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BirthTouch: Questions and Concerns

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The *BEST* Anime Souls Script! Inf Coins, OP Da...

In May 1996, Gainax announced an Evangelion film[91] in response to fan dissatisfaction with the series finale.[58] On March 15, 1997, Gainax released Evangelion: Death & Rebirth, consisting of 60 minutes of clips taken from the first 24 episodes of the series and the first 30 minutes of the new ending due to production issues.[92] The second film, The End of Evangelion, which premiered on July 19, 1997, provided the complete new ending as a retelling of the final two episodes of the television series. Rather than depicting the series' climax within the characters' minds, the film provides a more conventional, action-based resolution to the series' plot lines. The film won numerous awards[93][94] and grossed 1.45 billion yen within six months of its release.[95] ranked the film in 1999 as the fifth best 'All-Time Show', with the television series at the second.[96] In 2009, CUT magazine ranked it the third greatest anime film of all time.[97] In July 1998, the films were re-released as Revival of Evangelion which combined Death(true) (the director's cut of Death) with The End of Evangelion.

Additional classical works and original symphonic compositions were used to score later movies produced within the Neon Genesis Evangelion franchise. In total, the series' discography includes twenty-one full studio, live, compilation and soundtrack albums and six CD singles. The series' opening theme is "A Cruel Angel's Thesis", performed by Yoko Takahashi. It ranked on two TV Asahi polls, reaching 55th for best anime theme songs of all time, and eighteenth for best anime theme songs of the 1990s.[112][113] Fifteen years after its release, the theme won JASRAC's annual award for the royalties it continues to generate from its usage in pachinko, pachislo, karaoke and other venues.[114] The ending theme of the series is "Fly Me to the Moon", arranged and sung by Claire Littley and various other singers from the main vocal cast.[115]

On November 26, 2018, streaming company Netflix announced that it had acquired the worldwide streaming rights to the original anime series, as well as Evangelion: Death (True) and The End of Evangelion, for release in Q2 2019.[141] On March 22, 2019, Netflix announced a June 21, 2019 premiere date for the titles.[142][143] Following the dissolution of ADV Films in late 2009,[144] the Netflix release includes a re-translated script from Studio Khara's in-house translator Dan Kanemitsu[145][146] and a new English-language cast chosen by Khara.[147] The Netflix release omits "Fly Me to the Moon" in some regions due to licensing issues.[148][149]

Neon Genesis Evangelion has scored highly in popularity polls. In 1996, the series won first place in the "Best Loved Series" category of the Anime Grand Prix, a reader-polled award series published in Animage magazine.[182] The show was again awarded this prize in 1997 by a large margin.[183] The End of Evangelion won first place in 1998,[184] making Neon Genesis Evangelion the first anime franchise to win three consecutive first place awards.[185] The website IGN ranked Evangelion as the tenth best animated series in its "Top 100 Animated TV Series" list.[186] The series also placed third in Animage's "anime that should be remembered in the 21st Century".[187] In 1998,'s readers voted Neon Genesis Evangelion the best US anime release[185] and in 1999, the second-best show of all time.[188] In 2007, a large-scale survey poll by TV Asahi voted Evangelion as the second most appreciated anime in Japan.[189] The series was also ranked as the most popular of all time in a 2006 survey of 80,000 attendees at the Japan Media Arts Festival.[190]

Evangelion won the Animation Kobe award in 1996,[191] and 1997.[192] The series was also awarded the eighteenth Nihon SF Taisho Award and the Excellence Award at the first Japan Media Arts Festival in 1997,[193][194] while the film ranked sixth on Wizard's Anime Magazine on their "Top 50 Anime released in North America".[195] In the August 1996 issue of Animage, Evangelion characters placed high in the rankings of best characters with Rei ranked first, Asuka third, Kaworu fourth and Shinji sixth. Rei Ayanami won in the Female Character category in 1995 and 1996 and Shinji Ikari won the Male Character category in 1996 and 1997.[196] In 2010, Newtype magazine recognized Rei Ayanami as the most popular character of the 1990s in the female category, and Shinji Ikari in the male category.[197] "A Cruel Angel's Thesis" won the Animage award in the Best Song category in 1996,[182] and TV Asahi recognized it as the 18th best anime song since 1990.[198] TV Asahi also recognized the "suicide of Ayanami Rei" as the ninth most touching anime scene ever.[199] 59ce067264


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