As a visual art, anime can show a huge array of feelings through nothing more than the little nerves of the eyes. It brings out the darkness found in every single heart and the goodness that everyone is capable of. From hopes and dreams to life and death, it gives us an inkling of what it takes to be human, and perhaps the opposite.
And of course, Studio Pierrot’s Tokyo Ghoul shows all these in a neatly-packaged, four-season anime series of dark fantasy and humbling tragedy. It tells the ravaged story of a young college student, Kaneki Ken, as he moves from the haven of human life into the darker pits of reality among the ghouls.Read More