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Fruits Basket: Volume Three - Puddles of Memories


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Fruits Basket: Volume Three - Puddles of Memories + Fruits Basket: Volume Two: What Becomes of Snow?
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Product Details

  • Actors: Laura Bailey, Eric Vale, Yui Horie, Aya Hisakawa, Jerry Jewell
  • Format: Animated, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English, Japanese
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Funimation Prod
  • DVD Release Date: March 25, 2003
  • Run Time: 143 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (23 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00008976V
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #189,760 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Fruits Basket: Volume Three - Puddles of Memories" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Anime DVD series, vol. 3.

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
5 star
19
4 star
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3 star
1
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See all 23 customer reviews
She bonds with him over his loss and tries to empathize as well as she is capable of doing.
Karusichan
I can watch them over and over again without getting tired, and I highly prize it as one of the best of the lesser known, if not all, animes I've ever seen.
Craig Miller
With Fruits Basket, you will laugh and you will cry, and you will feel better about your fears, doubts, and concerns.
L. Mintah

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

11 of 11 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on June 20, 2004
Format: DVD
This volume of Fruits Basket unfolds much at the same pace as the previous two. We are finally properly introduced to Akito, the head of the Sohma family, and, as suspected, he is not a very reassuring person, in fact, he is downright scary. Tohru is also introduced to two other members of the Zodiac, the first being Ayame, Yuki's previously unmentionned older brother. Ayame is quite similar to Shigure, except that he is even more of a tease, much flashier and much less insightful (although he does eventually prove he can be something more than an immature show-off, if only for a few seconds). The second new character is Kisa, a little girl who desperately needs just the kind of love Tohru is capable of giving. Also, in what I found to be the least interesting episode, the Yuki Fanclub hatches a scheme to get rid of Tohru.
I rated this volume five stars, because I think it contains enough new developments and enough humour and touching moments to keep us interested, but, in comparison to the previous two volumes, my rating would probably be closer to 4 1/2 stars. For one thing, I felt Yuki got too much of the spotlight, since many of the episodes centered around his relationship with other characters, such as Akito, Ayame and the Fangirls. Kyo hardly gets any crucial moments, except in the last episode, in which he shows a rare display of affection towards Tohru. Also, although Kisa is quite a likeable character, her arrival doesn't really teach us anything new, it merely repeats the message of courage, perseverance and trust in other people's kindness. Finally, the episode with the Fangirls would have been pointless, had it not introduced Hana's little brother Megumi, who doesn't even appear after that anymore.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Craig Miller on March 30, 2003
Format: DVD
There really are no two words that could better describe 'Fruits Basket.' It's a charming series featuring the kind-hearted baka Tohru and the Souma family that she came to live with. The family has a dark secret- many of the members, the Juunishi, turn into the assorted animals of the Chinese Zodiac (and, in Kyou's case, the cat) when embraced by a member of the opposite sex, or put under stress. Tohru discovers this secret and, to Yuki the rat-boy's surprise, likes them anyway.
Each episode is amusing and charming (and makes me love Kyou even more.. mmm) and, on top of that, has a nice little lesson to it. 'People get jealous because their beauty is on their backs, like the treats on a rice-ball..' It's darling. I can watch them over and over again without getting tired, and I highly prize it as one of the best of the lesser known, if not all, animes I've ever seen.
There are six episodes per DVD. In this set, you get to meet Yuki's older brother who turns into a snake, and his stories are hilarious. If you have no qualms about seeming mildly girly, I recommend Fruits Basket as a laugh-out-loud, sweet, and tear-jerking gem that can get anyone a little emotional, but most of the emotions you'll feel are happy. Certainly, none will be disappointment.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Sherline H. Lee on April 10, 2003
Format: DVD
Based on the highly popular manga (which still continues in Japan), Fruits Basket at first glance would appear to just be another shoujo (girls') anime. However, don't be misled by the pure, simple art or the episode summaries - this is an anime about how one girl's kindness and hope brings healing to a family that is isolated because of a long-standing curse upon them.
Honestly, I bought the first volume on a lark. But I was drawn in by the beauty of the characters and their interactions with one another. It's a sincere, funny anime that deftly balances angst with hope. I immediately went back out and bought the next two volumes, including the one being reviewed now.
As for the extras in these dvds, there are some really nice touches. INterviews with various staff, and various image galleries as well as textless openings.
Highly recommended. This is one series to add to your library.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Kellyannl on August 6, 2005
Format: DVD
Tohru meets two more Sohmas as Fruits Basket continues.

The volume begins with an episode both humorous and creepy. Momiji and Haru's hilarious first day at high school turns sinister as Yuki is scared witless by a sudden appearance by Akito, and we find out through flashbacks exactly why Yuki was so desperate to flee to Shigure.

Tohru gets her own more innocent scare when she meets Ayame the Snake, Shigure's favorite cousin - and Yuki's big brother - in the garden. There are reasons Yuki hasn't mentioned him. They're not exactly close because of a ten year age gap and the fact that our Aya just happens to be a very loud, hypersensual, presumably bisexual, crossdressing drama queen - which of course mortifies spotlight hating Yuki. How bad is he? The man has his own bagpipe theme that plays whenever he shows up. Of course, Tohru thinks he's the greatest thing since sliced bread once she gets over her initial shock, and Shigure's no help considering that his mentality degenerates to that of a five year old whenever he's anywhere near Aya. The only one who also wants Aya's visit to be as short as possible is Kyo.

Ayame did not show up to cause problems, though. He's actually come because he heard about Yuki's scare and wanted to make sure he was o.k. He also knows that being the older brother he dropped the ball by not making sure that he stayed in Yuki's life, and he wants to make things right and be there for him if things get bad with Akito.

Later, Tohru also meets Kisa the Tiger, who isn't speaking to anyone - including her mother and Haru, with whom she's very close - after suffering trauma in elementary school.
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