Synonyms for sumomomo or Related words with sumomomo

momomo              taisenki              hajimemashita              mirmo              hakuouki              daihyakka              katsugeki              shirobako              mawaru              nagasarete              ranbu              noragami              ninden              eikoden              moeru              touken              kekkaishi              airantou              sakurano              katanagatari              harukawa              zipang              kodocha              godannar              nekogami              magikano              yuugi              patalliro              kyoudai              suzuhara              amatsuki              nintama              mizuiro              zenrakei              kamichu              papuwa              shugogetten              zorori              penguindrum              yumeria              suika              driland              yousei              tennyo              ippatsuman              teyandee              otogi              mokke              suzumi              amamoto             



Examples of "sumomomo"
During New York Comic Con 2008, Yen Press announced that the titles "Soul Eater", "Nabari no Ou", "Sumomomo Momomo", "Bamboo Blade", and "Higurashi no Naku Koro ni" would run in their monthly anthology magazine "Yen Plus". The first issue debuted on July 29, 2008.
The "Sumomomo Momomo" anime first aired in Japan on October 5, 2006 on TV Asahi. The anime is directed by Nobuaki Nakanishi. It ended on March 15, 2007 with a total of twenty-two aired episodes. Two more OVA episodes were released as the final anime DVD on August 24, 2007.
Rebecca Silverman of Anime News Network writes that the "Nisekoi" manga has a large lack of originality, such as "nearly every plot point can be traced back to another shounen series (primarily Sumomomo, Momomo in terms of Raku's home life)." Also "seasoned readers of shounen romance will recognize elements from at least three other series in there." However, she enjoyed the art and overall sense of fun.
Their thirteenth single release, "Under My Skin", was successful in Japan, particular in the video hosting service, NicoNico Douga. It was first shown in a fan-vid featuring the character Momo from Sumomomo Momomo, plus the Jens O Remix version of the song that was shortened and played twice. Westerners sometimes called this the "Paffendorf Dance". Another version of this video involved characters from Lucky Star.
The "Sumomomo Momomo" manga series was first serialized in the Japanese manga magazine "Young Gangan" in 2004, published by Square Enix. Later, the individual chapters were collected into bound volumes, and twelve such volumes have been released in Japan. The manga has been licensed by Yen Press for distribution in English in North America. The manga was initially serialized in Yen Press' "Yen Plus" anthology magazine, the first issue of which went on sale on July 29, 2008. The first English volume of the manga went on sale in early 2009.
Paffendorf is a German dance project. The group consists of Ramon Zenker, also producer of Fragma, Gottfried Engels and Nicolas Valli. The project is represented by the Cologne DJ Christian Schmitz, active on Tiger Records. Paffendorf is best known for their year 2000 hit, "Where Are You", although they have had various successful hits across Europe, their best known in the UK being "Be Cool," which peaked at number 7 in the UK Singles Chart in June, 2002. Their song, "Under My Skin", had become an Internet meme, featuring Momo, a character from the anime series "Sumomomo Momomo" repetitively imitating a train engine with her hands and jumping up and down. The song had been sped up to sound similar and rival to a more popular Internet meme, Caramelldansen.
In an overview of the series, Jason Thompson called "Ranma ½" "the direct ancestor of all comedy-action manga, like "Sumomomo Momomo" and "History's Strongest Disciple Kenichi"", although noted that it was not the first, but only spanned the period when manga and anime sales were at their height. Relating it to Takahashi's other works, he summed the series up as "At the start, the fighting is minimal and it's almost a semi-serious relationship comedy, like "Maison Ikkoku"; then it turns completely ridiculous; and by the climax, when Ranma fights the evil bird-people of Phoenix Mountain in an excessively long and un-funny shonen fight scene, it's like a warmup for "Inuyasha"." He states that "Eventually Takahashi adds too many characters, and the manga starts repeating itself. Because of the lack of a strong story arc, a lot of people stop reading "Ranma ½" at some point in the middle". Reviewing Viz Media's final English volume of the manga, Anime News Network remarked that "Every dimension of Rumiko Takahashi's storytelling skills come into play here: comedy, romance and introspection, and of course, high-flying fantasy martial-arts action." However, they felt some of the action scenes were hard to follow and noted that the mirroring to left-to-right format caused errors with the art.