Anyways, the episode is all about Hyoudou recovering his pride as a man. In the end, Hyoudou+Shizuku pair got disqualified because of the substition Tatara took part of, and received a six month penalty of no competition. Tatara was the pushing force of Hyoudou to take seriously dancing competition so it was totally worth it the penalty. It also gives time for Hyoudou to recover from his leg injury.
It was announced in the February 2017 issue of the Monthly Shōnen Magazine that the series would receive an anime television series adaptation. The series is directed by Yoshimi Itazu and written by Kenichi Suemitsu, with animation produced by Production I.G, character designs by Takahiro Kishida and music composed by Yuki Hayashi. Tetsuya Kinoshita produced the anime. It had its world premiere at the 2017 Anime Expo on July 2, 2017, later premiering on MBS and other channels on July 8, 2017. From episodes 1-11, Unison Square Garden performed the opening theme song \"10% Roll, 10% Romance\" (originally \"Chandelier Waltz\"), while Mikako Komatsu performed the ending theme song \"Maybe the next waltz.\" From episode 12 onwards, the opening theme song was \"Invisible Sensation\" by Unison Square Garden while the ending theme song is \"Swing heart direction\" by Mikako Komatsu. Amazon began streaming the anime series on their now-defunct Anime Strike service in U.S. and on Amazon Video worldwide one day before the first episode aired in Japan, with the following episodes streamed as soon as they aired in Japan. The series ran for 24 episodes. Anime Limited announced that they had acquired the series for release in the United Kingdom and Ireland.
This episode featured less content that could cause specific viewers to fly in a rage (pointless fanservice and purposeful camera shots), but it also seemed to meekly following a well-worn narrative. Not every episode can be chock full of action, however, so cut Ballroom e Youkoso some slack. At least Tatara made some progress mentally.
Basically, she has seen and partaken in nearly all that dance has to offer. Despite her dancing expertise, though, I have yet to hear any mention of ballrooms. And after watching the entirety of Ballroom e Youkoso, I can confidently say, as someone with zero dance moves whatsoever, she is seriously missing out.
The anime is not just content with explaining itself; Ballroom e Youkoso also demonstrates what makes ballroom dancing worthwhile to begin with. It does so with a passionate edge, a look-see into the minds of the dancers themselves. In doing so, the show grants itself a cooler, fuller picture of its scenes beyond just watching a bunch of people twirl and step about.
To be fair, the audience must suspend some disbelief that these near-pro-yet-still amateurs are at the tail-end of middle school despite looking like college kids or outright adults. Nevertheless, their slender frames once again bolster the ballroom motif, and their different builds even become a factor in the character writing itself.
It all centers on Tatara, the main protagonist of this dancing tale. Without much in the way of prospects, his humble beginnings make him a prime candidate for everlasting change. He has no experience whatsoever in this field, and he only joins the studio after watching the entrancing footage which Sengoku-san, the best ballroom dancer in the world, lent to him.
Feckless high school student Tatara Fujita wants to be good at something - anything. Unfortunately, he's about as average as a slouchy teen can be. The local bullies know this, and make it a habit to hit him up for cash, but all that changes when the debonair Kaname Sengoku sends them packing. Sengoku's not the neighborhood watch, though. He's a professional ballroom dancer. And once Tatara Fujita gets pulled into the world of the ballroom, his life will never be the same. 59ce067264