Die Episode "Land der sichtbaren Schmerzen" ist die 1. Episode der 1. Staffel der Serie Kino's Journey. Die Erstaustrahlung erfolgte am indiancinemaevents.com - Kaufen Sie Kino's Journey - Complete Collection günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und. "Die Welt ist nicht schön. Aber gerade deshalb ist sie es." Nur mit einer Pistole und dem sprechenden Motorrad Hermes reist Kino durch die Welt, um möglichst.
Kino's Journey - Staffel 1indiancinemaevents.com - Kaufen Sie Kino's Journey - Complete Collection günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und. Kino's Journey- the Beautiful World, vol 1 | Sigsawa, Keiichi, Shiomiya, Iruka, Kuroboshi, Kouhaku | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher. Aktuell bei keinem VoD-Anbieter aber als Disk verfügbar. Kino's Journey (). Originaltitel: Kino no Tabi.
KinoS Journey Navigation menu VideoKino no tabi kino kills the tyrant and wins over all of her opponents
On this IMDbrief - presented by Acura - we explain how an online premiere resulted in a multi-million dollar payday and the Sundance must-see movies to add to your Watchlist.
Watch the video. Olivia Wilde and Zoe Lister-Jones interview each other about their Sundance film How It Ends. Inspired by the ultimate selfless act of a friendly traveler, calm quiet introspective teenage marksman Kino travels around the world on her talking motorcycle and best friend Hermes, visiting different countries, that are all basically city-states.
The duo has no particular goal in mind other than to learn about life, the world in general and themselves. They have only one rule - never stay in one place for more than three days.
Some of the places they visit turn out to be beautiful, others disturbing. Many of the places have their own culture, social order and philosophy of living, so during her endless journey, Kino witnesses the darkest sides of humanity, but also occasional triumphs and many peculiar oddities.
She sometimes protects, kills, saves, ignores or helps people, but also on occasion thinks about her past, questions her whole reality once and even becomes tempted to stay at one place for longer than three days at one point.
One of the reviewers here is right, this anime is way too slow paced and doesn't necessarily focus on a plot. I suppose it depends on your mood, my mood at the time watching this needed a breather but then it bored me quickly.
I probably need more topics than just relaxation while watching an anime All Titles TV Episodes Celebs Companies Keywords Advanced Search.
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External Sites. User Reviews. Download as PDF Printable version. Traveler Kino and talking motorcycle Hermes ride into a city featuring a tower that reaches up into the sky.
There, Kino meets a boy who does not want to spend all his life building the tower which has been built continuously for years.
It is the sole obsessive activity of the population although nobody seems to know why. One day, the tower begins to crack and crumbles to the ground.
Rather than being disappointed, the people rejoice at being able to see it fall. They immediately commence building a new one, this time with engravings.
Kino and Hermes find themselves in a country that seems to be inhabited only by servile machines. After exploring the country for one day, Kino notices that there are people living alone in cottages in the outskirts of the country.
Kino befriends a lonely man there who tells her that the entire human population drank a special liquid which enabled them to understand each other's thoughts with the aim of creating harmony across the country.
However, being able to read each other's minds only brought disharmony to society through being aware of the unfiltered thoughts of every other person, even between the lonely man and his wife.
The only solution for the population was for everyone to live a short distance from each other. The lonely man asks Kino to stay, but she declines and continues on her way, passing by the cottage of his wife living nearby.
Towards the end of winter, Kino comes across three starving traders who are trapped in their truck which is bogged in the snow.
She offers to hunt food for them until they recover, killing and cooking rabbits although she has misgivings about valuing the lives of the men over those of the rabbits.
As the snow begins to thaw, Kino uses Hermes to help extract their truck. However, the traders draw guns on her, explaining that they are actually human traffickers and she would be of value to them.
When they are distracted by falling snow, Kino manages to attack and kill two of them before executing the third. Inside their truck, she finds the remains of the human cargo that they ate to stay alive through the winter.
While riding away, Hermes asks Kino if she would make the same choice again. Kino and Hermes arrive in a country where everyone believes that the world will end the next day according to their Book of Prophecy as interpreted by the southern priest, but the northern priest declares that his interpretation predicts that the event will occur in thirty years.
Kino then passes by a country where travelers rarely visit. After she leaves, the populace begin to think of different traditions to entice the next traveler to stay.
When Kino arrives in the Sad Land, she learns from a boatman that a poet was commissioned by the king to write a sad poem, which he did so after his wife committed suicide.
Ten years after the poet died, society arranged for a chosen girl to recite the poem everyday. Before Kino leaves, a male examiner tells her that the poem was written down and a nearby country acquired it, calling it the Book of Prophecy.
Camped overnight under the stars, Kino is interrupted by an army from the Land of Prophecies invading the Sad Land. A soldier informs Kino that a new interpretation of the Book of Prophecy indicated that the next country is responsible for their world coming to an end.
When Kino was eleven years old, she never knew her name before first meeting the mysterious traveler Kino while in the Land of Adults.
He stayed at her family's inn for a few days where he repaired an old motorcycle in the basement, and they named it Hermes. She explained that children on their twelfth birthday undergo an operation to become a hardworking adult in the country.
When she has doubts about the adult operation after he opened her eyes to other possibilities, the townspeople turned on him and he decided to leave.
However, when her parents prepared to kill her for challenging their customs, the original Kino stepped in front to protect her and was killed instead.
As her father pulled the knife from the original Kino's lifeless body to kill her, Hermes suggested that she ride away instead.
After fleeing to a field of crimson flowers, she took on the original Kino's name as her own and changed into his clothes, including his long traveling coat.
As Kino rides Hermes along an old railroad, she meets a railway track polisher who has been working for fifty years. Stopping for a break, he asks her to tell him a story about her travels.
She recalls a modernized country with advanced machines, where people chose to do meaningless tasks instead of work, encountering a working stiff who did calculations all day just for the stress.
As she rides further, she meets a railway track demolisher who has also been working for fifty years. As she rides even further, she meets a railway track layer who has been working for fifty years as well.
After three days of exploring ruined buildings in the next country, Kino finally meets a survivor who tells her that the people removed the oppressive king and formed a democracy ruled by majority vote ten years ago.
Unfortunately, anyone who questioned the democracy was executed until the graveyard was overflowing. Kino prepares to leave, but the survivor pulls out a gun and insists that she stays.
However, Kino and Hermes outvote him so that they can ride away, hearing gunshots echoing in the empty streets behind them.
Kino stops off in a country reputed to be wonderful, but she finds that all visitors must participate in battle tournaments in a coliseum to be become a first-class citizen in the surface city or be subjected to slavery as a second-class citizen in the sewage city, due to the law laid down by the country's hedonistic king.
The eventual winner then has the right to make a new law. Abiding by this custom, Kino wins the first round when her opponent yields. Kino also meets Shizu , another contestant, who tells her that the current king murdered his father seven years ago to take the throne and had his children banished.
In the second round, Kino first faces an assassin and then a colonel, but she forces them both to surrender. Before the semifinal rounds approach the following day, only four challengers are left, them being Kino, Shizu, a withdrawn woman named Miss Rose and a gunfighter named Sixshooter.
The king treats the semifinalists to a play about how he was crowned by killing his father and later his wife. However, the semifinalists leave after they are unamused, and even Kino witnesses the king's madness for marriage.
During the semifinal rounds, Kino and Shizu each triumph against Miss Rose and Sixshooter, respectively. Meanwhile, Hermes discovers that Shizu's Samoyed dog companion Riku can speak.
In the final round, Kino faces the sword-wielding Shizu, eventually disarming his sword. Although Shizu refuses to surrender, Kino pretends to shoot at Shizu and aims a flare into the king's private suite, killing the king.
As the winner, Kino proclaims a new law that the first-class citizens can fight each other until the last person standing becomes king, leading to chaos in the country but liberation for the second-class citizens.
On the road, Kino encounters Shizu, who reveals that he is the country's prince and returned to kill the king.
Hermes later tells Kino that Riku can speak, but Kino does not believe it. In the Land of Wizards, worth and power are measured by a person's ability to increase crop production.
However, in this agriculturally orientated land dwells a woman named Nimya who dares to dream of something completely different. Nimya desperately wants to build a successful aircraft, and she has dedicated her life to fulfilling her dream despite the lack of support from her peers.
To help bring her dream to fruition, Nimya invites Kino and Hermes to her house and explains that she needs the town's bronze statue to be removed from the main road so she can test her latest aircraft prototype.
The next day, Nimya is issued an order from the chief for her aircraft to be dismantled and burned, due to numerous complaints from the townspeople.
Despite this, Kino and Hermes still convince Nimya to test out the aircraft on the following morning with the use of a ramp and tubes filled with gunpowder in order to simulate a launch.
After the test proves to be successful, the chief and the townspeople forgive Nimya. Kino and Hermes go on their way, commenting that the aircraft flew as if by magic.
Kino and Hermes encounter an escaped man in the desert who gives Kino a book that she can use to exchange when she arrives to the Land of Books, which gathers together all the books in the world.
However, they find out that the Department of Reading and Welfare locks away books considered "harmful" inside the Castle, leaving only the "harmless" ones out on display to read in the library.
The librarian recognizes Kino's book as being from her boyfriend who left the country. The librarian is part of the Publication Syndicate, a resistance group that seeks a secret passage into the Castle to rescue their comrades who have been caught by the Department of Reading and Welfare.
Stumbling upon a key and a manuscript, Kino crosses paths with an author, who later leads her to the Castle, where former comrades are forced to become literature critics.
After giving the key to the librarian, Kino meets Miss Minister, responsible for trying to catch the author but ended up luring Kino instead.
Kino is allowed to keep the manuscript for herself, but the Castle's library full of harmful books is reported to be in flames.
While searching for a village where she can get Hermes's speedometer repaired, Kino stumbles across a nanny, who serves a father, a mother and a son living in the woods but claims to be a mechanical doll.
As Kino spends time the family during dinner while the nanny leaves to recharge in the closet, Kino begins to realize that the nanny is more human than the family.
The nanny later manages to repair Hermes's speedometer. However, she eventually dies, showing that she was human after all.
At the nanny's graveside, the family reveals to Kino that they are mechanical dolls created by the nanny over fifty-four years earlier during a time of conflict in the land.
After the nanny was left alone when her husband and son were killed, the family flooded the village so that she would not be reminded of the past.
The family also cared for her and acted the role of a family. They offer to serve their role as a family for Kino, but she declines.
The level of technology also varies from country to country. The world is not heavily magical the only "magical" elements include land that moves, talking vehicles, and a talking dog , although it has a certain fairy-tale quality.
Kino's Journey began as a series of light novels written by Keiichi Sigsawa , and illustrated by Kouhaku Kuroboshi. The series originally started serialization in MediaWorks ' now-defunct light novel magazine Dengeki hp with the release of volume six on March 17, As of July 10, , 22 volumes have been published.
The eighth volume of Kino's Journey , originally published in October , was Dengeki Bunko' s th published novel. In commemoration of Dengeki Bunko's 20th anniversary, Kino's Journey was serialized weekly from April to September in several Japanese regional newspapers.
The previous 16 volumes were released with new cover artwork also in commemoration of the anniversary. The light novel series has also been translated into Chinese, Korean, and German.
Tokyopop licensed the novels under the original title Kino no Tabi for release in North America, and the first volume was published on October 3, The chapter order of Tokyopop's English release of the first volume differed from the original Japanese release.
According to Tokyopop representatives, there are issues with the licensor that have left them unable to release further volumes of the series.
Tokyopop used an image from the sixth chapter-title page from the original novel for use as the English novel cover.
The first volume of a spin-off of the regular series titled Gakuen Kino was published on July 10, under Dengeki Bunko; as of October 10, , six volumes have been released.
The series is a collection of parodies originally published in three spin-off magazines of Dengeki hp : Dengeki p , Dengeki h , and Dengeki hpa.
The spin-off features Kino as a magical girl in a school setting. Gakuen Kino was translated into Chinese and Korean. A page art book containing illustrations by Kouhaku Kuroboshi was released by ASCII Media Works in March The book contained illustrations from Kino's Journey and the Allison series of light novels, which is created by the same people as Kino's Journey.
Also included in the art book are original illustrations never released in the novel volumes, and an original Kino's Journey short story by Keiichi Sigsawa.
These artbooks include illustrations from Kino's Journey up to the 18th volume, Gakuen Kino , all of the Allison light novels, and other novels by Keiichi Sigsawa, as well as artwork by Kouhaku Kuroboshi as Takeshi Iizuka.
Three picture books were also released by ASCII Media Works under their Dengeki Bunko Visual Novel label. It began serialization in volume 10 of ASCII Media Works ' Dengeki G's Festival!
Comic released on February 23, Comic published on October 26, It was transferred to ASCII Media Works' Dengeki G's Magazine with the December issue and ran until the June issue.
It was compiled in three volumes. A manga adaptation of Kino's Journey , drawn by Iruka Shiomiya, began serialization in the April issue of Kodansha 's Shonen Magazine Edge released on March 17, An anime adaptation produced by A.
The episodes were released on six DVD compilations released between June 18 and November 19, ; the first volume contained three episodes, while each of the subsequent volumes contained two episodes.
The series was re-released on DVD in popular editions again in six volumes, with the first three volumes bundled together and sold on January 19, , and the last three volumes bundled together and sold on February 16, The episode anime series was licensed for North American distribution by ADV Films.
The episodes were initially released on four DVD compilations released between February 24, and June 29, ; the first volume contained four episodes, while each of the subsequent volumes contained three episodes.
The first DVD volume was sold in two editions, with the difference between the two being a series box all four DVDs could fit inside. A DVD box set entitled Kino's Journey: The Complete Collection was released on October 25, containing three discs.
In , the series was re-released on three DVDs in a single case. Re-releases also happened in , , and , all through ADV Films, one of the three anime series currently distributed by them while being succeeded by Section23 Films.
It was announced by them that a SD BD set is also coming for a February 26, release. A second anime television series adaptation titled Kino's Journey —the Beautiful World— the Animated Series aired 12 episodes between October 6   and December 22, It was animated by Lerche and produced by Egg Firm.
The series is directed by Tomohisa Taguchi, with Yukie Sugawara supervising scripts and Ryoko Amisaki designing the characters.
Two anime films have been created as part of the Kino's Journey series. The first, Kino's Journey: In Order to Do Something —Life Goes On. T and directed by Takashi Watanabe.
It premiered in Japanese theaters on February 19, By request of her father, Kino tells about her travels to a sick girl who is hospitalized there.
The second animated film's ending theme is "Bird" by Mikuni Shimokawa , and the single was released on March 14, A Kino's Journey drama CD was available through mail order via volume fifteen of MediaWorks ' now-defunct light novel magazine Dengeki hp released on December 18, Kino's Journey has been adapted into two visual novel adventure games for the PlayStation 2 by Tycoon and ASCII Media Works.
The first game, titled Kino's Journey —the Beautiful World— , was released on July 17, ,  and a "best" version was later released on November 25, At one time, ASCII Media Works had planned to release a version for the PlayStation Portable.
As of , around 8. Newtype USA named it the Book of the Month for November and called it "inviting and addictive,"  while AnimeOnDVD said it "sucks you in," and "allows you to experience the journey" with the main character.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.Kino (キノ?) is the main character of Kino's Journey. They are a composed, stoic, and precocious teenager who travels with their motorrad, Hermes in search of a country with specific desired characteristics. "The world is not beautiful, therefore it is." A story about Kino, who travels around the world with nothing but guns for protection and the talking motorcycle Hermes. Kino travels to many. Kino's Journey began as a series of light novels written by Keiichi Sigsawa, and illustrated by Kouhaku Kuroboshi. The series originally started serialization in MediaWorks ' now-defunct light novel magazine Dengeki hp with the release of volume six on March 17, Kino wanders around the world on the back of Hermes – an unusual, talking, anthropomorphic motorcycle – only staying in each country for three days. During their adventures, they find happiness, sadness, pain, decadence, violence, beauty, and wisdom. But through it all, they never lose their sense of freedom. Kino's Journey is a collection of societal parables, told through the eyes of a wanderer who visits countries and observes them. Kino, the main character, takes a somewhat prime directive stance toward the civilizations, although she is sometimes coaxed to interfere out of compassion. Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged in Talk Contributions Create account Log in. M's Rose Supporting. Curious to enter a country known among travelers for its terrible reputation, Kino and Hermes Uci Kino Bad Oeynhausen warmly welcomed, much to their surprise. The family also cared for her and acted the role of a family.