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  • Gantz Season 1 Box Set
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Gantz Season 1 Box Set

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6-Disc Version

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Editorial Reviews

Originally released once-a-month ove the course of 2005, the first season of GANTZ caused a sensation. Now ADV has collected all six DVDs into a single thin-pack collection that's beautiful and easy to merchandise.

Special Features

  • All 13 episodes from the first season

Product Details

  • Actors: Matt Greenfield, Hajime Iijima, Kanako Mitsuhashi, Takurou Nakakuni, Yoshinori Fujita
  • Directors: Ichirô Itano
  • Writers: Greg Ayers, Masashi Sogo
  • Producers: John Ledford, Taishi Nishimura
  • Format: Animated, Box set, Color, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), Japanese (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 6
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Section 23
  • DVD Release Date: February 21, 2006
  • Run Time: 325 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (52 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000C1VB0A
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #84,402 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Gantz Season 1 Box Set" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

The voice acting is great and so is the music, which fits perfect for the Gantz style.
Keith A. Jones
The girl spends all her time worrying about the do-gooder and the do-gooder is too obsessed with keeping everyone alive, and he gets people killed by doing nothing.
Fates Puppet
When battles are in progress, too, characters often do nothing, and this inaction results in the needless deaths of many team members.
Scott Promish

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

26 of 27 people found the following review helpful By A&M Junkie on March 9, 2006
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Gantz is a lot of fun, despite being shockingly rude and gruesome in places. One day on his way back home from school, Kei, our anti-hero sees a tramp fall onto the rail tracks in the Underground station. Despite not wanting to get involved he is pressured into helping a former friend of his to rescue the tramp. Unfortunately it does not go well as he and his friend are torn to shreds by a train. However, instead of dying, they find themselves transported to a strange sealed room filled with people and a black round ball named Gantz. It turns out that each person in the room was in the process of dying when they were all transported to this room, including a suicidal girl, gangster, and school teacher. They have been given a second chance to live provided that they follow the orders given by Gantz.

Although it is the thoughts of the main character Kei who we hear it is difficult to call him a "hero" as he is so self-absorbed. His thoughts are filled with apathy at the world around him and the people in it. He does not want to get involved with anything or anybody and only helps others when he is forced to by others, by his own guilt, or if he thinks he has something to gain from the situation. His main motivations always seem to be lust-filled and he is constantly mentally undressing his female companions. However, by equal turns he is a very likable character and has refreshingly honest feelings. He friend on the other hand is our moral compass - he goes out of his way to help others and empathizes with the people around him.

These two contradicting old friends find themselves forced together again when the strange Gantz machine supplies them with weapons and orders them to kill an alien.
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15 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Alexander Flynn on November 2, 2006
Format: DVD
Gantz is a tense, emotion wringing story with a lot of blood and a side portion of sex. Unless you are very tolerant of hardship, blood and sex this isn't for young children. Parents won't want their children to watch these episodes until they are 18, teenagers will love watching the show when they are 15 and perhaps even a bit younger and will miraculously be totally unharmed except being exposed to a couple of interesting ideas.

Ideas (certainly not comprehensive):

1) What happens after you die could be Heaven or Hell, could be nothing, or it could be something else entirely that no one has considered before

2) Young men tend to be more horny than have sense. (Amazing how for some reason this just isn't projected most times there are teenagers around)

3) Materialist idea of 'you' or 'I'. It appears that almost all of the characters in the show are 'captured' at the time of their death and recorded and transported to Gantz. This either implies that the soul is recordable and recreatable or that the soul is unnecessary in the recreation of a person.

4) The weaponry appears to be fairly original.

Kei Kurono is certainly the most interesting character in the series. He can be annoying and is certainly obsessed with sex, but I think that merely makes him a relatively accurrate depiction of a teenage male.

One of the key points in this very violent series is that violence is real and although the activities in the Gantz games are certainly violent, you can't get away from violence even in a place that should be safe like home. This is demonstrated by Kato's little brother being beaten by their Aunt that is taking care of them because their parents are dead.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Antonio D. Paolucci on June 4, 2006
Format: DVD
GANTZ is a strange mix of an anime. It's probably the bloodiest, most disturbing anime out outside of some unmentionable hentai titles. It presents itself as something that will gross you out if it needs to and never goes away from its unflinching look at violence in today's world. Yet on the opposing end, it has a touching story of learning how to band together as a group, and of how one boy must find himself again if he wants to save those dear to him.

In this season, it follows a young, irresponsible, pervert of a kid named Kei as he faces death and then GANTZ, the robotic ball that takes charge of the lives of anyone who just so happens to die in its watch. Kei, along with his childhood friend Kato and a somewhat confused young girl named Kishimoto, now finds himself the agent of GANTZ, who charges them, along with any other victim that finds his or her way into the room where GANTZ resides, to hunt down and kill aliens in the city. What follows is a short series of shockingly violent deaths and intense battles for survival. None of the survivors come away normal because of this; yet normal is what they must become, as when GANTZ is through with them the survivors are sent back to live their lives again in wait of the next call from the black ball. Kei must face all the same things, such as school life and basic, everyday tasks, while also finding himself obscenely attached to his fellow GANTZ gamer, Kishimoto. Kato finds himself struggling with the violence of GANTZ. And Kishimoto finds herself alone in a world that has forgotten her. The stark contrast between the violent games of GANTZ and the emotional new lives the characters must live is what makes this series as brilliant as it is.
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