KILL la KILL Cosplay Awesomeness!

KILL la KILL Cosplay Awesomeness!

After being woken up for work last night, I kinda lost my motivation to do much of anything today. Then, while wasting time not being constructive, I stumbled across this image.

KILL la KILL Cosplay

Awesome KILL la KILL cosplay of Ryuuko and Mako from a couple of toddler (even though KILL la KILL isn’t for kids by any stretch of the imagination). My arguments for sloughing off are now invalid!

I think these come from Singapore, but I’m not really able to source these images. Anyway, here are more of these two adorable girls (I believe they are all the same two girls).

KILL la KILL Cosplay KILL la KILL Cosplay KILL la KILL Cosplay

And finally, an image of Mako-chan and Ryuuko from the KILL la KILL anime, for those unaware. ^_^

KILL la KILL Episode 02

Yep, time to get back to work! I’m going to try to have something nifty anime-wise for next week (a movie review).

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8 Responses to “KILL la KILL Cosplay Awesomeness!”

  1. Aki says:

    I would be the type of person to do this to their child xD

  2. WMC says:

    Are you going do “The Wind Rises” by Miyazaki? Just viewed it the second time, of many future times, and it’s the usual great stuff by sensei. All the iconic scenes appear: wonderful, magical backgrounds; authentically accurate and exciting flight scenes; Joe Hisaishi’s dead-on appropriate music; and a beautiful, tear-making love story. Copyright 2014, and it took him five years to complete it! Great story in tribute to Jiro Hiratoshi, the designer of the A6M Zero airplane prior to WWII. Subtle destiny plays a role in the romance; lots of Japanese scenes and culture from about 1910 to the end of the war with the US fill the screen; and a strong infusion of Thomas Mann’s “The Magic Mountain,” which comments acidly on the nations of Europe, is included. Miyazaki unflinchingly addresses Japanese issues, like the desperate times for Japan in the twenty’s, the big Kanto earthquake of 1928, the military’s tyranny prior to the war and their invasion of China etc. The best explanation for why the Zero had no defensive protection, hence its vulnerability to attack, is presented in the story. The designer, Hiratoshi, reduced as much weight as possible in the extreme because the Japanese engines weren’t powerful enough to make it go faster otherwise! Much better rationale then the Western explanation of samurai emphasis on offense at the expense of ANY defense, although the military probably wanted it that way. When Japan started their conquest of the southwest Pacific the Zero was the best fighter plane in the world. My favorite scene is “A Summer to Remember,” although it’s only a close first because so much of this movie deserves my fulsome gushing.

    • AstroNerdBoy says:

      I haven’t thought about it, but I’ll add it to the list (which is insanely long). Thanks for the recommendation. ^_^

  3. Lan says:

    That is adorable.

    • AstroNerdBoy says:

      I know. Not an appropriate anime for kids, but the kids dressed as those characters is as cute as can be. ^_^

  4. WMC says:

    As usual, I managed to mangle an important Nipponese name, Jiro Horikoshi, the designer of the Zero fighter, in my entry of January 18 above. My sincere apologies.

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