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the world ends with you

Square Enix has revealed a new trailer for The World Ends with You: The Animation that shows off a rap version of the show’s opening theme.  Check it out below.

The World Ends with You: The Animation is expected to debut on April 9 in the Super Animeism block on MBS/TBS stations in Japan and will air every Friday following at 1:25 AM.

Here’s a piece of key art:

Today, Square Enix provided an update on The World Ends with You: The Animation. It’s now confirmed to debut in April 2021.

A new key visual for the show was also released, which we have above. A second trailer for the anime can be found below as well.

Square Enix has opened a new teaser site, and it’s safe to assume that it’s related to The World Ends With You. The same “Time Limit Within 7 Days” phrase has been used for the series previously.

Square Enix’s site currently has a countdown that’s set to expire on November 24. You can check out the page here.

The World Ends With You first launched for DS in 2007 in Japan, with an overseas launch happening in 2008. Switch then received The World Ends With You: Final Remix in 2018. An anime based on the game will debut in 2021.

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The World Ends With You anime won’t debut until 2021. However, fans will be able to get a sneak peek in just a few days. It’s been announced that in Japan, a part of the anime’s first episode will air on September 18.

Following the broadcast, a 7 Days campaign will be held on the official The World Ends With You Twitter account. Additional information about the event will be shared on September 18.

The World Ends With You anime will see a worldwide release in 2021. Funimation will be handling it in the west.

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An anime based on The World Ends with You is on the way, Square Enix has revealed.

A teaser site is currently live hereConcrete information is expected during Anime Expo Lite on July 3 at 6 PM PT / 9 PM ET. Previously, a special piece of art was shared in collaboration with the online event.

The World Ends with You originally came to DS in 2007 (the overseas release happened a year later). Switch then received The World Ends with You: Final Mix in 2018.

The World Ends with You is celebrating its 10th anniversary today. The game originally appeared on DS in Japan on July 27, 2007.

To celebrate, Gen Kobayashi – who worked with Tetsuya Nomura on character designs – shared a new piece of art. We’ve attached it above.

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Although most of his time has been devoted to discussing current projects, Tetsuya Nomura, producer of The World Ends With You, took a moment in a Famitsu interview to address a potential sequel to the DS RPG. Unfortunately, the news is not necessarily good, with Nomura stating that, while the series is popular overseas, that making a sequel would not be easy (but not impossible). In order to do it, he would like to assemble a team capable of delivering a game just as good as the first.

Even if it were to happen, Nomura’s statements suggest that it is at least not in development at the moment.

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It’s hard to think of a Nintendo console in recent memory that had as much third party support as the DS. Sega, Capcom, Square-Enix, Atlus, XSEED and even Rockstar all supported the console with some of the finest games on the system. True, the popularity of the console also meant that store shelves were usually packed with garbage shovelware, but we’re not here to discuss those. Instead, let’s take a look at ten of the third party games that defined the Nintendo DS throughout its lifespan:

Highlighting the best soundtracks on the Nintendo DS might just be my favourite entry in our month-long series of DS-related articles. Not because it’s easy to write about soundtracks after dropping music class in high school, but because it turned me on to all the best music on the console. Shout-outs are in order to whoever put down the DS game adaptation of the animated movie Robots, which is the only thing more forgettable than the movie itself. The soundtrack, however, happens to be this amazing synth pop score, which turned out to be composed by the developer of Escape Goat! Well anyway, Robots didn’t come remotely close to making the list, but here are the DS soundtracks that did:

One of the big selling points of the Nintendo DS was its ability to render things in both 2D AND 3D. Wow! I mean sure developers could pull off polygons on the Game Boy Advance, but they probably shouldn’t have.

Like the jump from the 16-bit to 32-bit/64-bit consoles, the games on the DS contained a mix of art styles that don’t all hold up particularly well, but there are certain titles that overcome the low resolution of the console and deliver an experience that looks pretty darn nice. Consider this the top 10 least ugly games on the console, as voted by you: