Follow TV Tropes

Following

History Manga / OsomatsuKun

Go To



* SdrawkcabName: In "The Terrifying Lodger", the person staying at the Matsuno household is named Tougou, which if put in the right order is "Goutou" (robber). He turns out to be a thief. later on in the chapter.

to:

* SdrawkcabName: In "The Terrifying Lodger", the person staying at the Matsuno household is named Tougou, which if put in the right order is "Goutou" (robber). He turns out to be a thief. thief later on in the chapter.


* SdrawkcabName: In "The Terrifying Lodger", the person staying at the Matsuno household is named Tougou, which if put in the right order is "Goutou" (robber). [[CaptainObvious He turns out to be a thief]] later on in the chapter.

to:

* SdrawkcabName: In "The Terrifying Lodger", the person staying at the Matsuno household is named Tougou, which if put in the right order is "Goutou" (robber). [[CaptainObvious He turns out to be a thief]] thief. later on in the chapter.


In 2018, the 1988 anime’s 30th anniversary brought us an English release thanks to Discotek, and official subbed episodes can be found on their Website/YouTube channel.

to:

In 2018, the 1988 anime’s 30th anniversary brought us an English release thanks to Discotek, and official subbed episodes can be found on their Website/YouTube channel. Website/{{Crunchyroll}} also has this adaptation available on their website.


In 2018, the 1988 anime’s 30th anniversary brought us an English release thanks to Discotek, and official subbed episodes can be found on their YouTube channel.

to:

In 2018, the 1988 anime’s 30th anniversary brought us an English release thanks to Discotek, and official subbed episodes can be found on their YouTube Website/YouTube channel.


** The 1966 version of "Chibita Walks the Tightrope" (episode 34) has Q-taro from ''Obake no Q-taro'' show up amongst the circus audience.

to:

** The 1966 version of "Chibita Walks the Tightrope" (episode 34) has Q-taro Q-Taro from ''Obake no Q-taro'' ''Manga/LittleGhostQTaro'' show up amongst the circus audience.


As the years went on, this quirky little story about the Matsunos and their colleagues became sort of a cultural icon in Japan, and remains one of Akatsuka's most beloved works alongside ''Manga/HimitsuNoAkkoChan'' and ''Manga/TensaiBakabon''. The series proceeded to have two anime made for it; one by Children's Corner and Studio Zero in 1966, and one done by Creator/StudioPierrot in 1988 that focused instead on the adventures of the wildly popular Iyami and Chibita, while the brothers [[DemotedToExtra took on a more secondary role.]] It also had several reprints in other manga magazines and showed up on a couple of ad campaigns alongside other Akatsuka characters, including an ad campaign called "Osomatsu-kun Grows Up", which detailed what would happen to the sextuplets once they all [[WhereAreTheyNowEpilogue became adults and moved into the working world.]]

to:

As the years went on, this quirky little story about the Matsunos and their colleagues became sort of a cultural icon in Japan, and remains one of Akatsuka's most beloved works alongside ''Manga/HimitsuNoAkkoChan'' ''Manga/HimitsuNoAkkoChan'', ''Manga/MoretsuAtaro'', and ''Manga/TensaiBakabon''. The series proceeded to have two anime made for it; one by Children's Corner and Studio Zero in 1966, and one done by Creator/StudioPierrot in 1988 that focused instead on the adventures of the wildly popular Iyami and Chibita, while the brothers [[DemotedToExtra took on a more secondary role.]] It also had several reprints in other manga magazines and showed up on a couple of ad campaigns alongside other Akatsuka characters, including an ad campaign called "Osomatsu-kun Grows Up", which detailed what would happen to the sextuplets once they all [[WhereAreTheyNowEpilogue became adults and moved into the working world.]]

Added DiffLines:

* ZeroPercentApprovalRating: Depends on the episode, but mostly Iyami is used to this, and pretty justified, especially in the episode "Earning money with death", where in his fake funeral almost nobody gave a donation to him, only getting 500 yens out of pity at first.


Added DiffLines:

* KillEmAll: At the very end of the Shinigami salesman, [[spoiler: Chibita accidentally kills everyone by opening a window and the wind turning off the candles that represents everyone's lives, thus making everyone, including the shinigami salesman, go to the afterlife]]


''Osomatsu-kun'' (おそ松くん) is a classic 1960s {{Shonen}} gag comedy written by Fujio Akatsuka. The story originally ran from 1962 to 1969 in ''Magazine/ShonenSunday'' but continued well into 1990, amassing an impressive 34 volumes by the end of its run overall.

to:

''Osomatsu-kun'' (おそ松くん) is a classic 1960s {{Shonen}} gag comedy written by Fujio Akatsuka.Creator/FujioAkatsuka. The story originally ran from 1962 to 1969 in ''Magazine/ShonenSunday'' but continued well into 1990, amassing an impressive 34 volumes by the end of its run overall.


* TwinSwitch: All of the brothers do this when they figure out that Osomatsu has been hanging out with a girl named Ringo, and take turns impersonating him to talk to her.
* UncattyResemblance: Ringo's dog looks exactly like her father. When the Matsunos get into a skirmish with it, they also tended to confuse one for the other.

to:

* TwinSwitch: All of the brothers do this when they figure out that Osomatsu has been hanging out with a girl named Ringo, Kinko, and take turns impersonating him to talk to her.
* UncattyResemblance: Ringo's Kinko's dog looks exactly like her father. When the Matsunos get into a skirmish with it, they also tended to confuse one for the other.

Added DiffLines:

In 2018, the 1988 anime’s 30th anniversary brought us an English release thanks to Discotek, and official subbed episodes can be found on their YouTube channel.


* SixtyFiveEpisodeCartoon: The '66 series.


!!Sheeeh! Here are the ''Osomatsu-kun'' tropes!:

to:

!!Sheeeh! Here are the ''Osomatsu-kun'' tropes!:tropes!

Showing 15 edit(s) of 168

Top

How well does it match the trope?

Example of:

/

Media sources:

/

Report