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Love Hina

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Love Hina Japanese: ラブ ひな, Hepburn: Rabu Hina is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Ken Akamatsu It was serialized in Weekly Shōnen Magazine from October 21, 1998 to October 31, 2001, with the chapters collected into 14 tankōbon volumes by Kodansha The series tells the story of Keitarō Urashima and his attempts to find the girl with whom he made a childhood promise to enter Tokyo University The manga was licensed for an English-language release in North America and the United Kingdom by Tokyopop, in Australia by Madman Entertainment, and in Singapore by Chuang Yi Two novelizations of Love Hina, written by two anime series screenwriters, were also released in Japan by Kodansha Both novels were later released in North America and the United Kingdom by Tokyopop

A twenty-four episode anime adaptation of the manga series, produced by Xebec, aired in Japan from April 19, 2000, to September 27, 2000 It was followed by a bonus DVD episode, Christmas and Spring television specials, and a three episode original video animation OVA entitled Love Hina Again The anime series, special, and OVA were licensed for release in North America by Bandai Entertainment In July 2007, the license was acquired by Funimation, who released a boxset of the television series in February 2009 The series is also licensed in Australia by Madman Entertainment and in the United Kingdom by MVM Films

The series has proved extremely popular around the world, both commercially and critically In Japan, the manga sold over 16 million copies; over 1 million anime DVDs were also sold The English release of the manga has been reprinted many times Both anime and manga have received numerous industry awards in Japan and North America, as well as praise from critics

Contents

  • 1 Plot
  • 2 Production
  • 3 Media
    • 31 Manga
    • 32 Anime
    • 33 Light novels
    • 34 Reference books
    • 35 Video games
    • 36 Soundtracks
  • 4 Reception
  • 5 References
  • 6 External links

Plotedit

See also: List of Love Hina characters

The story is a shōnen comedy that takes place in the Kanagawa Prefecture, and centers on Keitarō Urashima and his attempts to fulfill a childhood promise that he made with a girl to enter Tokyo University together However, he has forgotten the name of the girl he made the promise to and hopes to be accepted into Tokyo University in order to find her Having failed the entrance exam twice and with his parents no longer willing to support him, he goes to stay at his grandmother's hotel, only to find that it has been converted into a female-only apartment The tenants are about to kick him out when his aunt appears and announces that his grandmother has given him the title to the apartments Much to their dismay Keitarō becomes the new manager of the family-owned girls' dorm Hinata House and must now balance his new responsibilities in addition to studying for the university entrance exam

At Hinata House, Keitarō meets Naru Narusegawa, who is also studying to enter Tokyo University Naru ranks first in the whole of Japan on the practice exams, and Keitarō convinces her to help him study As the two of them grow closer through their studies, and after Keitarō accidentally reads a small section of Naru's diary, he becomes increasingly convinced that Naru may be the girl with whom he made the promise On the second day of the Tokyo University exam, Keitarō asks Naru about the promise and is stunned when she tells him he is mistaken Despite their studying, and Naru's mock exam results, they both fail the exams The pair then have an argument and independently run off to Kyoto to clear their heads While on their trip they settle their differences and meet Mutsumi Otohime, who lives in Okinawa and is also studying for the Tokyo University exams

After returning from Kyoto, Keitarō and Naru decide to retake the exams After a while, Mutsumi moves to Tokyo, and the three begin to study together During this period, Naru becomes convinced that Mutsumi is Keitarō's promised girl, but Mutsumi states that she made a childhood promise with Naru, not Keitarō During the next round of Tokyo University exams, Keitarō believes he has failed them once again and runs away before finding out his results After learning of this, Naru chases after him without checking her exam results either, and they are followed by the rest of the residents of Hinata House who announce that Keitarō and Naru both passed the exams along with Mutsumi Unfortunately for him, Keitarō has an accident at the Tokyo University opening ceremony and is unable to attend classes for three months After recovering from his injuries, Keitarō decides to study overseas with Noriyasu Seta As Keitarō is about to leave, Naru finally confesses her feelings to him at the airport and decides to wait for him to return

When Keitarō returns, he and Naru finally begin to express their feelings for each other After they deal with new obstacles, Grandma Hina returns to Hinata House and reveals Naru is the girl of Keitarō's promise Four years later, a wedding ceremony with a new girl, Ema Maeda, presented is held at Hinata House for Naru and Keitarō as they finally fulfill their childhood promise to each other

Productionedit

Comparison between early and late designs for the character that became Naru

Initial sketches for the series were created between September and December 1997, after the completion of AI Love You23 Early storyboards with initial character designs were created between December 1997 and January 1998, and further character designs and location sketches followed between January and April 199845 The last storyboards before serialization were created between April and August 199867

Around six months before the start of serialization, character designs were still going through several revisions before being settled upon Several characters underwent complete redesigns and name changes8 At one stage the character Naru was named Midori, and she was supposed to fall through a hole in the floor naked, bump her head on Keitaro and lose her memory Naru's name was changed many times before the author settled on Naru Narusegawa, and her final design is similar to Saati Namba from AI Love You910 Mitsune "Kitsune" Konno's money-grubbing nature and her older, jaded, and more mature personality were originally intended to be used for Kaolla Su11 Shinobu Maehara's nature was settled on from the beginning of the series, however her physical appearance and age were extensively redesigned as the series concept was shaped In her early design, Shinobu had a similar appearance to Forty Namba from AI Love You1213

Throughout the run of the manga, the series used digital editing processes After a rough sketch of a page was created, the page layout and basic detail were drawn and scanned into an Apple Macintosh The major page elements were then shaded or filled with patterns, and elements that were drawn separately were added digitally to the page14 The manga also used a series of "banked images", which were basic line drawings of locations, such as a characters room Instead of redrawing a location from scratch every time it was used, these banked images could be used as a base, and extra detail added to them depending on the requirements for the scene15

Both of these techniques lead to characters having white outlines when copied digitally onto the scene16 Parts of Hinata Inn and other locations used were inspired by real life locations and designed from photographs collected during research717

Mediaedit

Mangaedit

Main article: List of Love Hina chapters

Love Hina were originally serialized in Weekly Shōnen Magazine, between November 4, 1998 and November 14, 2001 for a total of 123 chapters18 The series was released as a 14-volume collected edition between March 1999 and January 20021920 The series was later released in a partially colored format known as the "Iro Hina version" The 14 Iro Hina volumes were released between July 2001 and April 20042122 A new seven-volume edition was released by Kodansha between June and December 20142324

Kodansha published a bilingual English and Japanese edition under the Kodansha Bilingual Comics label Eight volumes were produced under the bilingual format between October 2000 and July 20012526 The edition was removed from sale after the series was licensed by Tokyopop27

The series was licensed for an English-language release in North America and the United Kingdom by Tokyopop, which released the 14 volumes between May 21, 2002 and September 16, 20032829 The English release was one of Tokyopop's first releases in the "Authentic Manga" lineup of titles using the Japanese right to left reading style In doing so the artwork remained unchanged from the original30 The series appeared consistently in Tokyopop's top five selling manga and has been reprinted several times31 In August 2009, it was revealed that Tokyopop's license had been left to expire by Kodansha and would not be renewed32 Kodansha Comics licensed the series with a new translation33 This omnibus edition was released as 5 volumes between October 2011 and March 20133435

The series is also licensed for an English-language release in Singapore by Chuang Yi and for regional language releases in France and Québec by Pika Édition, in Spain by Glénat, in Brazil by Editora JBC, in Mexico by Grupo Editorial Vid, in Poland by Waneko, in Greece by Compupress, in Germany in German, in Norway by Schibsted Forlag, in Sweden by Bonnier Carlsen and in Denmark by Egmont Manga & Anime3637

The September 1, 2010 issue of Weekly Shōnen Magazine included a six-color-page Love Hina one-shot38 A crossover one-shot with Aho Girl was released on August 27, 201439

The first 11 volumes sold over 6 million copies in Japan40

Animeedit

Main article: List of Love Hina episodes

Love Hina was adapted into a 24-episode anime television series by Xebec, a division of Production IG The series aired on TV Tokyo April 19 through September 27, 200041 The opening theme was Sakura Saku and the closing theme was Kimi Sae Ireba Both songs were written by Ritsuko Okazaki and performed by Megumi Hayashibara The two themes were released as a CD single, which debuted on the Oricon charts at Number 74243 A bonus 25th episode was later created and released as a DVD bonus44 The series and bonus episode were directed by Yoshiaki Iwasaki, written by Shō Aikawa and featured character designs by Makoto Uno4546

In Japan, the television series was released on nine DVDs by Starchild Records between August 3, 2000 and April 2, 2001, and sold over 1 million copies4748 Love Hina is credited with being one of the first anime series to be available unofficially as a digitally produced fansub, with multiple groups working on the series4950 The popularity, and widespread availability of the series in this form meant that several potential licensors of the series such as ADV Films had concerns over licensing the series51 The series was later licensed in North America by Bandai Entertainment, who released six DVDs between February 19 and November 19, 200252 In July 2007, Funimation Entertainment announced they had acquired the license to the series after Bandai's license had expired A new boxset of the television series across 4 discs was released by Funimation on February 24, 20095354 It was then re-released as part of Funimation's Viridian Collection on July 27, 2010 In the United Kingdom, the series is licensed by MVM Films, who released the series on six DVDs between September 6, 2004 and March 7, 2005, and as a boxset on May 14, 200755 In Australia and New Zealand the series is licensed by Madman Entertainment, who also released the series across six DVDs between September 18, 2002, and February 11, 2003 A box set was later released on December 3, 200356

After the television series was completed, a Christmas special, Love Hina Xmas Eve: Silent Night, was produced and shown on December 25, 2000 on TV Tokyo41 A DVD was released in Japan on July 4, 20014757 It was then released in North America on December 3, 2002 and in the United Kingdom on November 7, 20055558 The Spring Special Love Hina Spring Special: I Wish Your Dream was also shown on TV Tokyo on April 2, 200141 The DVD was released in Japan on August 1, 2001, in North American on March 18, 2003 and in the United Kingdom on May 16, 2005475559 Finally, an OVA series called Love Hina Again was released on DVD in Japan in 3 parts between January 26, 2002 and March 27, 200260 A CD single featuring the opening theme "Kirari Takaramono" and the ending theme "Be for Me, Be for You" was released on February 28, 2002 A solo version was used for the first episode, and a duet with Yūji Ueda was used for the third episode616263 The North American and United Kingdom releases of Love Hina Again grouped the 3 parts together on one disc and were released on September 2, 2003 and January 7, 2008 respectively5564

After the end of the television series, Love Hina Final Selection was released, containing a summary of the series and "Love Live Hina", a live concert featuring all of the main cast members65

The anime was later used as the source for a film comic, Love Hina Anime Comics, which told the anime story in comic form using stills from the show as the comic panels66 The anime Comics series follows the story of the television series, unaired 25th episode, and the Xmas and Spring specials and each volume contains 3 exclusive trading cards676869 The film comics also contain anime production info70

Light novelsedit

Two novels have been written by the anime screenwriters and illustrated by Ken Akamatsu as side stories of the main series Love Hina: Mystery Guests at Hinata Hotel was written by Shō Aikawa under the pen name "Kurō Hazuki", was published in Japan by Kodansha on May 17, 2001 It was later rereleased in a bilingual edition English and Japanese in December 20017172 The second novel, Love Hina: Secrets at Hinata Hotel was written by Hiroyuki Kawasaki and released in Japan on February 15, 2002, with a bilingual edition released the same month7374 Tokyopop licensed both novels for an English-language distribution in North America, releasing the first novel under the title Love Hina: The Novel, Volume 1 on April 11, 2006, and the second novel under the title Love Hina: The Novel, Volume 2 on August 8, 200675

Reference booksedit

Two reference books for the manga series have been released for fans of the series Love Hina 0 was released on July 17, 2002 and contains character profiles, interviews and production info as well as other supporting materials for the first seven volumes of the manga7677 Love Hina Mugendai ラブひな∞ was released on July 17, 2002 and contains character profiles, a timeline, artwork, interviews and production info A large section is dedicated to early production sketches and handwritten development notes27879

Two reference books have also been released for the anime series Ani-Hina Ver1 was released on August 4, 2000 and Ani-Hina Ver2 was released on November 9, 20008081 Each book contains character profiles, episode summaries, production sketches and details as well as interviews and information on the voice actors; each covers half of the anime series4546

Video gamesedit

The series has seen several video games released across several platforms The Game Boy Color received Love Hina Pocket on August 4, 2000, and Love Hina Party on January 26, 20018283 The Game Boy Advance received Love Hina Advance on September 7, 200184 The Sega Dreamcast received Love Hina: Totsuzen no Engeji Happening on September 28, 2000 and Love Hina: Smile Again on March 29, 20018586 The Sony PlayStation received Love Hina 1: Ai wa Kotoba no Naka ni on September 28, 2000 and Love Hina 2: Kotoba wa Konayuki no Yō ni on November 30, 20008788 The Sony PlayStation 2 received Love Hina: Gojasu Chiratto Happening on May 22, 200389

Soundtracksedit

Main article: List of Love Hina soundtracks

Prior to the start of the anime, several image songs were recorded by the anime cast members90 Several maxi singles were released featuring some of these image songs as well as drama tracks, also performed by the anime cast "I Love Hina" was released on April 26, 2000 and followed by Love Hina 1 on June 26, 2000, Love Hina 2 on July 26, 2000 and Love Hina 3 on August 23, 2000 Love Hina 1 came with a box to hold the other singles91

There have been several Love Hina soundtracks released Love Hina Original Sound File was released on September 21, 2000 and contains all of the background music for the series as well as many vocal songs Love Hina — Winter Special Soundtrack was released on January 24, 2001 and was followed by Love Hina — Spring Special Soundtrack on June 6, 2001 Love Hina Again Soundtrack was released on April 3, 200291 Two collections of vocal songs featuring the female cast members were released: Love Hina – Hinata Girls Song Best was released on March 16, 2001 and Love Hina – Hinata Girls Song Best 2 was released on October 3, 200191 Many of the songs featured on these two albums were written by Ritsuko Okazaki, who released the self cover album Love Hina Okazaki Collection on December 16, 200192 Two live concerts called Love Live Hina were performed by the Japanese cast members The Tokyo Bay performance was bundled on DVD with Love Hina Final Selection, and the Osaka Performance was available separately6593

Receptionedit

Love Hina won the Kodansha Manga Award for best shōnen title in 200194 It was selected as the "Best Manga, USA Release" at both the 2002 and 2004 Anime Expo conventions9596 In 2003, the title was among the top ten graphic novels on Nielsen BookScan's list and one of the first graphic novels to ever appear in the general trade paperback list97 The pop culture website ICv2 voted Love Hina "Anime Product of the Year" in 200298

The series was well received by critics Tony Chen, of Anime News Network ANN, found it to be a funny series, though finding the 16+ rating appropriate due to the number of jokes involving sexual innuendo He praised the beautiful artwork, feeling the "sexy and cute" female designs were perfect for the series and that Keitarō's design fit his dorky personality Chen found Naru's regularly catching Keitarō making a mistake and calling him a pervert redundant and annoying99 Eric Luce of Exorg notes an increased character development over other love comedies, and describes the series as "nothing if not whimsical"100

The release of the second and third DVD's in Japan was only the second time that an anime series had consecutive number 1 chart positions This would not occur again until over 15 years later with Mr Osomatsu101

ANN's Bamboo Dong praised the anime adaptation for being very intriguing and mixing "drama, romance, and slapstick comedy in a pleasing combination" She found the music "incredibly cute" and felt it was used in a way which contributed to many of the dramatic effects in the anime102 In The Anime Encyclopedia: A Guide to Japanese Animation Since 1917, Jonathan Clements and Helen McCarthy felt the female characters were a "standard rack of female anime archetypes" and that the series as a whole was a "culmination of a decade of geek-centered anime"57 Kenneth Lee, writing for Exorg, praised the look and quality of the animation, highlighting the benefits of the digital creation of the adaption over traditional cel animation Lee recognised elements from other series such as Maison Ikkoku and Kimagure Orange Road, and summarised the series as "simply wonderful"103 Chris Beveridge, of AnimeOnDVDcom, noted the first anime DVD volume was "really well put together", but also felt the manga did not translate into an anime series particularly well104105 He praised the Christmas special, noting that it was "several notches above the TV series" but found that while the Spring Special had amusing moments, it was rushed with bad plotting44106

The Love Hina Again OVA received more mixed reviews, with ANN's Zac Berthschy feeling it reversed part of the plot of the main anime series and never reached the same entertainment level as the television series The character of Kanako, Keitarō's sister, was heavily criticized for being "one of the most annoying characters ever created even though she would have been better for Keitaro than Naru"107 Beveridge praised the fun and comedy as well as the fan service, but also noted that one's enjoyment would depend on whether they still cared for the characters108

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  100. ^ Luce, Eric "Love Hina" Exorg Retrieved October 4, 2009 
  101. ^ "Mr Osomatsu Is 1st TV Anime in 15 Years With 2 #1 DVDs in a Row" Anime News Network June 1, 2016 Retrieved June 2, 2016 
  102. ^ Dong, Bamboo "Love Hina — Review" Anime News Network Retrieved January 14, 2008 
  103. ^ Lee, Kenetth "Love Hina TV Volume 1: Process 1 DVD" Exorg Retrieved October 4, 2009 
  104. ^ Beveridge, Chris January 28, 2002 "Love Hina vol #1" Mania Entertainment Demand Media Archived from the original on December 4, 2008 Retrieved December 14, 2008 
  105. ^ Beveridge, Chris November 13, 2002 "Love Hina vol #6" Mania Entertainment Demand Media Archived from the original on September 5, 2008 Retrieved December 14, 2008 
  106. ^ Beveridge, Chris February 19, 2003 "Love Hina Spring Special" Mania Entertainment Demand Media Archived from the original on April 27, 2011 Retrieved December 14, 2008 
  107. ^ Bertschy, Zac October 30, 2003 "Love Hina Again DVD — Review" Anime News Network Retrieved January 14, 2008 
  108. ^ Beveridge, Chris August 15, 2003 "Love Hina Again Movie" Mania Entertainment Demand Media Archived from the original on July 21, 2008 Retrieved December 14, 2008 

External linksedit

  • Anime and manga portal
  • 1990s portal
  • 2000s portal
  • Comedy portal
  • Love Hina manga at Anime News Network's encyclopedia
  • Love Hina anime at Anime News Network's encyclopedia

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