Soaring Sky! Pretty Cure Episodes 25 36 Anime Review

Hovering Sky! Beautiful Remedy Episodes 25-36 Anime Evaluation

Power of Hope: Precure Full Bloom and Soaring Sky! Pretty Cure are now airing simultaneously. For fans of the franchise, that’s doubly thrilling (and this is finally a great time to be one in the English-speaking globe!), but the developers have also considered that. Even as Soaring Sky!, there are a few intriguing similarities between the first two episodes of the latter and the arrival of Cure Majesty in the former that are worth exploring! Within the broader franchise, Pretty Cure is a series that can stand alone quite well. Please take note that there will be major spoilers for both series addressed going forward in order to properly examine the tale.

The most noticeable is that both series age differently. The fact that Princess Ellee has aged and is now our new Cure, Cure Majesty, is most pertinent to this episode. Since the revelation of Ellee’s true identity as the Child of Destiny, she has been evolving at a plausible yet fast rate. Now that Cures Sky, Prism, Wing, and Butterfly are in jeopardy, Ellee uses her power to become Cure Majesty—a transformation that requires her to go from a toddler to a teenager. This going ahead of schedule is exactly like the way the changes function in Power of Hope: In the series Precure Full Bloom, the women’s transformation requires them to first go back in time. Ageha is still a teen, even though she is legally an adult, so that may say something about how idealized teens are, but it also speaks to the idea that one’s internal age is more significant than their physical age or that each of us has the power to choose how we present ourselves to the outside world. Sure, Ellee and Nozomi evolve, but their genuine and heartfelt wants to assist others allow them to both turn back time. This implies that, regardless of our age, we may all adopt the mindset of a superhero.

Cure Majesty’s powerful abilities and eye-catching design really assist. This is no meek princess, as the spikes on her handcuffs suggest; Cure Majesty is a full-fledged warrior queen. Cure Majesty, like Cure Sky, is probably going to kick and punch the bad guys, allowing Cure Butterfly to handle the defense and Cures Prism and Wing to deal with ranged strikes. This fits with Ellee’s identity and the motivation behind her initial transformation. Wing complains that the princess isn’t intended to save the knight, but she’s also tired of being protected, and she has a destiny to complete. However, Ellee is mainly over it and wants to contribute to her own and the world’s rescue.

This makes it extremely intriguing when a book serves as her unique power-up item. Text has always played a significant role in this series: Tsubasa has been reading books on aerodynamics and aircraft engineering, which helps him in his position as Cure Wing; Mashiro produces literary fairy tale picture books; and Sora makes meticulous notes about what it means to be a hero. The fact that Cure Majesty’s arrival aligns with the magical tome that enables all of the Cures to unite and unleash their unique attacks demonstrates how each Cure is crafting their own narrative. Since this is one of the seasons without a Legendary Pretty Cure who blazed the way, the fact that they actively participate in their legend is all the more remarkable. The very close-knit way they all collaborate serves to highlight the fact that they are that Legendary Cure. The fact that all five of them share a residence has undoubtedly contributed to their status as one of the franchise’s closest teams, even if you don’t see a Hall of Justice connection.

That is evident in the way that each character in this series watches out for the others. Tsubasa recognizes Ageha’s anguish right away and acts to attempt to help her, believing that she has failed a student (drawing yet another link with Power of Hope). In another episode, they all work together to teach Sora how to swim when she becomes possessed by a stuffed bear. A big attraction of the series is how supportive each member is of the quintet, even if Sora and Mashiro are the clear “best friends” of the group. However, there is also worry about the series’ conclusion because three of the group may have to return to Skyland, leaving Mashiro and Ageha left in Sorashido City.

But that’s down the road. The most terrifying of all the bad guys is Skearhead, who has just made an appearance as the Undergu Empire’s newest emissary. He is completely vicious, feeling fully justified in transforming the unsatisfactory minion Minoton into a shape he would never select. He also outperforms his predecessors in tracking down the Cures and striking at their weakest moments. While Skearhead always poses a genuine threat, Monda (three guesses who he is, and the first two don’t count) offers some much-needed comic relief as the enemy. He might take things to the heights we last saw in Healin’ Good Precure, even though we’re still primarily in fluffier storyline terrain.

Sky Ablaze! As it enters its fourth cour, Pretty Cure is still going strong. Even within a single episode, animation and art can coexist, but the characters are all compelling, and the plot never seems to stray into the unimportant. This is a commendable franchise entry to mark the 20th anniversary even without the special initiatives dedicated to the occasion.

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