A samurai lord has bartered away his newborn son's organs to forty-eight demons in exchange for dominance on the battlefield. Yet, the abandoned infant survives thanks to a medicine man who equips him with primitive prosthetics—lethal ones with which the wronged son will use to hunt down the multitude of demons to reclaim his body one piece at a time, before confronting his father. On his journeys the young hero encounters an orphan who claims to be the greatest thief in Japan.
Written by Sophie and last updated on nov 06, 2022.
PS: The following content contains spoilers!
PPS: I will admit that parts of this page was written with the help of AI - it makes my work so much easier to not start from a blank page!
Dororo and Hyakkimaru happen upon a village and are brought before its chief, Lady Bandai. However, Hyakkimaru inexplicably draws his sword in her presence, resulting in both him and Dororo being locked in a storehouse by the villagers. It turns out they are not the only ones confined there...
The episode was rated 7.82 from 182 votes.
Dororo and Hyakkimaru come face to face with Tanosuke the Slaughterer, who wields a cursed sword in which a demon dwells. Hyakkimaru narrowly manages to repel Tanosuke, but the demon blade falls into Dororo’s hands and begins to take control of him.
The episode was rated 7.81 from 172 votes.
While traveling along a mountain path in search of a demon, Dororo and Hyakkimaru encounter a young man named Dice-spot Saburota. The man says that he too is hunting the demon, and they set off to exterminate it together.
The episode was rated 7.77 from 118 votes.
At a certain village, young girls are offered up as ritual sacrifices to appease a giant centipede demon that appears shrouded in black clouds. Hyakkimaru and Dororo team up with Saru, a boy whose older sister has been offered as a sacrifice, and together they confront the demon.
The episode was rated 7.76 from 149 votes.
The shark demon lets out a roar and attacks Dororo, who is tied up and unable to move. Meanwhile, a troop of soldiers commanded by Tahomaru is also approaching the cape.
The episode was rated 7.65 from 118 votes.
Having left Daigo's domain, Dororo finds a statue of Fudo, one of the wisdom gods. But the statue is actually a demon that is harvesting humans' faces in an attempt to find one for itself.
The episode was rated 7.62 from 130 votes.
Dororo has been captured by Itachi and is being taken to the cape where Hibukuro supposedly hid the money. As Itachi and his men look for boats to get across to the cape, they are approached by a one-armed boy named Shiranui.
The episode was rated 7.59 from 121 votes.
Dororo and Hyakkimaru come across an abandoned, burnt-out temple, where they meet a man named Sabame who rules the surrounding area. Sabame invites the two of them to his residence and tells them the story behind the burnt-out temple and the ghoul that haunts it. However, Dororo and Hyakkimaru suspect that he might not be telling the truth.
The episode was rated 7.47 from 128 votes.
Sabame has been feeding people to the demons to protect the village over which he rules. As Hyakkimaru once again confronts the demon moths, Dororo gets trapped in a storehouse.
The episode was rated 7.40 from 127 votes.
To fix Hyakkimaru's broken sword, he and Dororo travel to a village where a master swordmaker named Munetsuna lives. Upon arriving at Munetsuna's house, they are met by his daughter Okowa.
The episode was rated 7.29 from 117 votes.
Isn’t it great when your favorite TV show has characters from all over the world? A lovely Spanish or a funny Indian accent can always make a show interesting but cultural presentation is what brings awe to the viewers life. I am presenting you with the three best TV shows that will add colors to your to-watch list!
National Treasure: Edge of History is a new action-adventure series brought to us by Disney +. Unlike the movies, the Series does not have Nicolas Cage as the main character, Benjamin Gates. The series instead follows the main character of Jess Valenzuela's journey as she uncovers a lost treasure, hidden for centuries. One of the notable aspects of the television series is the representation of women, with many adventure-action movies and shows typically featuring women as side-kicks or love interests of the main, male protagonist. We all love seeing action-packed characters like Indiana Jones and The Mummy's Rick O'Connell. However, it is refreshing to see another female Tomb-raider-like character on our screens!
Netflix's Spin-off to Vikings, Vikings: Valhalla, is a critically acclaimed series filled with gore, bloodthirst and vengeance. Of course, if you know anything about the fierce Vikings in history, you can expect nothing less. After its popularity, the show was already renewed for a second series (available to stream now). Before you dive straight to the sofa to binge-watch series two, how about some backstory to season one? To what extent was the show a valid representation of Viking History?
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