Thi is the beauty of Nijigahara Holograph, and the gift which comes from the genius mind of Inio Asano, the creator of the beautiful manga, Solanin.It 's funny how the name, Rainbow Field Holograph, is somewhat of a contrast to the theme of the manga.
Where the title gives the reader the feeling that the manga will be full of rainbows& marshmallows, the reality is much the opposite.The manga starts with surrealistic, yet existent images; these images, spread across different panels and different pages, representing some pivotal moment in each character 's life, are made up of factors affecting their present and future which in-turn are affected by their worn-out, conflicted, and secretive pasts.
It 's just bizarre how we tend to live under the same sky with such different people inhabiting it, with us, side-by-side, without us even ever knowing the tragedies facing them or what ort of mind-sets these people have – we will never know unless we come face-to-face with them ourselves – and I pray we never do.The major aspect of thi tory is the butterflies, which may or may not make sense even when you have reached the end or you have managed to ead a manga a couple of times.
Maybe Reality is coexistent with the things which are n't real.Whatever the case is, the butterflies signify the arrival of something important, a calamity, a revelation; whatever it is, it ill change the flow of things, resulting in how things would have been in the first place.These butterflies are associated with a character, little irl.
We can expec that she is the pinnacle, as ofte as the pedestal, on which the story is based on and on whom it ascends, and ends, with the help of.When I start reading a manga, the art will be the las thing I 'll notice.
Nijigahara Holograph, on the other hand, is one manga whose art actually portrays the story rather than being unidentifiably individualistic to it.I just love this manga – not only does it capture the reality of life, it captures its essence and the art ascertains the fact that the reader establishes a strong connection to story through it.
The details are a visual orgasm of things left behind for us to recall and reflect upon, to be curious about and to simply ( un) acknowledge, to fear over and to be disgusted with.The way things are drawn, it 's possible to comprehend the beauty of things; what is most amazing is how every single object in the storyline ( living or otherwise) has a personality.
Then comes the girl who seems to e at the cente of it all, Kimura Arie; ever since the manga starts, I have thought of her to have lost all innocence from the day she achieved ethereal beauty; I sympathize for her – all she ever anted was something everyone desires, having it all go against her in ways which would extract profanities from the reader 's mouth; the life she has led would be the cruelest, and most nsettling of all.