thought it would. I expected it to be lost or something during this episode, since it is clearly very important to Banri. While this episode had its moments of drama (Banri and Oka’s torn friendship, Mitsuo’s attempt to talk to Linda), it felt more laid back than anything. It was kind of nice. You wanted to see what happened next, and at the same time were able to kind of kick back and just enjoy the episode. And then the ending came. Seriously, that came out of nowhere, and caught me completely by surprise. I suppose it’s possible that I just lack an eye for foreshadowing (actually, I think it’s pretty safe to say I do), but I did not expect it at all. I won’t say what happened for those of you who haven’t watched it yet, though.

Another great bonus to this episode is that it was fairly clean. There were a few things, but nothing that I foresee being an issue for most viewers. Honestly, I don’t have much else to say. It was just a very enjoyable, entertaining episode, and it’s certainly nice to see Banri and Koko’s relationship growing, to the point that he can easily discuss the issue about Oka with Koko without Koko getting jealous or suspecting foul play. Also, getting ice cream to keep society running (or however Koko put it) is the best excuse for getting ice cream ever. Except, you know, for the reason of, “I just wanted it.”

 A Christian Perspective:

There’s not a lot of stuff to warn Christians about this time around. A character curses once, and the two female members of the Festival club who were interested in Mitsuo are shown in what might be considered seductive poses (although they are clothed, and the whole thing is really just in someone’s mind). Really, that’s the worst this episode has, unless you really don’t like blood, in which case there is one instance of blood in-episode, and one during the previews. The preview also shows Koko wearing a top that shows some cleavage. I’d probably rank this one low on the danger scale, although don’t let my words sway you from any conviction you may feel as you read this. God is the ultimate decider, not me.

Content Guide:

Language: 1 “d**n”

Alcohol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: There’s a scene that shows two of the festival club girls in seductive(?) poses, although they aren’t dressed provocatively; Koko is wearing a top with some cleavage in the preview

Violence: None

Blood/Gore: Blood is scene shooting from a character’s nose (comical scene); in the preview, a character is shown with blood coming out of his nose

 

Review: Golden Time, Episode 19: Night in Paris

Review:

You have to love how Golden Time’s previews tend to show scenes that, out of context, seem really intense, but when in context are simply amusing. Koko’s rage face from last week’s episode preview is one such example. No spoilers from me, though. You’ll have to watch to find out what’s going on.

So, this episode still manages to focus on the central Banri X Koko relationship while also expanding to begin focusing on the Mitsuo X Linda relationship. We get a taste of this early on, but it’s not until after Banri and Koko have a (thankfully) failed attempt at, er, certain activities that we really start to get more into that. Even still, this plot (or sub plot) is only just picking up, and it ends up leading to more time with Banri and Linda than anything else. This, I think, shows a lot of growth in Banri and Koko’s relationship, though, as Linda signals for Banri to come talk to her at one point, and Koko is completely fine with it. It shows even more how their relationship has grown, as Koko clearly has no qualms about Banri being alone with the woman he once harbored romantic feelings for.

As for Banri and Linda’s interaction: it was kind of… weird. I’m not sure if this is them returning to how their friendship was in high school, but the direction their conversation went was just strange. Add to that the reaction of another character who popped in at one point, and I was left with a kind of, “Uh… what?” feeling at the end. I suppose we will have to wait until next week for some more clarity.

All-in-all, I was okay with this week’s episode. There was one portion, which will be discussed in the Christian Perspective, that I’m glad didn’t go the way it appeared to be going.

A Christian Perspective:

The biggest issue for this week’s episode is that Koko approaches Banri with the full intent of having sex. She even removes her dress to reveal what I think is a negligee underneath. We never actually see any nudity, but it is still worthy of note in case you want to avoid this type of content altogether. The scene also shows Banri and Koko kissing passionately, with one on top of the other through the whole thing. In the end, nothing actually happens (in fact, it fails in something of a humorous way), but it’s one of those things that we could have easily done without. I suppose Banri deserves some credit for his ultimate conclusion of how they can take their time or something like that. Yes, Banri, take your time: until after you’re married.

Beyond that, there are a couple instances of one vulgar word, some cleavage on Koko’s part, and a few scenes of violence, most of which are comedic in nature. Honestly, the scene described above is probably the biggest issue in this episode from a Christian perspective, and though it ultimately comes to nothing, it is still worth the while for you to be warned about it.

Content Guide:

Language: 2 “p***ed”

Alcohol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: Koko is shown wearing a top that shows a bit of cleavage; Koko removes her dress and is wearing a negligee (at least, I think that’s what it is) underneath–all we see at this point is more cleavage, though–in another scene we can also see her underwear through the negligee(?) as it is see through for the most part (not the chest, though–naughty bits are covered); Banri and Koko start to get intimate, but it doesn’t go any further than making out

Violence: Koko forcibly pulls several people away from Banri; a character is hit in the head with a pointy object; a character is kicked and possibly kicks back in return; a character is pushed and knocked down; a character’s nose is grabbed and pulled on; a character’s cheeks are pinched

Blood/Gore: None

Review: Golden Time, Episode 18: My Hometown

Review:

First, let me apologize for the past several days of no updates. I was at Katsucon, and was basically preoccupied with that. With that being said…

This episode starts off with what may be one of the funniest scenes in the whole series. Koko’s weirdness seems to have finally caught up with her, and we’re treated to several scenes that are definitely laugher-inducing. On the other side of things (or rather, for the majority of the episode) we have Banri and Linda at their high school reunion. Even this is light-hearted, as Banri listens to stories about his past (hopeless) self. The dodge ball game prior to this is amusing in its own right, as well.

Another thing that caught my attention in this one was the use of facial expressions that we don’t typically see in Golden Time. Specifically, Koko’s facial expression when she was caught doing the “exorcist” and her expression when she is crying about wanting Banri to return. This isn’t really a positive or negative thing, just more of an observation.

Of course, it wouldn’t be much of a drama if they didn’t set something up before the end, although where they’ll go from this point will be interesting. Honestly, I don’t have any complaints with this one. It was amusing, I enjoyed it, and I’m now wondering where they’ll go from here.

A Christian Perspective:

This time around we have a few instances of coarse language, a few violent scenes, and some blood (which turns out to be fake). Honestly, there’s not much to say about this. If you prefer to stay away from shows with cursing, then you’ve probably dropped Golden Time by now. While it hasn’t been terrible with foul language, it has had its instances. As for the violence, most of it is done for more of a comedic effect, though if comedic violence isn’t your thing either, then you’ve been warned. Generally, though, I don’t think there’s a whole lot to be concerned with here.

Content Guide:

Language: 1 “b**ch”, 2 “h*ll”

Alcohol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: None

Violence: A character tackles another character, then puts her in a headlock and chokes her; a character is hit in the face with a purse; a dodgeball game is played

Blood/Gore: A man is shown with a knife sticking out of his bandaged stomach, and there is blood on the bandages (and his pants at one point)

Review: Golden Time, Episode 17: Return to Yesterday

Review:

It seems the Banri/Koko drama is done… for now. Honestly, there was a lot more talking done in this episode than anything else, but it does seem like some things have reached a conclusion for the time being. For one thing, Koko seems to be at ease with Banri and Linda’s past, going so far as to encourage Banri to return home for a high school reunion. The argument from the previous episode seems to have spurred Banri to finally face his past, which will probably create some plot points as we slowly close in on the end of this series.

We also get to see more interaction between Oka and Koko this time around. I don’t know if Koko can be called an all-around tsundere, but in terms of this friendship she definitely is. Just watch the scene where she’s helping Oka unpack at her new apartment. Koko certainly seems to have grown up some since the beginning of the series, though it remains to be seen if she’ll drop this part of her act and just admit that she considers Oka a friend.

Perhaps we will finally start exploring the Yana/Linda relationship as well, as we see a brief scene between the two of them where Yana succeeds in angering Linda. Not much is explained as to what the nature of their relationship is, but hopefully this was a flag to start exploring it.

Overall, there’s not a lot to say about this one. As I said before, it was more talking than “action”, but if the discussions are serving to set up future plot points then consider them a necessity. That doesn’t make it a boring episode at all, of course, especially if you’re invested in the characters, but if you’re looking for stuff to happen, then this isn’t going to be the episode you were hoping for.

A Christian Perspective:

Not much to say here. There is some drinking going on at the Festival Club’s party, but that’s about it. Whether this is offensive or not will largely depend upon your view of alcohol consumption. I don’t think any of the characters shown were meant to be drunk, but I could be wrong.

Content Guide:

Language: None

Alcohol/Drug Use: Characters are shown drinking at the Festival Club’s fireworks party

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: None

Violence: None

Blood/Gore: None

Review: Golden Time, Episode 16: Wake Up Call

Review:

Well that certainly didn’t go like it could have. I admit, I do tend to browse through some of the comments on Crunchyroll, and there were certainly some theories about why Koko looked angry in last week’s episode preview. As far as I can remember, none of them hit the nail on the head. Admittedly, it probably would have made for a more dramatic plot, but what we received was more realistic. That’s not the only thing that ended up being different than you would suspect, either. The scene with Nana yelling at Banri was, in retrospect, kind of silly–at least when you consider why she was yelling. Well, I won’t spoil anything, but in some ways this episode certainly wasn’t as dramatic as you may have expected.

I will say that if you are looking for “action”, this episode doesn’t deliver a lot of it. The most you’ll find is in the beginning of the episode as the characters deal with the fallout from the accident. Watching the shakeup raises some questions, such as what is defined as a minor in Japan? As I understand it, Koko is 18, but a police officer refers to her as a minor. Later in the episode she refers to herself as an adult. What? Also, I really don’t know what to make of Koko’s dad. When we first encounter him in this episode, he gives the impression of being a jerk (just watch it and you’ll see), yet later in the episode he is welcoming to Banri, even leaving him alone to speak with Koko in her room (okay, the wisdom of that is questionable, but hopefully you see my point).

The brunt of this episode deals with Banri and Koko’s relationship (again). This is what I was referring to when I said it was more realistic. While the beginning of the argument seems to stem from Koko’s (in)ability to deal with the accident, it deteriorates into them arguing about how Banri chose to deal with his amnesia, and his past. We’ve been here before. The catalyst was different, but the core of the argument is the same. In my experience, it’s much like this in real life, too. Until an issue is resolved, it will ultimately be a source of contention in a relationship. It paints a much more life-like picture than everything being suddenly better between two episodes, but it doesn’t exactly lend itself to the utmost entertainment. The benefit is that if you’ve already invested this much time in the series, then you probably care about the characters enough to want to see this through, even if it’s not the pinnacle of entertainment. Maybe–hopefully–this will lead to a true turning point in Banri and Koko’s relationship (especially if the episode preview is any evidence).

Well, maybe the argument wouldn’t have gone the route that it did if Banri hadn’t reacted to Koko the way he did, but we could probably argue this train of thought into the ground. Either way, this week was much more solemn than last week, although the scene between Banri, Koko, and Koko’s dad was amusing.

A Christian Perspective:

As far as content goes, there’s not much to report here. There are three instances of vulgar language (all courtesy of Nana), but the worst is probably the violent content, particularly when a female character is smacked and knocked to the ground. Outside of that, there’s not really a lot of offensive content to be found in this episode.

Content Guide:

Language: 1 “d**n”, 1 “p***ing”, 1 “a**”

Alcohol/Drug Use: None

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: None

Violence: a character is backhanded across the face and knocked to the ground; a character is beat over the head with bread; a character is hit with a pillow several times; a character is knocked to the ground

Blood/Gore: blood is shown under a character’s mouth

Review: Golden Time, Episode 2: Lonely Girl

Review:

I initially intended to start this blog during the Fall 2013 season. I started collecting a back log of reviews at the suggestion of TWWK from Beneath the Tangles so that I could have reviews to fall back on in order to make daily postings. I never got around to starting the blog during that season, though, and honestly I don’t think most of them were that good. There were times where I completely neglected to write the review, because I kept putting it off to the point that I pretty much forgot what happened in the episode, at least to the point that I couldn’t do an adequate review (minus the content guides, which I do as I’m watching the show). All of these reviews will probably make their way onto the blog at some point, though. This was also before I started doing the Christian Perspective section of my reviews, so that’s why those are absent.

I will give fair warning on this one: there may be some content that I miss in my review. I lost my original notes for this episode.

Anyway, let’s get my gripe about episode 2 out of the way first: the club parties. No, it’s not the depiction of drinking that bothers me. While I will certainly agree that drunkenness is a sin (the Bible says as much), I do not agree with the idea that simply having a drink is a sin. Now, admittedly, the characters do seem to be shown getting drunk, so please be aware of that. More to the point, though, is the fact that Banri gets drug into the Tea Club’s party, where the female members are shown to be getting drunk and taking their clothes off (we see members dancing in their underwear). If I haven’t made it clear prior to this point, I prefer my anime sans-fanservice, and I just don’t feel that it was necessary. I think I get the joke they were going for–tea ceremonies, as far as I can tell, are formal, elegant events, and the women performing them should have an air of dignity, but these women were acting completely disgracefully–but I don’t think it really needed to go that far. The mere fact that they were getting drunk seems to be in stark contrast to what one would expect. Well, gripe aside…

I honestly can’t say that this episode left that much of an impression with me. In fact, I think I can say that it left me a bit lukewarm towards the show. Perhaps the biggest compliment I can give to the series is that Koko doesn’t seem to be in the typical “pretty girl gets all the attention” situation. Granted, everyone around her does, in fact, comment on her beauty, but no one seems to be brave enough to approach her. This is certainly in contrast to the typical approach of the pretty girl garnering a crowd around her that wants nothing more than for her to acknowledge their existence. It does add a bit of depth to Koko’s character, I suppose. We are, of course, still confronted with her one-track mind that is completely set on Mitsuo, and it’s no secret that Banri is attracted to Koko. Well, I suppose the opening credits already tell us where their relationship is going…

Anyway, as far as I recall, the episode seemed to center around the whole concept of finding a club, which is kind of brought to a head when Banri and Koko are taken out by a woman who wants to recruit them to her club. In the end, they are invited to an overnight trip (a three day, two night trip, I believe) with the club, which they of course accept the invitation to. Banri, of course, likes the idea of being with Koko overnight, and I can certainly see this getting abused in the sense of fanservice. If I’m right, then this might spell the end of my interest in this show. We shall see.

Content wise, my biggest gripe has already been expressed. Beyond that, there is one instance of Banri commenting something to the effect of, “I’m in hell”. Whether you consider that cussing or not is, in the end, up to you. Of course there are various depictions of characters drinking and getting drunk, as well. There’s also the in-between image that depicts Koko in a cleavage-showing dress.

Rating: Reluctant Watch

Content Guide:

Language: Banri comments something to the effect of, “I’m in hell.”

Alcohol/Drug Use: Characters are shown drinking at the club parties

Nudity/Sex/Fanservice: Some female Tea Club members are shown drunk and dancing around in their underwear. The ‘in-between’ image shows Koko in a dress that reveals some cleavage. See episode 1 note about closing credits.

Violence: None

Blood/Gore: None

Other:
None