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  • Air: The Complete Series
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Air: The Complete Series

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Product Details

  • Format: Box set, NTSC, Color, Widescreen, Subtitled
  • Language: Japanese, English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Dubbed: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Funimation Prod
  • DVD Release Date: April 21, 2009
  • Run Time: 375 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B001R10BB4
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #296,861 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features


Editorial Reviews

Yukito is a traveling performer. He moves through this world with only the clothes on his back – driven onward by stories of “The Girl in the Sky”. Not knowing when or if he will find her, Yukito wanders, clinging to fleeting hope. Destitute and near starvation, Yukito’s life changes after the eccentric beauty Misuzo offers him food and shelter. This fragile treasure shares with him her dreams of a life lived amongst the clouds, and he listens closely out of a gratitude which soon gives way to rapt curiosity. The unlikely pair grows close, but Yukito cannot forget his destiny – or his past. In the end, the compelling need to find “her” remains. Who is the girl in the sky? Does she even exist? The questions run rampant, but the answers float aimlessly through the air.

Stills from Air : The Complete Series (Click for larger image)

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
5 star
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2 star
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See all 17 customer reviews

Popular Discussion Topics

beta: what do you think?
  • "Opinions" 14
  • "Story" 10
  • "Series" 9
  • "Characters" 5
  • "Audio" 3
  • All Topics

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

21 of 23 people found the following review helpful By ONENEO VINE VOICE on April 20, 2009
Thanks to a very deliberate effort to avoid any form of spoiler (or even editorial review), I was able to dive into Air The Complete Series completely and utterly unaware of what to expect. The stills and screen captures have always had a crisp, clean and unmistakably "anime" quality to them and thus hinted toward a story that would succeed on multiple levels. As such I have found in the past that expectations on either side of the coin can go a long way in deteriorating this type of dramatic series. Thankfully my mission was a success as it allowed me to journey into this emotionally saturated tale completely non-jaded. Here's what I discovered.

Spread across 3 discs, Air the Complete Series consists of 12 episodes on the first two plus a pair of specials on the third disc. Packaging, much to Funimation's credit, is every bit as intriguing and beautiful as the actual series art. Within the stunning cardboard slip box are two thin packs, the first of which contains the two series discs (6 episodes on each) and the second pack houses the third (bonus) disc. In all the series spans 340 minutes and is rated TV 14.

The story goes something like this: A mysterious traveler finds himself in a seemingly parentless town somewhere along Japan's coast (modern day). With little more than the clothes on his back, he attempts to make a living as a puppeteer only unlike say, Jim Henson, our traveler is able to manipulate his puppet via telekinesis. While his performances are quite entertaining, he quickly discovers that audiences of unappreciative (and broke) children aren't particularly generous in the tipping department.
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11 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Dennis A. Amith (kndy) TOP 100 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on May 19, 2009
Over a thousand years ago, people born with wings were used by people as weapons in war, some were used for the protection of the world. A mother and her daughter were the last remaining people with wings. Those who feared the winged beings were able to kill the mother but as for the young daughter, a deadly curse would be put on every reincarnated winged person and the person that she was close to.

In an effort to break the curse, the young winged girl's best friend and her bodyguard decided to have an offspring in an effort that one day, a descendant with the bloodline will be able to find the girl with wing in their current time period and break that terrible curse.

A thousand years later, Yukito Kunisaki, a descendant in search for the winged girl, believes he finally found her.

Welcome to the whimsical and magical storyline of "AIR", a popular 2005 anime series is based on a visual novel by the Japanese software company Key back in 2000.

The original visual novel for the PC was an adult game but was later released without the adult content for the PC, Sega Dreamcast and Sony PlayStation 2. And not long ago for the Sony PSP and cell phones. The visual novel also branched out into manga and also an animated film.

Both the animated series and the film were originally released by ADV Films in 2007 but the license for the animation was transferred to FUNimation Entertainment and both have been re-released as a complete series box set (the 12-episode series and the two specials) and the film in 2009.

The series was directed by Tatsuya Ishihara ("K-ON!", "The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya", "Tenchi Universe", etc.) and features original character design by Itaru Hinoue ("Kanon", "Clannad", etc.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Tiberius on August 7, 2009
Verified Purchase
Before buying a whole season of an anime, I always watch some episodes online. The first scene of "Air" convinced me that this would be a good buy, so I ordered not only the series but also Air: The Motion Picture. After the first day of watching them, I never watch more than four episodes a day, the tune of the theme song went on constant repetition in my head for days. What I want to say is that this composition is very suggestive, though not for thoughts but for emotions. During the last episode of the second disc, the third has only two alternative episodes to a subplot, you are bound to cry or at least to fight back your tears, or else you would have stopped watching it earlier.

"Air" has a dream-like world and story-line. There is some magical reality in it and also some sentimentality. It's interesting that you tend to notice only after waking up from this dream-world how few characters are in this small town. And the composition of the visible population: there are only two men, neither of whom native or permanent resident, and the second one has a very peripheral role. All the others are children and women. The notable exception is the main character the point of view of whom most of the episodes are told.

Suggestion: if you don't mind that an anime does not have armed fights and wars to save the world, only personal dramas and vulnerable characters, buy "Air" and if you liked the experience, go on to Kanon: The Complete Series.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Jonathan "Jimmy Dean" Lane: libertarian on December 15, 2009
I've been on the look out for sad and depressing anime ever since finishing Now and Then, Here and There, so when someone pointed me towards Air TV I was more then happy to try it out. At first glance Air seems like the pure definition of a heartwarming, yet sad tale, but once you get past the initial tear jerking moments found in abundance in volume one, the story really has very little to offer. Yukito is a young traveling puppeteer who moves from town to town searching for a mysterious person who he calls "the girl in the sky." one day, tired and hungry, he stumbles into a small coastal town and meets a young, energetic, girl named Misuzu who seems to be as clumsy as she is cute and charming. Although Misuzu is the main focus of the show, Yukito meets three other misfit girls, each one, much like Misuzu, hide their own secrets and deal with their own personal problems, some of which will leave your breathless. If I were to compare this show with another anime, I'd say it has a lot more in common with Haibane-Renmei then anything else, but where Renmei slowly builds up its momentum to a captivating finish, Air slowly fizzles out and allows itself to die out long before the closing scene. This show, in all honesty, should have been four episodes shorter, for although I understand where they were trying to go with the ending, I couldn't help but feel that it was rushed, unprepared, and mellow dramatic. Where the opening is nothing but pure heartbreaking tragedy, the ending manages to somehow turn an otherwise great story into a cheesy soap opera with Misuzu and her mom taking center stage at the expense of every other character the creators of this show worked so hard to develop.

And that's where this show ultimately fails, in my opinion.
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