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Bleach (Dub) Episode 82

Bleach: Thousand-Year Blood War, a sequel series covering the manga's final story arc, also animated by Pierrot and directed by Tomohisa Taguchi, aired its first 13-episode cour on TV Tokyo from October to December 2022. The second cour is set to premiere in July 2023.

Bleach (Dub) Episode 82


Studio City, Los Angeles-based Studiopolis was hired to dub the anime. The English-language cast was assembled from experienced industry actors that have dozens of roles in other anime series, films and video games. Originally, Johnny Yong Bosch, Ichigo's English voice actor, found pronouncing the names of the characters to be difficult and tried to emulate the deep gruff voice of Ichigo.[4] Bosch acknowledges that the directorial control was loosened as the work progressed; stating around episode 10, as he was guided into the role of Ichigo and the growth of the character.[4] Bosch noted that the long scenes of screaming and panting, in particular, the scene in episode 18, have nearly made him pass out.[4] Stephanie Sheh noticed the difference in the tone of her Orihime voice in the English adaptation and described it as being higher-pitched and "innocent-sounding".[4] The English dub producers wanted to make Orihime sound tough, and comedic, but not "ditzy". She relates to her character's unusual creations for food.[4] Derek Stephen Prince likes to play Uryu because he is the black sheep of the cast and he is a complex character.[4] Throughout the production, Prince acknowledges his role as the English voice actor of Shino Aburame from Naruto and sets them apart by taking a Clint Eastwood tone for Uryu.[4]

Five volumes of Bleach Soundtracks have been released. Bleach Original Soundtrack 1 has twenty five songs, released on May 18, 2005.[7] Bleach Original Soundtrack 2 has twenty three songs covering up to episode 64 of the Bount Arc and was released on August 8, 2006.[8] Bleach Original Soundtrack 3 has twenty seven songs and was released on November 5, 2008.[9] Bleach Original Soundtrack 4 was the fourth and final album that has thirty songs, and was released on December 16, 2009.[10] The fifth anniversary box set was released on July 29, 2009, with a CD including 21 previously unreleased songs.[11]

Bleach premiered in Japan on TV Tokyo on October 5, 2004.[16] The series was directed by Noriyuki Abe, and produced by TV Tokyo, Dentsu and Studio Pierrot.[17] It ran for 366 episodes, finishing on March 27, 2012.[18] 88 DVD compilations were released by Aniplex in Japan from February 2, 2005, to January 23, 2013.[d]

Viz Media obtained the foreign television, home video and merchandising rights to the Bleach anime from TV Tokyo Corporation, and Shueisha on March 15, 2006.[35] Viz Media had later licensed its individual Bleach merchandising rights to several different companies.[36] In North America, the series first premiered on Canada's YTV channel in the Bionix programming block on September 9, 2006.[37] Cartoon Network's Adult Swim began airing Bleach in the United States on September 10, 2006.[38][39] Adult Swim stopped broadcasting episodes of the English adaptation on October 13, 2007, after airing the first 52 episodes of the series. It was replaced with another Viz Media series, Death Note, to provide Studiopolis more time to dub additional episodes of Bleach.[40] The series resumed airing on March 2, 2008,[41] but went back on hiatus on November 21, 2009, after the 167th episode. The series returned to the block with new episodes on August 28, 2010, replacing Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood.[42] The anime joined the relaunched Toonami anime block, when it returned to Adult Swim on May 27, 2012.[43] The series ended on November 2, 2014,[44] and continued airing reruns on Adult Swim until February 1, 2015.[45]

Viz Media had released the first 135 episodes on 32 DVD compilations of the English adaptation of the anime from November 28, 2006, to September 21, 2010,[46][47] and released the entire series on 26 box sets from October 6, 2008, to September 29, 2015.[48][49] In July 2016, Viz Media announced the uncut Blu-ray box-set release of the series.[50] The 366 episodes were collected in thirteen sets, released from July 19, 2016,[51] to December 7, 2021.[52]

In the United Kingdom, Bleach premiered on AnimeCentral on September 13, 2007, with episodes airing weekly.[53] The English dubbed version of Bleach premiered on Animax Asia on December 18, 2009,[54] with the first 52 episodes; the "season 2" premiered on March 18, 2011,[55] this time with the original Japanese audio with English subtitles.

Anime News Network's Carlo Santos praised the anime adaptation, describing it as " incredibly entertaining anime that will grab you and refuse to let go."[94]Animefringe's Maria Lin liked the varied and distinct characters, and how well they handle the responsibilities increasing powers give them. She also complimented the series for its attention to details, well paced script, and balance of seriousness and comedy. In summary, she notes "Bleach the anime deserves its popularity. It has something for everyone: the supernatural, comedy, action and a little bit of romance, all tied together with excellent animation and a very enthusiastic sounding bunch of voice actors."[95] Adam Arseneau of DVD Verdict, felt Bleach was a "show that only gets better with age" and was "surprisingly well-rounded and appealing" with well-developed characters and pacing.[96] Active Anime's Holly Ellingwood praising the anime for perfectly capturing "the excitement, the caustic humour and supernatural intrigue" of the original manga.[97] She felt that the series "does a wonderful job of building on its continuity to provide increasingly tense and layered episodes involving not only Ichigo and Rukia, but the secondary characters as well".[98] She also praised the series for its striking visual effects, intriguing plot and its "brilliant blend of action, off the wall comedy."[99][100] 041b061a72


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