Unveiling Zom100: Bucket List Of The Dead – Sneak Peek Into Summer 2023 Anime Preview Guide

Zom 100: Bucket List of the dead is a thrilling addition to the Summer Anime Preview Guide 2023. Akira is a 24-year old office worker who finds himself suddenly in a world overrun with zombies. Akira, despite the dire circumstances of his new life, decides to be positive and adventurous. Akira, with the help of Haiji, his eccentric best pal, creates a list of things that he wants do before joining the ranks of undead.

Zom 100 is unique in its blend of horror and comedy. The anime offers a healthy serving of slapstick and relatable character dynamics set against a backdrop of a zombie infested world. Akira’s optimism, and his determination to succeed, not only bring a sense of humor but also encourage viewers to embrace their own adventure. Zom 100 will captivate audiences with its captivating animation and catchy soundtrack. It is sure to deliver a thrilling, entertaining and exciting viewing experience.

What is this?


Surviving the zombie apocalypse is better than being a wage-slave any day. Akira’s career has been ruined by years of working for a soulless company. Akira lives in a filthy apartment and his salary is pitiful. He can’t bring himself to confess his feelings to his co-worker. When a zombie outbreak ravages his city, he is given the boost he needs. Akira has a goal to finish all 100 items from his bucket-list before he…well…kicks the bucket.

Zom 100: Bucket List of the Dead It is based on Haro Aso You can also find out more about the following: Kotaro Takata‘s Zom 100: The Bucket List for the Dead (Zom 100: Zombie ni Naru Made ni Shitai 100 no Koto) manga. It streams on Hulu, Netflix. Crunchyroll Sundays.

How was your first episode?


James Beckett


Around half way through the premiere, Zom 100: The Bucket List for the DeadThe episode builds to a triumphant conclusion that we have been anticipating since the first frame. Akira Tendo discovers, after three years spent in a soul-crushing job at a company which has sapped all his joy and life, that Japan is now engulfed with an apocalyptic outbreak. Akira feels joy instead of fear, grief or despair. Akira is overjoyed, not consumed by fear, grief or despair. He careens along the chaos with a smile and screaming. “I’m free!” From the top of his voice.

Friends, I can’t tell you how deeply I felt it in that moment. The episode’s cinematic direction was excellent, as were its stylish and creative visuals. Or, it could have been the deep feeling the episode has for the protagonist and other workaday Joes who are trapped in a cycle of working to survive instead of living to enjoy life. It was mainly because I felt relieved from all the disappointing and lifeless premieres of anime that we have been drowning with this week. (A very few exceptions are noted).

The energy in this first chapter was so high that I couldn’t keep track of all the extra details. Zom 100. The shards that broke when Akira threw the zombified boss from a window reminded me of Akira playing rugby in high school. It was an interesting visual that added character to the show and reminded us of the reasons why Akira’s athleticism and ability to kick and leap is needed to survive in this post-apocalyptic landscape. Please take note: This is how to use the “visual” Use your visual medium as a way to communicate a message “story” The following are some examples of how to use “characterization” What makes your protagonist? “interesting” You can also find out more about the following: “likable.”

This movie has it all. The show has it all: excellent production values, sharp writing and biting social commentary (heheh). There are also more meatbags to be beaten to death (re) than you can shake your stick at. We don’t give out star ratings for Preview Guide because we only have one or two episodes. The star ratings are meant to show how successful a first episode is at enticing viewers to watch the next episodes. As such, Zom 100 The highest possible rating is deserved. I can’t wait to see what else you have in store.


Rebecca Silverman


The zombie apocalypse may be the best thing ever to happen to your job, but it is still a soul-crushing experience. Akira Tendo wakes up to find that the world had become a brain-munching nightmare overnight. The first episode is a great example of why. Akira, who works as a corporate robot and is expected to keep working until he breaks, is a zombie himself. We watch him slowly transform over the course of 15 minutes from a fresh-faced new worker into a zombie-like character plodding through his work. He barely gets home. When he gets home, he is living in squalor. Every day, he is at the mercy sadistic bosses, who only care about the bottom-line. This is the kind of brutal life we’ve seen in many isekai tales, but it’s miles beyond what most shows portray. Akira feels trapped by his horrific life.

It is fascinating to watch the art direction and how it highlights Akira’s sudden return and decline in quality of life. As Akira’s life gets worse, the color slowly disappears from the screen. When the zombies show up, the screen is black and white. Akira begins to see the new freedom that comes with the fall Japan. The blood is not just red, but also blue, green and yellow. It looks like zombies were painted with paint instead of bodily fluids. It’s a celebration, a sign that Akira has been released from hell. By the time the screen returns to full color, Akira has regained his original zest.

Zombie stories aren’t always my favorite, but I enjoy it when they do something different – Sankarea You can also find out more about the following: School-Live! Two series were successful because they took a sufficiently unique approach. This series is trying to stand out from the crowd, and it’s not just by using fast zombies that lurch with terrifying speed. The use of colors shows that they’re what makes Akira come back to live. I also like the fact that it took a zombie apocalypse for him to break out of his rut. As some of us recall from the beginning, change is not always easy. But, it can be a catalyst for us to take on new challenges or do things we have been putting off. This is a great take on zombie stories post-pandemic. It’s not a story that’s going to change your mind, but it will make you think. The film is gross in some places and there’s a brief suicide moment, but it will be a good one.


Nicholas Dupree


Zom 100 goes hard. From the first minute, it’s hard. Akira’s story is fairly straightforward. He spends 3 years working for a company that abuses him and slowly drains his spirit. One day, a zombie apocalypse occurs, and Akira discovers, with a sense of divine irony, that he has been freed from the chains of exploitative labor. The story is similar to many others zomcoms, but the episode’s artistic presentation makes it stand out.

It’s hard to find fault with the direction, but it’s important to note how well it captures Akira’s state of mind. As he goes from being a young, enthusiastic new hire to an office drone with no zest for life or dreams, we ride the rollercoaster of his transformation. There’s a certain level of nihilism central to this premise – cheery nihilism, of course – and communicating the deadening and demoralizing nature of Akira’s workplace is critical to making the emotional swerve here work. It’s an inspiring moment when he realizes that the end of the work also means the end of the universe. The light comes back to his eyes, and the color returns to the world. The animated zombies are a wild spectacle, but the choice to color the blood like spray paint is a clever way to make it more emotional.

This is the type of adaptation that brings out the best in the original material. Zom 100 It’s simple, trashy and does not innovate much in the already well-trodden territory of zombie fiction. But it has an emotional core and a lot of energy. All of that’s on display here, refined through playful cinematography – there are plenty of obvious and subtle homages to classic zombie films – that makes it infectiously fun. Akira’s rediscovery of the joys in life – whether it is a simple, blue sky, or confessing his love to her zombified corpse – is positively joyful even while the world burns. Akira’s cavalier attitude towards the end of world may be off-putting if you take it all seriously. Even so, if you ever worked in a place where you honestly hoped that the building would burn to avoid having to clock into work, it’s a release to watch this happen for Akira.

Akira isn’t a morbid joke. His resolve to accomplish everything he wants to achieve in life is what makes it work. This isn’t a morbid story of an afterlife, but rather about enjoying life in all circumstances. This anime will be a hit for the entire season if it can maintain even a small fraction of its energy and style.