The Bridge Season 2
A series of brutal murders, each sharing a signature MO, takes place across Malaysia and Indonesia. Called in to investigate, Singaporean International Crimes Division (ICD) officer Serena Teo (Rebecca Lim) takes charge of a case across the border where a family has been slaughtered aboard a luxury yacht in Johor. Meanwhile, in Jakarta, for ICD Lieutenant Heriyanto Salim (Ario Bayu), the case turns personal when his brother is found murdered in similar circumstances. Seeking answers, Heri finds a way to insert himself into the Malaysian investigation. As Serena and Heri work together to catch the killer, their inquiries lead them to industrialist/kingpin Datuk Ishak Hassan (Wan Hanafi Su), whose prominent family and known associates all have some connection to the victims. Could Ishak be next on the list, or is he the man responsible? Tracking down his more ‘unsavoury’ allies, Serena is shocked to encounter a familiar face: that of her grieving ex-partner, former Malaysian ICD officer Megat Jamil (Bront Palarae).
EP1. A Murder on the Yacht
EP2. The Disappeared Partner
Haikyu!! (season 4)
Fourth season of Haikyu!! anime television series
Season of television series
The fourth season of Haikyu!!, titled Haikyū!! To The Top (ハイキュー!! TO THE TOP), was announced at the Jump Festa '19 event, with a "kickoff event" for the new series being held on September 22, 2019. is an anime adaptation of a manga series written by Haruichi Furudate. It was produced by Production I.G and premiered on January 11, 2020 on the Super Animeism block. It was later announced that the fourth season will be split-cour, with the second half airing in July 2020, however it was delayed and premiered on October 3, 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
The series uses four pieces of theme music: two opening themes and two ending themes. From episodes 1-13, the opening theme is "Phoenix" by Burnout Syndromes while the ending theme is "Kessen Spirit" by CHiCO with HoneyWorks. From episodes 14 onwards, the opening theme is "Toppako" by SUPER BEAVER while the ending theme is "One Day" by SPYAIR.
- ^"Haikyu!! To The Top Anime Listed With 25 Episodes". Anime News Network. Retrieved January 11, 2020.
- ^"Haikyu!! Anime's 4th Season Reveals Full Title, Visual, 2 New Cast Members". Anime News Network. September 22, 2019. Retrieved September 22, 2019.
- ^Hodgkins, Crystalyn (December 22, 2018). "Haikyu!! Manga Gets New TV Anime Series". Anime News Network. Retrieved December 22, 2018.
- ^Chapman, Paul. "Volleyball TV Anime Haikyu!! Serves Up Season Four". Crunchyroll. Retrieved 2018-12-23.
- ^Loo, Egan (August 18, 2019). "Haikyu!! Anime Season 4 Reveals New Cast Member, January 2020 Debut, Designs". Anime News Network. Retrieved August 18, 2019.
- ^Crystalyn Hodgkins (November 29, 2019). "Haikyu!! Anime's 4th Season Reveals January 10 Premiere, Continuation in July 2020". Anime News Network. Retrieved November 29, 2019.
- ^Crystalyn Hodgkins (January 11, 2020). "Haikyu!! To The Top Anime Listed With 25 Episodes". Anime News Network. Retrieved January 11, 2020.
- ^Pineda, Rafael Antonio (May 21, 2020). "Haikyu!! To The Top Anime's 2nd Half Delayed Due to COVID-19". Anime News Network. Retrieved June 9, 2020.
- ^"Haikyuu Season 4 Confirms Fall Return with New Trailer". comicbook. Retrieved July 13, 2020.
- ^"Haikyuu Confirms Season 4 Midseason Premiere Date". comicbook. Retrieved August 16, 2020.
- ^Rafael Antonio Pineda (November 17, 2019). "Haikyu!! Anime's 4th Season Reveals Theme Song Artists". Anime News Network. Retrieved November 17, 2019.
- ^Hodgkins, Crystalyn (August 16, 2020). "Haikyu!! To The Top Anime's 2nd Half Reveals Theme Song Artists, October 2 Debut, Promo Videos". Anime News Network. Retrieved August 16, 2020.
Haikyuu!!: To the Top
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Synonyms: Haikyuu!! (2020), Haikyuu!! Fourth Season, Haikyuu!! 4th Season
Japanese: ハイキュー!! TO THE TOP
Status: Finished Airing
Aired: Jan 11, 2020 to Apr 4, 2020
Broadcast: Saturdays at 01:25 (JST)
Producers:Dentsu, Mainichi Broadcasting System, Movic, Sony Music Entertainment, TOHO animation, Shueisha
Genres:ComedyComedy, DramaDrama, SportsSports
Duration: 24 min. per ep.
Rating: PG-13 - Teens 13 or older
1 indicates a weighted score.
2 based on the top anime page. Please note that 'Not yet aired' and 'R18+' titles are excluded.
Official Site, AnimeDB, AnimeNewsNetwork, Wikipedia
After their triumphant victory over Shiratorizawa Academy, the Karasuno High School volleyball team has earned their long-awaited ticket to nationals. As preparations begin, genius setter Tobio Kageyama is invited to the All-Japan Youth Training Camp to play alongside fellow nationally recognized players. Meanwhile, Kei Tsukishima is invited to a special rookie training camp for first-years within the Miyagi Prefecture. Not receiving any invitations himself, the enthusiastic Shouyou Hinata feels left behind.
Characters & Voice Actors
With the change of staff members, I must admit that I was rather perplexed about this new season. Susumu Mitsunaka is not at the head of the staff, replaced by Masako Satou who had worked on some episodes in the previous seasons. She is therefore someone already very familiar with the series. The other significant change is the absence of Takahiro Chiba as chief animation director who had been credited on 42 episodes so you can easily guess that his absence will be significant on the visuals for this fourth season.
I am really dismayed when I regularly see some comments about this season. It is quite rare that I start with the technical aspects when I write my reviews but I feel forced to detail since some seem dissatisfied with the animation quality.
To begin with, I am tired of seeing that people are constantly confusing chara-design and animation. Chara designs are the models used to represent the characters. Animation refers to moving images created from drawings.
To compensate for the absence of a genius like Takahiro Chiba, the character designer Takahiro Kishida has slightly simplified the character designs. (You can notice the shading around their necks or the hairstyles.) But we must also note the evolution of the manga designs. Season 4 chara-designs are in fact very faithful to the new manga style. Personally, I am much more a fan of this new chara-design. The characters finally look like athletes and no longer have skinny legs as in previous seasons. If you don't understand, I recommend watching the third ending when you see the whole team running.
Some viewers have criticized the so-called "bad" animation of the show. The artwork is very solid, it is rare to find off-models (unless you are insincere and you are going to make a screenshot of a character that can barely be distinguished in the background.) Takashi Mukouda's style is unusual for the series. The way the bodies seem to stretch may give the impression that the animation has been failed but you must understand that this is deliberately done this way. His performance on Hoshiumi's movements is simply breathtaking. It's really the style that suited such an exceptional character like Hoshiumi. I also remind you that other talented animators are also participating this season, like Sachiko Fukuda when Hinata stops the ball with his chest (so hilarious!) or Yuki Sato's sakuga during Azumane's smash in this same episode. Faces also seem very expressive especially when Hinata introduces himself at the end of the first episode as a "ball boy" or when Kageyama will blow a fuse later.
(I remind you that the budget does not really influence the creation of an anime: Production IG has no less equipment or money than other studios/staff, right? You must above all check the staff and understand if their schedule is suitable so that they can finish their works on time.)
The soundtrack is still composed by the famous Yuuki Hayashi. This is one of the reasons that make me prefer anime to manga. Each track seems to suit the given situation so much. We find of course the old tracks like "Above" or "Breakthrough" which will always gave me chills. But we can notice some new tracks. I do not yet know the exact titles like the guitar track or the one that seems to be used to announce the Nationals (you can hear in the Land vs Sky OVAs endings). I'm also a huge fan of HoneyWorks' ending. The last scene with Kiyoko's smile seems to refer to what will be told about her.
Regarding the seiyuu, I was delighted to see that Mamoru Miyano would get Atsumu Miya's voice, I could not expect better. However, I am not sure that a particular accent stands out in his voice. Hoshiumi is performed by Natsuki Hanae who aptly express Hoshiumi's rage and motivation. For the other new characters, it seemed to go well with the personality, but nothing really exceptional. (Some characters don't have enough screen time yet.)
Let's go back to the story. (This is important too, I think) After several intense matches in the previous seasons, I think it was necessary for the author to give his characters a break so that they improve for the Nationals. This season offers much more training than the previous ones, and we can see the team evolving gradually.
This season actually focuses more on Hinata and Kageyama. The latter was invited to the training camp for future juniors of the national team. Hinata goes to another training camp alongside Tsukishima but unlike the latter, he was not invited. His presence therefore seems problematic and I must admit that even if Hinata did not act by being rational, he quickly recognized his error and therefore apologized. Quite frankly, in a lot of shounen, we get either fearful whiny characters or excessively cheeky or rude main characters as if there was a pride to be gained with this kind of attitude. Hinata seems to be very balanced as a character. He is overexcited, passionate like many shounen main characters, but he realizes that it is not by acting any old how he will achieve his goal.
Thus, he adopts the position of ball boy but despite such a boring role with the reprimands of the embittered coach Washijou, Hinata does not seem to be moving towards depression. In the end, this observer position offers him a multitude of competences to learn. Particularly in the reception which is one of the weaknesses of Hinata. Haikyuu!! is incredibly precise when it comes to describing the players movements and highlights the need to go back to basics when certain points do not seem to be acquired. Hinata has only been playing for less than a year. It is obvious that there are still many gaps that we do not notice during matches because other players are superb at reception. (e.g. Noya or Daichi)
Anyway, Hinata really seems to have evolved since the start of the series. He has an incredibly resilient temperament and despite his situation, he strives to work as much as the other invited players in the training camp.
On Kageyama's side, he's training with particularly competent players. Compared to Karasuno, it is obvious the level is higher there. This difference will generate some frustration at Kageyama when he comes back playing for his team, once the training camp is over. I must admit that since the end of season 1, Kageyama had stagnated a little. Let us not forget that setter is one of the "pivot" of the team. But unlike Oikawa who exploited his teammates' skills perfectly well, Kageyama seemed to just adapt to his teammates to get along better with them.
Later we get a drama. To be honest, I am impressed with the evolution of Karasuno. Their altercations mainly involve communication. And although Kageyama seems very awkward to express himself, I am glad that we have avoided physical confrontations (a bit ridiculous) as we may have had in the previous seasons. (The Hinata-Kageyama fight in the second season, remember.) The resolution is progressive: Kageyama admits that he is not using the right words to address his teammates but also requests that they try to meet his requirements: make passes that can overcome blocks. This passage shows the importance of communication between humans. Sometimes you have to go through some disputes to get to know each other better, instead of running away from problems.
As a manga reader, I consider that the training arc has been well narrated. I regret, however, some pacing problems in the 3rd and 4th episodes for which I wanted more dynamism. (I think they didn't need to go through an entire episode to show that Hinata is a great observant.)
Regarding the other characters, Haikyuu!! hugely highlights its secondary characters. We see some potential Karasuno's opponents for the national tournament. Miya seems to have had some influence on Kageyama's attitude but I guess he will get some surprises for the future. Hoshiumi seems to oppose Hinata especially and I must admit that this character is incredible. He seems to be competent in all positions and Hinata is definitely not indifferent to this new self-proclaimed Little Giant.
Some forgettable characters like Kinoshita (I checked his name before) get a bigger role for the team. He seems to get the same role as Tadashi, and we will see more later. But the most notable character is most certainly Kiyoko Shimizu. Until this last season, I found her too discreet to become attached to her. Unlike Hitoka Yachi who is more expressive and cheerful, Kiyoko seemed less interesting to me despite her legendary beauty. But behind her appearance, she seems above all to have a foolproof motivation. Thanks to Prod IG for not having missed the scene where she jumps over the barrier, it was masterfully successful. Until then, I had only retained her cute words "ganbare" that she had timidly addressed to her teammates. However, her flashback sincerely touched me and my vision of the character really changed.
Since this is a season with few games, we get more slice of life moments that I found very entertaining. For example, seeing the senpai during the New Year's Day or Tsukishima accompanying our two silly main characters or especially the bath scene with Kiyoko and Yachi! (Please, I would like more bath scenes with cute managers.) I just regret that we don't have them more regularly, especially since the interactions between the characters have been particularly well-developed from the beginning.
However, I think some people will disagree because I have read some complaints about the lack of epic actions, intense matches etc. It is true that for those looking for the intensity of the third season, you will probably be a little disappointed. That said, this season has some matches but the tension will not go up as much as the third season or the end of the second season.
Despite a tight schedule and a significant change in staff, we get a season with solid visuals and a different animation from the first three seasons but which is nonetheless excellent. The last episodes of this fourth season seem to reassure us regarding the animation quality for future games, and we can hope they maintain that quality (if not more) for the sequel(s).
Four seasons in and I still have no idea what the appeal of this show is supposed to be. And it’s getting worse.
You see, to make a sports appealing, one of two choices needs to be taken most of the time. Either let the human drama be the focus and use the sport as the way to channel the conflict, or go over the top with the sport to make it blood-boiling exciting. Haikyuu has neither of those. It just a bunch of high school guys playing volleyball. Neither the characters and their interaction nor the game itself is interesting. You might even say that it’s too realistic for it’s own good, as it really feels just like sitting on a bench in high school watching some randos play a match because you have nothing better to do.
And here comes this season’s special: training. Yep, most of the fourth season is training. Now I know some training is important as the most popular alternative to training is just straight out ass-pulls, but is most of the season really necessary? Watching the whole “Hinata accidentallies himself into the big boi training grounds” pretext is just painfully boring. I know the result will be “He got somewhat better at playing”, you know it, we all know it yet we’re all forced to watch a bunch of episodes to get the much predicted result. Nothing of interest happens during this part, though to be honest I couldn’t name you a single interesting scene in the whole season. I mean, stuff like “slice of life fans be like - bro the grocery store arc hit different” jokes become reality here as we get an episode that’s mostly about a dude forgetting his bag in a gym. This whole season could be condensed into 3 or 4 episodes and nothing of value would be lost.
The cast is pretty much basic action shounen cast just taken from battle and put into sport genre. Most of their personalities are “being really passionate about the game” and “causing 'humorous' scenes that will make the background simplified and everyone make a 'funny' face”. Some of them also possess the unique trait of shouting really loud. I’ve noticed that since this season offers nothing of interest anyway, the character designs were tweaked a bit so now almost everyone looks like the same person, just with a different haircut. Interesting artistic choice, but fitting.
The animation is still good, but not as good as the previous seasons. Considering the high quality animation was what made Haikyuu stand out and combined with the subpar plot of this season (even for Haikyuu standards) this easily makes it the worst season so far. One pet peeve I have about the animation through the whole franchise is the decision to make a hole in the volleyball net every time a character is standing behind it. Yeah, I get it, it’s so we can see the characters face, but really, would few lines of net hurt so much? Now it breaks any bit of immersion that could have been had every time it’s done.
The list ditch effort and simultaneously almost a sure-kill way to make a scene exciting is to throw in an epic soundtrack. You can make eating potato chips epic with the right choice of sound accompaniment. Yet, there’s no choosing from out of nothing and cool soundtrack didn’t really get an opportunity to show its qualities this round. Better luck next time.
Overall, this is just another dose of generic episodes of “fujoshi bait characters passionately slap sweaty balls, moaning about having to get better at it”.
Perhaps this is selfish, as I don’t interact with the community enough to know if this opinion is shared, but to me, the enduring appeal of seasons one through three of Haikyuu!!—putting aside, for now, its outstandingly high quality production—was in the fact it was the first and only shounen anime which did not feel like it was meant to go on forever. All shounen manga as serialized in Weekly Shounen Jump are literally, in-the-text, meant to go on forever. By design of the publication, volume sales and product sales are of secondary importance to by-vote audience reception, which would honestly be kind of cool from a creative market perspective if said piece of art wasn’t placed on such a ridiculously tight schedule as such which effectively forces all products produced under its purview to be trite, shallow, flavor-of-the-week time killers, and few works of its brand escape this fate. To me, Haikyuu!! was the only one of those exceptions which was worthwhile.
Its characters have always been archetypical, its theming has always been modest, and its narrative has always been standard, but to regurgitate what I’ve been saying for years now, Haikyuu!! knows the good tropes and executes them flawlessly. Haikyuu!! doesn’t take one-note characters and make them deep, it just makes them the most consistently well-written and empathetic one-note characters you can find. It doesn’t take power of friendship, hard work vs talent storytelling and make it any more complex, it just delivers it with such hype and humanistic catharsis your heart can’t help but be affected. It doesn’t take the highschool sports inter-high plot structure and make it any more unique or interesting, it just executes the stock mold with such expert pacing and pointed purpose you still feel every step of the way is a culmination. And the cherry on top of it all is exactly where I started this gushing rant to being with, its ability to do what none other in its genre can do: not feel like a waste of my time.
I’m not old, but if you asked your average anime fan, they’d think I’m old. Frankly, I find it extremely and progressively difficult to give a care about highschool anime. Unless you have a crazy high-concept and a million things going on at once like The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya or incomparably genius writing and direction like Hyouka, I’ll probably drop you within five minutes. Haikyuu!! has an immediate advantage with me being a Production IG show, because it gets to be drop dead gorgeous, but I still just couldn’t help being anchored down by how good it made me feel. However, this was not nearly enough in the long run, and I figured I would just power through the first season and then respectfully refrain from continuing, but with the betrayal of expectations the first season ended with, the point became clear and I became invested. From that point on, season two delivered the most psychologically relieving and emotionally elating ensemble character arcs in any sports anime ever made, and season three delivered ten straight episodes of bracing sakuga and physically electrifying payoff after payoff.
And this is exactly why I thought it was the perfect time—to stop. I’m not about to sit here and spout pandering buzzwords and generalizations at you, like how long running series are destined to go downhill or any of that nonsense, because as I mentioned, I don’t interact with the community, I and don’t care about the trappings of their public consciousness. I just personally feel as if the concept is starting to exhaust itself. To no deep fault, mind you, but to exhaustion nonetheless. Season one felt aimless only in so far as it smartly played its cards close to the chest, but the moment it showed its hand, the series gained an alien sense of—not maturity, per se, but—reality, and seeing as I then instantly noticed the story hidden in the details which I had failed to appreciate, I was able to continue on in the correct mindset and consume it as the modest masterwork it was and always had been, plus the incredible animation and sharp design work it initially charmed me with. This season was the complete layered cake I described, only without that imperative cherry on top.
Simply put, it stayed as solidly constructed and consistently written as it ever was, but lost the subtle spark and fulfilling momentum which it had always enchanted me with. The characters have to regress to develop because they were so perfectly completed, the new principle antagonists feel random because those who came before them spent fifty to sixty episodes being built up, and the plot has to meander to progress because it was so perfectly concluded. Said regression fit said characters’ established mental hang-ups, and said meandering fit said plot’s logical stagnation following the tournament which season three ended with, but whether it makes sense or not and whether it’s competently made or not, the fact of the matter is it’s not nearly as gratifying as it has been historically, and that is a problem, no matter how picky. After all, just as a bad show can only change for the better, a good show can only change for the worse, especially if that good show is of the same nature Haikyuu!! is, that of an anime based on a manga pumped out weekly and with no time to improvise once the proverbial conceptual well ran dry.
And yet, what’s really the biggest hit to my own personal enjoyment is the downgraded directing and animation. The production values are just as kinetic and ambitious for the genre, but nowhere near as polished, consistent, and technically perfect as the prior seasons. You know it’s a dark day when Production IG themselves have to split-cour a production, whether it’s being done better by their B-Team than any other fullcore studio could ever do with their best or not. Haikyuu!! To the Top is by no means the “top” of what this series has to offer nor what this series has offered in the past, but it is still miles, miles, miles above the bottom, and any fan of the series will find themselves greatly pleased by its return. However, if you’re a crotchety old bitch like me or a sakuga nerd chasing that prepossessingly glorious shooting star of crafted brilliance, Production IG, you may find yourself somewhat disheartened, no matter how delightfully your favorite characters on screen can turn that frown upside down.
Thank you for reading.
Welcome to a new chapter of “I could never have imagined a volleyball anime could be this good”
“Haikyuu!!: To the Top” picks up more or less at the spot where we were left when S3 ended, meaning that Karasuno has just defeated Shiratorizawa to qualify for nationals. Even if it was an unavoidable event for the story to keep progressing, that along with other circumstances such as the sidelining of Hinata for much part of the Shiratorizawa match might have made the third season the weakest -though it was kind of useful to demonstrate that Karasuno wasn’t a 2-man army-. Still, it set the stage for a huge future narrative event in the nationals championships, and it seemed clear that Shoujo was going to play a more important role these following seasons.
Up until now, Haikyuu!!’s formula had always been the same: Train hard, improve, play some friendly matches here and there and enter the competition of the Miyagi Prefecture, where Karasuno’s team would fight their way through the league chart against some already known rivals to reach the long-desired status of National qualifiers.
However, this season marks a turning point in the franchise path; our beloved crows have a new goal in sight, win the nationals, and in consequence, new and harder challenges to deal with.
The indicated set-up gives the creators the chance to make two phenomenons possible: Dig deeper into the development of this volleyball universe -showing us new players and teams to keep in sight as well as more aspects of the game- and displaying a different perspective of the series -more character-driven than the past 3 seasons- as it strongly focuses on the development and evolution of the main cast, preparing and hyping us for the enormous challenge that our friends from Karasuno High School are just about to face.
And this brings us up to Hinata’s situation. His only power is ambition. Sooner or later, the ability range of Hinata had to expand and this season called for it. His character had always walked across the thin line separating greatness and powerlessness due to its short range of abilities, but he had managed to survive in spite of that.
Therefore, and far from making it as your typical shounen evolution where characters improve their abilities out of nowhere or learn a skill after practicing once, Haikyuu to the Top shows us a main character who finds himself forced to envision volleyball from a different point of view to what he’s used to; this gives Hinata the chance to analyse and scrutinize other great volleyball players game, making it easier for him to realise what was dragging him down, and how could he put a stop to it. This results -for the delight of us, Haikyuu fans- in a considerable bust to his volleyball potential.
So, as we all know, one of the elements that make this franchise stand out is its realism and characterization of the players. This has not changed a bit; every single character feels special in its on way, as we still see how both our main cast and their subsequent rivals evolve as players and as human beings throughout games and hardships, forced to change their approach to the game and to life due to the adversities they encounter along the way.
However, due to the lack of games -or, at least, meaningful ones- during this season, the intensity and anxiety that matches provoked on the viewer and that had become the seal of identity of this anime this past 3 seasons, has somewhat been obscured, making this course a little more boring than the last ones. Maybe this framework is not the most enjoyable, but guess what? All good stories require a good foundation, and without this one, Haikyuu!! might not have been able to move forward.
Leaving all this behind, this fourth season is the first to see significant changes in staff –we have both a new director and animation director.
Nevertheless, animation quality has not dropped at all -or at least, not that much as people thought it would-; Satou has achieved to safeguard the spirit of the last 3 seasons, though slightly redesigning some of the characters in order to make them closer to the manga which, in fact, was one of the objectives they had at the beginning of the process.
When it comes to Haikyuu!, the depictions of movement is probably unparalleled. This series has always been masterful at illustrating the human form in motion –muscle definition, facial expressions, joy, fatigue– making good use of vivid colors and fine structures, and it looks like none of that seems to have changed.
Last but not least, sound. Besides counting again with a great sound director such as Hiromi Kikuta, which has been able to create absolute magic throughout the whole series -this season was no different from the previous ones-, and with the same voice cast we’ve been enjoying lately (rest in peace Tanaka-san),we also could enjoy ourselves with the absolute banger which BURNOUT SYNDROMES delivered.
I.G production knows that a lot of responsibility is placed in their hands -you know, they produce one of the most acclaimed sports animation shows- and, as it was expected, “Haikyuu!!:To the Top” did not let us down.
“With sweat, blood and tears - those shining wings will take you wherever you please”
Haikyuu!! Season 5 could come with a fresh plot, not connected to Season 4
Haikyuu!! is one of the most hit Japanese manga series, illustrated by Haruichi Furudate. After the release of Haikyuu!! Season 4, fans are now waiting for Season 5. The Japanese anime series has already made a name for itself as one of the most popular sports anime worldwide. The anime series has broken several records. As of November 2020, Haikyu!! had over 50 million copies in circulation.
Will there be Haikyuu!! Season 5? If questions like this are swirling around your head, here's all we know about it so far. Although the creators haven't yet officially renewed Haikyuu!! Season 5, but some of the experts predict that the upcoming season would premiere in 2021.
When Haikyuu!! Season 5 may release?
The fourth season was delayed for the COVID-19 pandemic. Haikyuu!! Season 4 Episode 25 was released on December 19, 2020. Although it is hard to speculate the releasing time of HaiKyuu!! Season 5, still we can assume Season 5 might arrive anytime at the end of 2021 or the beginning of 2022.
At end of June 2020, Yoshiki Kobayashi, a music producer in Japan informed that the recording for the Haikyuu!! Season 5 had already started. However, currently, there is no official confirmation on it.
Furthermore, while there's no confirmation on whether HaiKyuu!! Season 5, on December 19, 2020, the English Twitter account for Haikyu!! Manga and TV anime series conveyed the message that they are "Looking forward to the continuation."
In the post, they also thanked the "Haikyu!! anime team for their continued hard work."
What could be the plot for Haikyuu!! Season 5?
Haikyuu!! is the story of a high school volleyball team and the relationship between the players. The story mainly focuses on Shōyō Hinata, a boy determined to become a great volleyball player despite his short height. It also describes the friendship and rivalries of the characters.
Haikyuu!! Season 5 could come with a new story that will not be connected to Season 4 or the earlier seasons. IBT noted that the match between Karasuno High and Nekoma High is likely to be the focus of the new season. It is also reported that there is enough source material for one more season. So probably there could be a season 6 as well.
Some of the media outlets predict, Haikyuu!! Season 5 will continue from the end of the fourth season. It would show how Hinata goes to Karasuno High School to learn Volleyball and even qualifies for nationals.
Season 4 ended by showing Hinata looking distressed and out of control after missing the opportunity to score a point early in the match. Tobio Kageyama warns him that if Hinata missed the chance again during a match, next time he will never set the ball for him.
Who could be the cast of Haikyuu!! Season 5?
If the story continues from the end of the fourth season, then the voice cast might return including Ryusei Nakao (as Tanji Washijo), Nobuyuri Sagara (Hisashi Kinoshita), Hiroshi Kamiya (Ittetsu Takeda), Yu Miyazaki (Sachiro Hirugmai), Jun Nazuka (Aran Ojiro), Hideaki Kabumoto (Osamu Miya), Yoshimasa Hosoya (Asahi Azumane), Ayumu Murase (Shoyo Hinata), Nobuhiko Okamoto (Yu Nishinoya), Mamuro Miyano (Atsumu Miya), Kaito Ishikawa (Tobio Kageyama), and Yuu Hayashi (Ryunoksuke Tanaka).
Haikyuu!! Season 5 doesn't have an official release date. Stay tuned to Devdiscourse to get the latest updates on the anime series.
Also Read: Dragon Ball Super Chapter 74 spoilers: Freeza can be seen as most powerful villain
4 haikyu season
The whole body trembled, quivered, reveling in the caress of the warm water. He closed his eyes and relaxed. But many people get this pleasure every day, and they also like to pour fragrant foamy shampoo into the bath. How happy they are.Every Time Hinata Shoyo Shocked The Other Teams With His Spiking/Jumping Abilities, Haikyuu!!
And Mikhalych as if nothing is happening, says Denis, how cool you kiss. And he began to kiss me. And he was driving his hand on my back, on my ass.
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Yes, I am ashamed to look people in the eyes now. - Romka, I swear I told you everything. - And what makes it easier for me. - Are you ready to listen to the truth.