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  • Witch Hunter Robin - Inquisition (Vol. 3)
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Witch Hunter Robin - Inquisition (Vol. 3)

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Witch Hunter Robin - Inquisition (Vol. 3) + Witch Hunter Robin - Belief (Vol. 2)
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Product Details

  • Actors: Akeno Watanabe, Steve Blum, Paul St. Peter, Karen Strassman, Takuma Takewaka
  • Format: Animated, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Subtitled
  • 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: Bandai
  • DVD Release Date: April 20, 2004
  • Run Time: 100 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (14 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00015HVT2
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #137,927 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Witch Hunter Robin - Inquisition (Vol. 3)" on IMDb

Special Features


Editorial Reviews

Set in a world where witches who abuse their considerable powers are becoming increasingly problematic, WITCH HUNTER ROBIN follows the group known as STN, a team of craft-users formed to combat these rogue witches. In this edition, a mysterious old woman, in the midst of an investigation, approaches Robin to tell her that she knows the truth about witches, the Craft, and Robin herself. Robin doesn't believe her, but soon experiences strange visions, and realizes she has become the target of a planned attack!

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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See all 14 customer reviews
I am so ready to cry!
If You've experienced this movie, i recommend another classic period drama/dark comedy anime, Tokyo Gothfather.
Definitely worth viewing.
Marc Ruby™

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By Marc Ruby™ HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on March 8, 2004
Slightly earlier than one would expect, the issue of the nature of Robin's powers shifts to the center of the stage. While she has always referred to her ability as her 'craft,' the viewer cannot help but se this as a bit of terminological obfuscation. What has separated Robin from the witches she hunts is that her powers are only partially awakened, limited by her training by the Church.
Suddenly Robin faces an older witch, and 'immortal' who has experienced the full weight of the world's persecution of the witchbreed - the descendants of ancient gods. Her story leaves Robin vulnerable, and a following visit by an Inquisitor, ostensible to examine another witch, something deep within her changes.
Robin becomes the target of unexpected attempts on her life. He relationship with Amon becomes more equivocal. While the episodes build a great deal of tension while developing the story line in this direction, writer Aya Yoshinaga and the rest of the creative staff are careful to lead the viewer's suspicions in many directions, stirring up as many mysteries as possible.
Time is taken to develop the rune-based system of magic more than it has been previously. This leads me to think that ritual may play an increasing part as the antagonists solidify. Right now there are countless suspects - several church brotherhoods or confraria, the STNJ, the Factory, and the witches themselves. For now we can only expect the unexpected as the intricate plot continues to unfold.
Production continues to set a high standard for anime. Both background art and animation set a neo-gothic atmosphere that is fascinating on its own. A great deal of research has gone into the creation of an alternate world where science and witchcraft continue an age-old war. The English acting and dubbing are a bit stiff, but entirely acceptable. Definitely worth viewing.
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9 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Scot McGinn on March 2, 2004
-- 3.5 stars --
When the third volume of Robin came to my home it was a somber moment. I've never given up on a series before...but in between pre-ordering the DVD and the time it arrived (a good while thanks to the 2 month wait in between volumes)...I decided that if these episodes didn't hook me it was time to hit the eject button.
I was honestly baffled. The receipe was nothing short of fantastic on paper: the show had great art, an interesting group of characters, a solid story, and several directions it could go in. However, the food it dished out was hardly gormet. Episodes were stale and predictable, character development lacking, dialogue insultingly dumbed down, and use of conflict limitted to mundane rubbish. And yet...I keep on watching...because I believe in the formula...it's gotta pay out...doesn't it?
There are four episodes on the third volume of Witch Hunter Robin. Half way into the DVD (episodes 11 and 12), I gave up. Nothing had changed; nothing improved. I was done with the series but decided to just finish the DVD, afterall, the money was spent.
The last two episodes, starting with lucky 13, were top notch and everything I had hoped the show would become. But again...it took 12 episodes of blandsville to bring us here. The show is finally heading in a direction that is worth watching, yet, until a whole volume is filled with episodes as good as the later parts of this DVD, I'd consider renting vs owning if you haven't already invested.
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10 of 13 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on March 16, 2004
While the first episode on this disc (The Soul Cages) is relatively somewhat like the others before it (with the exception of "Sign of the Craft" which was stunning), it does raise the question of a mysterious old woman who seems to be awakening witch's powers for them.
In the next episode, the old woman reveals herself to Robin, and brings up questions of Robin's lineage. Also, the STN-J computer bank is being hacked into, and displaying a mysterious rune...
The following episode brings in an "Inquisitor", one who questions witches to see if they're fit to join the STN. This is the same Inquisitor that tested Robin, and he claims to have left her valuable information during her test. While the test seems to go out of hand, the witch is released where he is mugged. While being beaten to death, the witch accesses his powers to crush the muggers, but is stopped by Robin, who immolates him. The episode ends with Amon saying "Robin's a-"
The final episode on this disc, "Loaded Guns" is where the plot accelerates out of control, arousing suspicions, sending theories roaring across one's mind. It's best to brace yourself, for the plot is about to go on a roller coaster ride that will leave you breathless and on the edge of your seat.
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10 of 13 people found the following review helpful By S. M. Nofal on March 1, 2004
I have already watched the first three DVDs of this series. At first, I must confess I didn't get it. Being this series so radically different from the rest it took me quite a while to realize how a magnificent and convoluted the story is. It keeps you wondering, always asking for more.
Additionally, this series is superbly well-researched. For instance, the many arcane symbols that the different witches use to perform their deadly craft are not made up but meticulously taken from real, historical sources. You can learn about them in the impressive, highly detailed extras in each of the DVDs.
Unlike all other anime heroines I know, Robin brings a complex sensuality that does not depend on showing off her curves or her underwear. On the contrary, she is utterly dressed from the neck to the toes and, more often than not, she also wears gloves. Yet I find Robin Sena to the most sensual woman I have ever seen on animation. Her ways are subtle yet convoluted, cautious yet elegantly refined, seemingly innocent yet self-assured.
The insigths and acumen of the fifteen-year old Robin are astonishing despite her constantly being kept in the dark by chief Kosaka and the seemingly impenetrable Zaizen, the head of STNJ. The other characters that revolve and react around her are extremely well-depicted. Amon is my personal favorite being so enigmatic, aloof, and fully unpredictable --perplexing even his partners Karasuma, Dojima, Sakaki, and Michael Lee.
Perhaps the biggest achievements of this series are the inner, psychological struggles of its characters and the struggles among themselves within their fascinating undercover organization.
Read more ›
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