History Main / BreatherEpisode

26th Apr '16 4:36:13 AM Andyroid
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** Issue 50 features a story where a cursed book (part of a trap laid by the Lich) pulls Finn into his memories and his past ''and'' future lives.

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** Issue 50 features a story where a cursed book (part of a trap laid by the Lich) pulls Finn into his memories and his past ''and'' future lives.lives (including Shoko and Davey Johnson).
20th Apr '16 12:33:03 PM totoofze47
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** After a huge, epic adventure where they fought a wannabe god, and right before another huge, epic adventure where they declared war on the world government, the Strawhat pirates took part in a decidedly light-hearted and thoroughly odd series of athletic challenges known as the Davy Back Fight. Although the crew would have been enslaved by a rival pirate captain if they had lost, the overall tone and the severe goofiness of the arc's villain made the whole thing feel like a nice break in between more serious storylines.
** The Amazon arc is not as lighthearted as many examples, but compared to [[spoiler: Kuma blasting the Strawhats apart and both Impel Down and the Whitebeard War]] it's practically cotton candy.

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** After a huge, epic adventure where they fought a wannabe god, and right before another huge, epic adventure where they declared war on the world government, the Strawhat Straw Hat pirates took part in a decidedly light-hearted and thoroughly odd series of athletic challenges known as the Davy Back Fight. Although the crew would have been enslaved by a rival pirate captain if they had lost, the overall tone and the severe goofiness of the arc's villain made the whole thing feel like a nice break in between more serious storylines.
** The Amazon arc is not as lighthearted as many examples, but compared to [[spoiler: Kuma blasting the Strawhats Straw Hats apart and both Impel Down and the Whitebeard War]] it's practically cotton candy.


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** The Zou arc is a relatively short, almost villain-free arc that serves as a cooldown from the much longer and intense Dressrosa arc that preceded it. The Straw Hats don't meet any opposition in the present; the one villain who does make an attempt at messing things up gets dispatched very quickly, and before the Straw Hats even meet him. The rest of the arc is spent on important exposition, introducing more allies for the Straw Hats, and setting up the next arc as well as other major events.
17th Apr '16 7:31:50 PM Andyroid
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** Issue 35 is a one-shot story in which Lumpy Space Princess investigates the theft of her star at a Princess Conference, and has her interrogating her friends RashomonStyle.

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** In Issue 35 is a one-shot story in which 35, Lumpy Space Princess investigates the theft of her star at a Princess Conference, and has her interrogating interrogates her friends RashomonStyle.



** Another Spidey example: In Spectacular Spider-Man, there was an arc called ''The Child Within'' with Harry Osborn's Green Goblin and Vermin. It was a six-part storyline with a seventh issue epilogue. It was emotionally brutal, heartwrenching, and helped set up Harry's death a year later. The issue following the epilogue, however, featured TWO Fabulous Frog-Men teaming up with Spidey to take on the White Rabbit and the Walrus, two villains bent on revenge against one of the Frog-men and his sidekick Spider-Man for defeats and humiliation suffered before.

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** Another Spidey example: In Spectacular Spider-Man, there was an arc called ''The Child Within'' with Harry Osborn's Green Goblin Issue 45, Finn and Vermin. It was Jake have to rescue some of their friends from a six-part storyline with Trap Wizard's "hall of mirrors". In a seventh issue epilogue. It was emotionally brutal, heartwrenching, mind-bending twist on BreakingTheFourthWall, [[spoiler: half the story is printed upside-down (the reader is supposed to turn the comic upside-down and helped set up Harry's death go back for a year later. The issue following few pages to reach the epilogue, however, featured TWO Fabulous Frog-Men teaming up with Spidey to take on end), and Finn and Jake can see the White Rabbit and the Walrus, two villains bent on revenge against one future half of the Frog-men story ''and'' interact with their past and future selves through a portal in the ceiling of the cave they're trapped in.]]
** Issue 50 features a story where a cursed book (part of a trap laid by the Lich) pulls Finn into his memories
and his sidekick Spider-Man for defeats and humiliation suffered before.past ''and'' future lives.
16th Apr '16 3:21:37 AM Nepeta
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* ''WesternAnimation/GravityFalls'': "[[StandAloneEpisode The Golf War]]", which comes after the plot-heavy episodes "[[InnocuouslyImportantEpisode Scaryoke]]" and "[[CryptidEpisode Into the Bunker]]" and precedes "[[DemonicPosession Sock]][[SuperstitionEpisode Opera]]".

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* ''WesternAnimation/GravityFalls'': "[[StandAloneEpisode The Golf War]]", which comes after the plot-heavy episodes "[[InnocuouslyImportantEpisode Scaryoke]]" and "[[CryptidEpisode Into the Bunker]]" and precedes "[[DemonicPosession Sock]][[SuperstitionEpisode "[[DemonicPossession Sock]] [[SuperstitionEpisode Opera]]".
16th Apr '16 3:19:29 AM Nepeta
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* ''WesternAnimation/GravityFalls'': "The Golf War", which comes after the plot-heavy episodes "Scaryoke" and "Into the Bunker" and precedes "Sock Opera".
** "Roadside Attraction", placed between "The Last Mabelcorn" and "Dipper and Mabel vs. The Future".

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* ''WesternAnimation/GravityFalls'': "The "[[StandAloneEpisode The Golf War", War]]", which comes after the plot-heavy episodes "Scaryoke" "[[InnocuouslyImportantEpisode Scaryoke]]" and "Into "[[CryptidEpisode Into the Bunker" Bunker]]" and precedes "Sock Opera".
"[[DemonicPosession Sock]][[SuperstitionEpisode Opera]]".
** "Roadside Attraction", placed between "The "[[SocietyOnEdgeEpisode The Last Mabelcorn" Mabelcorn]]" and "Dipper "[[WhamEpisode Dipper and Mabel vs. The Future".Future]]".
16th Apr '16 3:07:08 AM Nepeta
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Added DiffLines:

*''WesternAnimation/GravityFalls'': "The Golf War", which comes after the plot-heavy episodes "Scaryoke" and "Into the Bunker" and precedes "Sock Opera".
**"Roadside Attraction", placed between "The Last Mabelcorn" and "Dipper and Mabel vs. The Future".
2nd Apr '16 3:13:40 AM MisterCPC
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** Similarly, for the modern era of animated Disney films, which have been dubbed the "Disney Revival" or the "Disney Resurgence," the lighter and more comedic ''Disney/WinnieThePooh'' was released right in between the much darker and very emotionally heavy films ''Disney/ThePrincessAndTheFrog'', ''Disney/{{Tangled}}'', ''Disney/WreckItRalph'' and ''Disney/{{Frozen}}''.

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** Similarly, for the modern era of animated Disney films, which have been dubbed the "Disney Revival" or the "Disney Resurgence," by some, the lighter and more comedic ''Disney/WinnieThePooh'' was released right in between the much darker and very emotionally heavy films ''Disney/ThePrincessAndTheFrog'', ''Disney/{{Tangled}}'', ''Disney/WreckItRalph'' and ''Disney/{{Frozen}}''.
2nd Apr '16 3:12:06 AM MisterCPC
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** Similarly, of what many fans are considering "The Second Disney Renaissance" the lighter and more comedic ''Disney/WinnieThePooh'' was released right in between the much darker and very emotionally heavy films ''Disney/ThePrincessAndTheFrog'', ''Disney/{{Tangled}}'', ''Disney/WreckItRalph'' and ''Disney/{{Frozen}}''.

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** Similarly, for the modern era of what many fans are considering "The Second animated Disney Renaissance" films, which have been dubbed the "Disney Revival" or the "Disney Resurgence," the lighter and more comedic ''Disney/WinnieThePooh'' was released right in between the much darker and very emotionally heavy films ''Disney/ThePrincessAndTheFrog'', ''Disney/{{Tangled}}'', ''Disney/WreckItRalph'' and ''Disney/{{Frozen}}''.
28th Mar '16 10:05:52 PM pacealot
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* Early Music/{{King Crimson}} albums feature this trope, wherein their heavier and more intense songs tend to sandwich a quieter, more pastoral number - examples include "I Talk To The Wind" from ''In The Court Of The Crimson King'', and "Cadence And Cascade" from ''In The Wake Of Poseidon'' (and, to a certain degree, "Book Of Saturdays" from Larks' Tongues In Aspic). The song "Lady Of The Dancing Water" from ''Lizard'' also exemplifies the trope, but at the end of an other very dense and challenging first side, rather than fitting the pattern of their first two albums. Their use of dynamic extremes was, for its time, quite innovative, and done deliberately.

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* Early Music/{{King Crimson}} albums feature this trope, wherein their heavier and more intense songs tend to sandwich a quieter, more pastoral gentle number - examples include "I Talk To The Wind" from ''In The Court Of The Crimson King'', and "Cadence And Cascade" from ''In The Wake Of Poseidon'' (and, Poseidon'', and, to a certain degree, "Book Of Saturdays" from Larks' ''Larks' Tongues In Aspic). Aspic''. The song "Lady Of The Dancing Water" from ''Lizard'' also exemplifies the trope, but possibly more directly, as it comes at the end of an other otherwise very dense and challenging first side, rather than fitting in the "sandwich" pattern of their first two albums. Their use of dynamic extremes was, for its time, quite innovative, and done deliberately.deliberately, both to give the listener a break, as the trope suggests, as well as to heighten the impact of the heavier numbers.
28th Mar '16 9:59:27 PM pacealot
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Added DiffLines:

* Early Music/{{King Crimson}} albums feature this trope, wherein their heavier and more intense songs tend to sandwich a quieter, more pastoral number - examples include "I Talk To The Wind" from ''In The Court Of The Crimson King'', and "Cadence And Cascade" from ''In The Wake Of Poseidon'' (and, to a certain degree, "Book Of Saturdays" from Larks' Tongues In Aspic). The song "Lady Of The Dancing Water" from ''Lizard'' also exemplifies the trope, but at the end of an other very dense and challenging first side, rather than fitting the pattern of their first two albums. Their use of dynamic extremes was, for its time, quite innovative, and done deliberately.
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