Shigofumi: Letters From The Departed

Shigofumi: Letters from the Departed, titled Shigofumi: Stories of Last Letter (シゴフミ ~Stories of Last Letter~?) in Japan, or simply Shigofumi, is a Japanese anime television series created by Tomorō Yuzawa and produced by Bandai Visual and Genco, which aired in Japan on Chiba TV and other networks between January 6 and March 22, 2008 and contains twelve episodes. An original video animation episodes was included with the final anime DVD volume released on September 26, 2008. A light novel series was originally adapted from the anime's premise set by Tomorō Yuzawa, featuring story composition and illustrations by Ryō Amamiya and Poko, respectively. Four novels were published by MediaWorks under their Dengeki Bunko imprint between October 2006 and March 2008. Despite the novels being produced first, the anime is considered the original work, as stated by Yuzawa. The anime has been acquired by Bandai Visual for English language localization. The title Shigofumi comes from the combination of the Japanese words for "after death" (死後, shigo?), and "letter" (文, fumi?), which literally translates to an "after death letter".

Read more about Shigofumi: Letters From The Departed:  Plot, Characters

Other articles related to "letters from the departed, letter":

anime" class="article_title_2">Shigofumi: Letters From The Departed - Media - Anime
... See also List of Shigofumi Letters from the Departed episodes The anime, directed by Tatsuo Satō and written by Ichirō Ōkouchi, features original character designs ... commentary, liner notes, picture dramas, and Shigofumi letter sets ...

Famous quotes containing the words departed and/or letters:

    While yet a boy I sought for ghosts, and sped
    Through many a listening chamber, cave and ruin,
    And starlight wood, with fearful steps pursuing
    Hopes of high talk with the departed dead.
    Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792–1822)

    Deafness produces bizarre effects, reversing the natural order of things; the interchange of letters is the conversation of the deaf, and the only link with society. I would be in despair, for instance, over seeing you speak, but, instead, I am only too happy to hear you write.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)