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Manga / The Disastrous Life of Saiki K.
aka: Chounouryokusha Saiki Kusuo No Sai Nan

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Does common sense also count as a psychic power?
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Kusuo Saiki is an Ordinary High-School Student...or at least he tries to be one.

He's actually a boy with Psychic Powers—an incredibly powerful boy with every imaginable psychic ability. If he wanted to do so, he could wipe out humanity in only three days.

It sounds like he is perfect and has everything, right? Wrong!. He can't shut off his powers, therefore his life is void of surprises, challenges, or sense of accomplishment. He also needs to avoid social interaction, both because he wants to keep his powers secret and because he thinks of himself as too different to relate to normal people.

Unfortunately, life has other ideas.

The Disastrous Life of Saiki K. (斉木楠雄のΨ難 / Saiki Kusuo no PSI Nan) is a gag series by Shuuichi Asou, published by Shonen Jump since 2012. It follows Kusuo's attempts in living quietly, hiding his powers and avoiding standing out. It's something that would be easier if not for his quirky parents and a number of quirky classmates who insist on being friends with him. Cue lots of inner snarkery.

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The series ran as a standard manga until 2018, then switched to Yonkoma format afterwards.

The series counts with a couple of anime adaptations: a 2013 web-anime developed for the Jump LIVE app, and a TV anime for the Summer 2016 Anime season, this time produced by JC Staff and directed by Hiroaki Sakurai. A second season of the anime premiered on January 17, 2018. The last anime adaptation is currently licensed by Funimation in the U.S. and is divided in four minutes "shorts" that are aired daily during the weekdays, and collected in twenty minutes "episodes" every Sunday.

A Live Action movie adaptation was released in October 2017, starring Kento Yamazaki as Kusuo Saiki.

The character page is in the development stages.


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This series features examples of:

  • Abandoned Pet in a Box: Discussed as a cliche method of humanizing Japanese Delinquent-type characters when the truth about Kuboyasu's past comes to light.
  • Affectionate Parody:
    • Saiki's main friends are all a parody of a recurring anime and manga trope.
      • Nendou is a parody of the Dumb Is Good Bumbling Sidekick type whose positive demeanor won't shine through The Stoic main character.
      • Kaidou's appearance and the set-up of the Jet Black Wing is an invoked Cliché Storm straight from the Battle Shounen genre.
      • Teruhashi parodies the archetype of the Spoiled Sweet beautiful girl who causes the boys to be Distracted by the Sexy, as well as the "hot girl seeks a mysterious loner" type.
      • Yumehara is a parody of a typical lovesick Shojo protagonist.
      • Hairo's a parody of hot-blooded, sports manga protagonists.
      • Despite not being a major character, Yuuta also fits as a parody of the standard Tag Along Kid rooting for the hero in a Saturday Morning Cartoon who usually just comes across as annoying.
      • Saiko is a parody of fabulously rich jerks.
    • The first opening and endings of Season 2 parody Shounen and Shoujo. The opening is straight out of a battle shounen, casting Saiki and friends as superpowered individuals (of course, it's later revealed to be a daydream of Kaidou's). The ending would not be out of place in a shoujo romance, and is about Teruhashi trying and failing to win Saiki's affections.
  • Amazingly Embarrassing Parents: Saiki's parents, who act lovey-dovey all the time as if they were still teenagers... for his own misfortune.
  • Amusing Injuries: In full effect, thanks to Saiki brainwashing the entire world into seeing nothing wrong with injuries heaing instantaneously. This is one of his changes which has the most dramtic impact on the world - thanks to the entire population essentially gaining a Healing Factor, doctors are almost obsolete.
  • And the Adventure Continues: The last regular chapter closed on Saiki and friends entering their third year together, and from the looks of things the wackiness isn't over yet.
  • Arc Number: Parodied. Saiki starts seeing and hearing the number 100 everywhere. It turns out to be because it's the manga's 100th chapter.
  • Art Evolution: Compared to the first season, the second season of the anime features more fluid animation and smoother and less harsh outlines of textures, while using more detailed designs of characters and objects.
  • Back for the Finale: To a ridiculous degree in the second season finale. Many minor and oneshot characters (such as the baseball team, Kaidou's mother and siblings, the kid who lost his prized signed baseball, etc.) show up throughout the episode (including characters whose stories weren't adapted). Saiki hangs a lampshade on it.
  • Beach Episode: The series features some of them —
    • In Chapter 12, Saiki reluctantly visits the beach with Nendou and Kaidou after being threateningly persuaded by his mom to do so.
    • During the Okinawa's school trip arc, in chapter 60, Saiki's class goes to the beach as part of their Class Trip schedule. The fanservice comes from the girls in Saiki's team (Teruhashi, Chiyo, and Mera), presenting their bath suits to the rest of their classmates and usual beachgoers.
  • Betty and Veronica: In a parody of this trope, Teruhashi and Mikoto would be this respectively to Saiki's Archie, except that Saiki is not interested in being an Archie AT ALL. Teruhashi is the World's Most Beautiful Woman that plays up a sweet and supposedly relatable side that makes people fawn over her, while the haughty Mikoto is a more traditional Ms. Fanservice with her revealing get up and figure, while also sporting actual psychic powers she uses for her own ends. That said, in terms of social status the two invert this as Teruhashi is wealthy while Mikoto is from an average family. This is parodied in the second credits music video from season 2 where Teruhashi and Aiura try to flirt with Archie in their different ways, Aiura appealing to her psychic powers and Teruhashi to her innocence. Saiki doesn't care.
  • Birthday Episode: The first season finale. Saiki's friends plan a surprise party for him — but not only does Saiki sniff them out immediately, they get the date wrong — it's actually Saiki's father's birthday.
  • Biting-the-Hand Humor: At the time that Nisekoi, Pajama na Kanojo and Koisome Momiji were all being serialized, Saiki monologues about as lately everything was about love and that romance wasn't an interesting matter, but clarifies he's not talking about Shonen Jump. Twice.
  • Blonde, Brunette, Redhead: The three most major female students: Yumehara is the blonde, Teruhashi is the "brunette" (she has dark blue hair), while Mera is the redhead.
  • Chain of Deals: A variant. When Saiki realizes that he doesn't have cash to pay for a snack he ordered, he uses his Apport powernote  multiple times to eventually exchange his socks for a thousand-yen bill (ruining his friends' and father's day in the process). He even namedrops Straw Millionaire.
  • Christmas Episode: Multiple, due to Comic-Book Time, and usually followed by a New Years' Episode. One focuses on Nendou spending Christmas with Saiki's family, another follows Saiki dressing up as Santa for the neighborhood, and yet another has the cast visiting him at Christmas.
  • Clap Your Hands If You Believe:
    • A bunch of unnatural phenomenanote  suddenly became real because Saiki brainwashed people into thinking they were natural occurrences. Most were done for his personal convenience.
    • To prevent his pink hair from standing out in a country full of black haired individuals, Saiki brainwashed the entire world into believing that "pink hair is a natural hair color". Their belief in this statement resulted in the sudden existence of other unnatural hair colors.
    • Saiki did the same with several other tropes. For example, he made it so "injuries that heal immediately are not unnatural" after arousing suspicion when he healed a kid who badly scraped his knee.
  • Class Trip: Saiki's class goes to a school trip to Okinawa. And the disasters start to happen even before they all land in Okinawa. Nonetheless, they are mostly solved by Saiki (and some were caused by his psychic powers).
  • Cliché Storm: In-Universe, Saiki discusses the fact that PK Academy's baseball team is a hodgepodge of Sports Story cliches — from charactersnote  to plot detailsnote . Nendou and Kuboyasu joining the team derail the cliche plot, forcing Saiki to step in. Saiki also disclaims that Tropes Are Not Bad, since even the most cliche baseball drama contains plenty of inspiration and character growth.
  • Cloudcuckooland: Played with. Saiki used his power to make people believe unnatural things were natural, essentially creating all the weirdness so his own bizarre appearance blends in.
  • Comic-Book Time: Bizarrely, justified. No matter how long the series runs, Saiki and his friends are still going to be 2nd year high-schoolers. The reason? He uses his powers to restore Earth's life "a year behind the present", and while memories of many of those past events and seasons remain, the time spent doesn't change at all.
  • Crash-Into Hello: Played With. Chiyo plans to set up a romantic meeting with Saiki by carrying a bunch of books and "coincidentally" bumping into him. Saiki, aware of her plan and not interested in her scheme, uses his psychic powers to dodge her attempt.
  • Cringe Comedy: It would have far less cringe if you couldn't see the story from Saiki's point of view. Having constant telepathy and X-ray vision sucks.
  • Crossover:
    • In a one-shot chapter, Koro-sensei (from Assassination Classroom) and Saiki visit Iruma and compete over the last piece of "Irumanjuu", a local delicacy. Saiki eventually splits it in half and shares it with Koro-sensei.
    • There is a two-page Jump special where Saiki and his dad visit Soma (from Shokugeki no Soma) at the Yukihara restaurant for a bite to eat. Unfortunately, Saiki's psychic powers grant him the ability to view every mental "foodgasm" at the restaurant. He promptly loses his appetite after seeing what his father's looks like.
  • Crying Wolf: In the April Fools' Day episode, Kaidou tells a bunch of lies that are quickly proven false, so nobody believes him when Saiki carelessly uses his psychic powers to make a book float in front of him.
  • Debut Queue: The major characters are all added to the story in this way, with a segment introducing them and discussing their initial relationships with Saiki.
  • Deconstructive Parody:
    • Each psychic ability is discussed, relentlessly torn apart, then taken to its logical and hilarious conclusion.
    • Iridatsu Yuuta is a deconstruction of the Tag Along Kid obsessed with the Saturday Morning Cartoon, as he filters his experiences through his Cyborg Ciderman show that is also an obvious ad telling him to drink an unhealthy beverage.
    • Hell, the comparison between Saiki himself and Kaidou is a deconstruction of Chuunibyou tendencies; Saiki's amazing powers, how he uses them for everyday life, his aloofness, and even his internal monologues about why he can't use them all the time sound remarkably like chuuni daydreaming on paper- everything Kaidou already thinks he does. It's even telling that his closest aquaintences are part of the "losers" bracket. The key difference is that Saiki keeps his mouth shut so nobody figures out while Kaidou blurts his delusions out for everyone to hear and shrinks when he has to back them up.
  • Demoted to Extra: Soul Shout (the musician having trouble selling his CDs) appears in the anime in a nonspeaking cameo so Saiki can identify him as the musician who was only in the manga.
  • Early-Bird Cameo: Of a fashion. Saiki's grandparents show up in the first opening credits, however they don't appear until long after the opening had already changed.
  • Embarrassing Damp Sheets: Played with in that it's not actual bedwetting, but Saiki having issues with Power Incontinence when he was asleep until fourth grade. To Saiki's annoyance, however, his parents describe it very much like bedwetting, describing occurrences as "accidents" they had to clean up after, and going so far as to call it "onecho", a Portmanteau of onesho (bedwetting) and chonoryoku (psychic powers).
  • Evolutionary Levels: Saiki thinks he's different enough to be considered a different species, the next step in the human evolution. He also thinks Nendou is below the modern man and above the neolithic one.
  • Faceless Masses: When Saiki puts the Germanium ring on and cancels his powers, everyone turns into a Nendou clone. He even goes on to call them "Nendou #[X]" when he refers to a person in his monologue.
  • Family Theme Naming: All of Saiki's family members have the name Saikinote , and a first name that starts with "Ku".
  • Fan Community Nicknames: In-Universe, members of Teruhashi's fanclub call themselves "Kokomins", and members of her brother Makoto's fanclub call themselves "Mugamians" (after his stage name, Toru Mugami).
  • First-Person Smartass: Much of the humor of the series comes of Saiki mentally snarking at everyone else's craziness.
  • Food End: Discussed Trope as a common aftermath of Sports Story games. As part of the In-Universe Cliché Storm about the baseball team, they all go out to eat yakiniku, and Saiki not only emphasizes that it's a cliche ending, he also points out numerous other cliches used with this trope (eg. the server turning into an Angry Chef, the aloof character refusing to socialize, running into another team, etc.).
  • For Want of a Nail:
    • Saiki prevents an explosion at a gas station just by kicking away a pebble. He explains that a girl tripping on this pebble could have caused a truck driver to crash the truck into the station and points out that had certain circumstances not all converged at the same time, the explosion wouldn't have happened. Said pebble later kickstarts a chain of events that almost causes an explosion at school, which Saiki stops at the last minute.
    • The butterfly effect is mentioned when Saiki accidentally travels back in time, modifies his parents' first meeting slightly, and winds up in a Bad Future where his brother's invention inadvertently started World War III.
    • When trying to prevent Akechi's past self from suspecting he has psychic powers, Saiki keeps changing small things in the past. The futures he jumps back to range from other post-apocalyptic Bad Futures to Close Enough Timelines (eg. Akechi now wears glasses and has Shonen Hair, the other students hang out at his house every day).
  • Fourth-Wall Observer: Saiki's inner monologue is specifically addressed to the reader. He's aware of the existence of his series (and the pilot manga one-shots, for that matter) and often makes snide remarks about his series, his author, Shonen Jump, and TV Tokyo.
  • "Gift of the Magi" Plot: Saiki's parents have consecutive birthdays; his father gets a giant bear so his mother can use her sewing and craft supplies on it; his mother gets a display case for his father's action figures. It turns out that his mother got rid of the sewing supplies to make space for the display case and his father sold his action figures to pay for the bear.
    Saiki: I guess it really is the thought that counts.
  • Halloween Episode: Has one; Kaidou invites the guys to his house for a small costume party.
  • High School: PK Academy is a small private high school which most of the characters attend.
  • Infectious Enthusiasm: Hairo causes this kind of situation with the rest of his classmates and Saiki plays the grumpy guy. Saiki doesn't become really infected, but ends being dragged along anyway.
  • Innocent Innuendo: Nendou creates this kind of situation sometimes, verging into the Ambiguously Bi territory.
  • Leaning on the Fourth Wall:
    • The physical education teacher has the students play dodgeball because basketball, kendo and volleyball are already being played somewhere.
    • Chiyo is often aware of being in a manga/anime. This isn't unusual for a comedy series, but no other character comments on it.
  • Light Feminine and Dark Feminine: Kokomi Teruhashi and Aiura Mikoto fill these roles respectively.
    • Both are beautiful women with an interest in Saiki, with Teruhashi acting like a sweet and idealized perfect girl that would never be vain while Mikoto is rather blunt, shows off her skills (and legs and cleavage in a violation of the school uniform), and has a "gal" personality.
    • An eye catch in Season 2, episode 9 of the anime reflects this with Teruhashi dressed in a white frilly bikini with a shy expression while Mikoto boasts a more revealing black string bikini with a confident smirk and wink.
    • The second credits music video of season 2 has Teruhashi and Aiura wear a white and dark angel costume respectively. Aiura's lyrics are done via Hip-Hop where she makes light of her psychic nature while Teruhashi uses a ballad and makes light of her innocent nature.
  • Loads and Loads of Characters: The manga has been steadily moving in that direction, with the introduction of many, many individuals who spice Saiki's "boring" life.
  • Lucky Charms Title: The Japanese title is romanized as "Saiki Kusuo no Ψ Nan". "Ψ" is the greek letter corresponding to "psi" (pronounced as "sai"), and it's related to "parapsychology"... while it also plays its part with the Pun-Based Title of the series.
  • Magic Pants: Saiki uses his powers to invoke this in-universe. Because it's much better for this trope to happen than to have the fabric between the legs tear during an action sequence, right?
  • Medium Awareness: Saiki can read the captions with expositive text.
  • A Mind Is a Terrible Thing to Read: Since Saiki's power of telepathy cannot be shut off, he hears every thought within a 200 meter radius whether he wants to or not. Constantly listening to others' pointless, disgusting, or annoying thoughts, as well as being robbed of any sense of surprise or excitement, has turned him into a perpetual snarker. It's rather hilarious.
  • Motor Mouth: Characters in the anime will sometimes speak a mile a minute, with Saiki's internal monologue often overlapping.
  • Mutually Unequal Relationship: This drives much of the relationship humor in the series. Some of the other students all insist on befriending Saiki because their relationships with Saiki are something else entirely to what they actually are. Saiki himself initially just sees them as school acquaintances and just wants to be left alone, although he evidently does start caring about them.
    • Nendou thinks Saiki is his best friend.
    • Kaidou thinks Saiki is his Bumbling Sidekick in the (completely imaginary) fight against the "Dark Reunion". In Kaidou's daydreams, Saiki is drawn with softer features and has a higher voice to emphasize this.
    • Teruhashi is in denial that Saiki is immune to her beauty and charms, and is convinced that he's secretly in love with her like all other men. Similar to Kaidou, in Teruhashi's daydreams, Saiki is drawn as a ditzy, bumbling love interest.
  • My Friends... and Zoidberg:
    • Takahashi and Toritsuka often get this treatment in Saiki's narratives.
    • As for Saiki's group, Kaidou and Nendou are the runoff, since nobody wants to be near them because of their looks (Nendou) or personality (Kaidou).
  • Nebulous Evil Organisation: Dark Reunion, the secret, ominous organization that wants to conquer humanity and steals the unfathomable power sealed within Kaidou's right arm. At least, that's what Kaidou thinks.
  • New Powers as the Plot Demands: Played for Laughs and for deconstruction purposes instead of a Deus ex Machina. Saiki always has the requisite power needed to solve the situation at hand, but it always tends to fall apart immediately after due to the circumstances.
  • New Transfer Student: Many of Saiki's classmates (and new headaches) are actually PK Academy's new transfer students. People like Reita or Aren get introduced as such.
  • New Year Has Come:
    • One New Year's Episode has Nendou, Kaidou, Teruhashi, and Hairo meet Saiki at a shrine; they all wind up invited to Saiki's home.
    • Another has Saiki attempt to buy a new television with his New Year's money. The characters later relate their new year stories.
    • Saiki notices that his friends and family are showing up on television in another New Year's episode.
  • Never the Selves Shall Meet: A caveat on Saiki's time travel powers (the other being avoiding the butterfly effect). His attempts fail if someone notices there are two of him, including his own past self.
  • No Celebrities Were Harmed: In Chapter 79, Toritsuka tries (once again) to make himself popular by summoning celebrity ghosts to possess him, and got himself... John Komatsu, Blue Scorpion Jr. and Sudou Monte Carlo.
  • No Fourth Wall: By season 2, it's clear that practically everyone is aware they are in a manga/anime. Even background characters lament their status and are able to notice things like speech bubbles. However, everyone is Wrong Genre Savvy and thinks they are in anything but a gag series.
  • Only Sane Man: Kusuo Saiki, who is by far the less normal guy in Earth.
  • Overly Long Gag: The manga's hundredth chapter is just one long string of sentences involving the number 100. Even Saiki thinks they're all forcing it too much.
  • Oxbridge: Kusou's brother Kusuke is a student at Cambridge.
  • Popularity Food Chain: Teruhashi and Hairo are at the top, and Nendou and Kaidou are near the bottom. Saiki is aware of said food chain and has a power that tells him where he currently stands on it; he consciously makes an effort to stay somewhere in the middle (too popular and he'll start to stand out, too unpopular and people will mistreat him).
  • Product as Superhero: Cyborg Cider-Man, the mascot of a line of soda drinks.
  • Pilot: The series had seven pre-serialization chapters that were later compiled as "volume zero". Saiki acknowledges the majority of its events in the first serialized chapters of the manga. Some of these were added to the anime's timeline, as well.
  • Product Placement: One for the series' Nintendo DS game, but they don't outright say it is, since it's about The Disastrous Life of Saiko X. And Saiki most definitely doesn't ask the reader to play it after the chapter ends.
  • Pun-Based Title:
    • "Sainan" ("Disaster") is written as "Ψ Nan" ("PSI Nan"). The chapter titles get the same pun treatment.
    • The English official title of the series, since the original title's pun would be Lost in Translation, was opted to be "The Disastrous Life of Saiki K.", where "Saiki K." still serves as a pun for "psychic".
  • Punny Name: Many of the characters are named after specific psychic powers. Saiki Kusuo is named after "saikikku", the Japanese word for "psychic", and many of his relatives use the same pun as well with their names ("Saiki Kurumi", "Saiki Kuniharu").
  • Psychic Powers: Saiki, obviously, but it's implied that there are other PSI users in the world. In Chapter 17, he meets Reita Toritsuka, a young man who can see ghosts.
  • Recursive Fiction: Saiki has volumes of his own manga on his shelf. No, not some series that looks like his, his actual out-of-universe series.
  • Robinsonade: Played for Laughs. Saiki and friends go on a cruise on Saiko's cruise ship. Teruhashi takes out Saiki's Power Limiter while he is out with seasickness, so Saiki accidentally sinks the ship and brings them all to a deserted island off the coast of South America. An unimpressed Saiki teleports back and forth from Japan with supplies and figures out a way to bring them back to Japan using his powers with them being none the wiser.
  • Sickeningly Sweethearts: Kusuo's parents. That is, of course, if they aren't fighting with each other.
  • Slice of Life: A story about the everyday happenings and grievances of an insanely powerful psychic teenager.
  • Spoon Bending: Saiki bends spoons to prove to Aiura and Akechi, on separate occasions that he does have psychic powers.
  • Shirtless Scene: Played for Laughs more often than not. Hairo's shirtless scenes tend to be just a bit too detailed (to the point that his body looks out of place), while Kuboyasu's emphasize his buff, scarred ex-delinquent body for comedy.
  • Status Quo Is God: For the most part, the characters' situations don't change all that much despite the shenanigans that go on. Teruhashi will continue to attempt to win Saiki's heart, Mera will always be poor, Nendou will always be an unpopular idiot, etcetera. Lampshaded in the finale of season 2.
    Saiki: This is a gag manga. No matter how much [the characters] change, they'll change back after one day.
  • Strange Minds Think Alike:
    • Nendou and Matsuzaki-sensei have similar ideas about first aid.
    • In the Crossover, both Saiki and Koro-sensei travel to the city of Iruma to eat irumanjuu at the Sakurayama Observatory.
    • During the Halloween Episode, both Hairo and Kuboyasu bring a squash to Kaidou's house for entirely different reasons.
    • During the shipwreck arc, Kuboyasu, Kaidou, Teruhashi, and Yumehara all leave the same cabbage snack out for Saiko with the intent of luring him back, and pat themselves on the back for it.
  • Suddenly Voiced: Played with. Saiki already has a voice, but it's internal. He never speaks onscreen, and whatever he wants to say is represented by a narration box. The first time he speaks for real is the final chapter. The anime has him speak in Episode 5, but no attention is drawn to it since everyone talked at the same time.
  • Talking Is a Free Action: One of the perfectly normal things that happen in this world, thanks to Saiki's powers.
  • Tap on the Head: Saiki invoked the "karate chop to the neck instantly knocking someone out" variant of the trope as a child by brainwashing everyone into believing it could be done.
  • Theme Naming: By way of Punny Name. The major characters have names that pun on certain Psychic Powers note ; "Saiki Kusou" itself is a pun on "psychic".
  • Theme Tune Cameo: During the school festival, Toritsuka and his band play the anime's first opening theme "Seishun wa Zankoku ja nai".
  • Toon Physics: Saiki is responsible for this trope via brainwashing the entire world down to their genetics.
  • Trademark Favorite Food: Saiki loves his coffee jello, and Nendou is always inviting his pals to eat ramen.
  • Two-Teacher School: Downplayed. PK Academy does have other teachers, but the only one who is shown doing any teaching is the PE teacher, Matsuzaki-sensei. This becomes even more impressive during the 10k marathon, as he is monitoring the race at every 2k marker.
  • Wrong Genre Savvy:
    • It seems that almost all characters believe they are the heroes in a different genre (and demographic, in Teruhashi's case), while they're actually side characters in a comic Deconstructive Parody. Teruhashi thinks she is in a shoujo romance and goes through all the trappings (pretending to be the perfect woman is just the tip of the iceberg), but it turns out that the man she thinks might be her Love Interest is not interested at all. Kaidou wishes he was the chosen one in a Urban Fantasy battle manga, and Hairo thinks he is in a Hot-Blooded sports manga. Yuuta thinks he's either in a Saturday Morning Cartoon or a promotional CoroCoro Comic manga. The only one who acts like the gag manga character he is, unsurprisingly, is Nendou.
    • This trope is taken to another level once it becomes clear throughout the series that Saiki is not the only one that can break the fourth wall. Thus, Saiki's friends are quite literally this trope, knowing they are fictional, but incorrectly guessing the genre.
  • You Gotta Have Blue Hair: Some characters have unrealistic hair colors, including Saiki, who was born with pink hair. It turns out that he brainwashed the entire world into thinking that "pink is not an unnatural hair color" in an attempt to not stand out from his naturally black haired peers. The result? Every color of the rainbow is now considered a "natural" hair color in this world.

Alternative Title(s): The Disaster Of Psi Kusuo Saiki, Psi Kusuo Saiki, Saiki Kusuo No Sainan, Psi Saiki Kusuo No Sainan, Chounouryokusha Saiki Kusuo No Sai Nan

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