Asuka is a high school student who sees the apparition of a dead student named Haruka, asking Asuka to find her body. Asuka and her friends attempt to find the eight scattered pieces of Haruka's corpse in the school, and learn more about the Red Person that is hunting them as they do so. The Red Person hunts students who are alone at school to kill them, and until they exit the school gates, the Red Person will keep appearing before them. When the Red Person kills a student, it scatters the student's body into eight pieces, and tasks another person to find the pieces in the school. If Asuka fails to find Haruka's body, the day will keep repeating and she and her friends will keep dying until they do.
Runtime: 3 minutes
Karada Sagashi - List of Gintama episodes (season 4) - Netflix
The episodes from the fourth season of the Japanese anime television series Gintama are directed by Yoichi Fujita and animated by Sunrise. It premiered on TV Tokyo on April 2, 2009, and ended on March 25, 2010. The anime is based on Hideaki Sorachi's manga of the same name. The story revolves around an eccentric samurai, Gintoki Sakata, his apprentice, Shinpachi Shimura, and a teenage alien girl named Kagura. All three are “freelancers” who search for work in order to pay the monthly rent, which usually goes unpaid anyway. On January 8, 2009, the streaming video site Crunchyroll began offering English subtitled episodes of the series. The episodes are available on Crunchyroll within hours of airing in Japan to paying members. The episodes can also be watched for free a week after release. The first available episode was episode 139. On the same day, Crunchyroll also began uploading episodes from the beginning of the series at a rate of two a week. Sunrise released the season in thirteen DVD volumes from on October 28, 2009, to October 27, 2010. This season has been using six musical pieces: two opening themes and four endings themes. The first opening is “Stairway Generation” by Base Ball Bear and is replaced by “Light Infection” by Prague in episode 177. The first ending is “Asa Answer” (朝 Answer, lit. “Morning Answer”) by Pengin, while in episode 164 it replaced with “Wow I Nee” (ウォーアイニー, Wō Ai Nī, lit. “I Love You”) by Hitomi Takahashi and Beat Crusaders. Since episode 177 the ending theme is “Wonderful Days” (ワンダフルデイズ, Wandafuru Deizu) by One Draft and “Sayonara no Sora” (サヨナラの空, “Farewell Skies”) by Qwai is used since episode 190. Episode 184 exchanges the use of the themes; with “Wonderful Days” as the opening and “Light Infection” as the ending theme.
Karada Sagashi - Episodes - Netflix
Karada Sagashi - References - Netflix