Your and My Secret

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Your and My Secret
Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu Volume Ex.png
The Extra volume of released on May 14, 2013 by Mag Garden in Japan. It features the characters, from bottom left to top right: Akira Uehara with Shinnosuke Senbongi, and Nanako Momoi with Makoto Shiina.
僕と彼女の×××
(Boku to Kanojo no XXX)
Genre Comedy, Romance
Manga
Written by Ai Morinaga
Published by Enix (Chapters 1–5), Mag Garden
English publisher
ADV Manga (2004)
Tokyopop (2007–2011)
JManga (2012)
Demographic Shōjo
Magazine Monthly Stencil (Chapters 1–5)
Monthly Comic Blade
(Chapters 6–33)
Monthly Comic Avarus
(Chapters 34–62)
Original run January 2001August 2011
Volumes 8
Manga
Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu Bangai-hen
Written by Ai Morinaga
Published by Mag Garden
Demographic Shōjo
Magazine Web Comic Beat's
Original run June 25, 2012March 25, 2013
Volumes 1
Related media
Portal icon Anime and Manga portal

Your and My Secret, known in Japan as lit. "My and Her Three X's" (Japanese: 僕と彼女の××× Hepburn: Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu?), is a manga series by Ai Morinaga. The series was first published in Enix's Monthly Stencil in January 2001, was later obtained by Mag Garden who published it in Monthly Comic Blade then Monthly Comic Avarus where it concluded its serialization in August 2011. The individual chapters were collected and released into eight tankōbon volumes by Mag Garden. A continuation of the manga, subtitled as Extra-Part (番外編 Bangai-hen?), was serialized in Mag Garden's online magazine, Web Comic Beat's, between June 2012 and March 2013; it was later released in a single tankōbon volume. In Japan, Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu has been adapted into three radio dramas and a live action film. Your and My Secret follows the effeminate Akira Uehara who switches bodies with the tomboy Nanako Momoi due to an accident.

ADV Manga licensed Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu and released it under the name Your and My Secret in 2004. Tokyopop later obtained the license and released the first seven volumes of Your and My Secret. After Tokyopop's closure in 2011, the North American licensing was returned to Mag Garden.[1] In 2012, JManga licensed and published the eight volumes digitally. The series has also been popularized under the name My Barbaric Girlfriend due to scanlations.[2] Tokyopop's localized volumes appeared on ICv2's monthly top three-hundred selling graphic novels. English reviewers have praised the series' humor with mixed reaction to the plot and characters.

Plot[edit]

Akira Uehara volunteers to deliver homework to Nanako Momoi, his classmate and crush.[ch. 1] At Nanako's home, her grandfather's invention causes Akira and Nanako to exchange bodies; the invention is destroyed shortly after its use.[ch. 2] Nanako is thrilled with the exchange as it compliments her tomboy personality; she begins dating her friend Makoto Shiina. Meanwhile, Akira's effeminate personality combined with Nanako's beauty garners the courtship of his friend, Shinnosuke Senbongi, to his discomfort.[ch. 5]

The series continues episodically and focuses on Akira's deteriorating resolve to return to his body and his hesitation in reconciling Shinnosuke's feelings. Eventually, Akira decides to accept the new status quo but a new invention unintentionally reverses the exchange; the invention is destroyed after its use once again and Nanako's grandfather becomes amnesiac. On the behest of the Akira and friends, Shinnosuke begins researching on how to build a machine to reenact the exchange.[ch. 62] Eight years later, Shinnosuke succeeds allowing the four to reunite with their respective lovers.[Ex. 6]

Main characters[edit]

Akira Uehara (上原あきら Uehara Akira?)

Akira is an effeminate male with a crush Nanako Momoi.[ch. 1] After exchanging bodies with her, his personality and Nanako's feminine appearance causes his popularity to soar.[ch. 4] His best friend, Shinnosuke Senbongi, learns his secret and becomes enamored with his new appearance. Initially, Akira was adamant on returning to his body and maintaining his masculinity. During the series, he reluctantly reconciles Shinnosuke's feelings and upon realizing everyone is happier with the new status quo, resigns to live in Nanako's body.[ch. 57] He is voiced by Kenji Nojima in the three radio dramas and is portrayed by Shun Shioya in the live action film.[3][4]

Nanako Momoi (桃井菜々子 Momoi Nanako?)

Nanako is an extreme tomboy with an insensitive personality. Like Akira Uehara, she becomes popular with the students and Akira's parents after the exchange due to her personality and Akira's masculine appearance. Initially Nanako intended to return to her body after having fun as a male and was very strict on how Akira treated her body.[ch. 4] She resolves to stay in Akira's body and relents her body's ownership to Akira after she falls completely in love with her friend, Makoto Shiina.[ch. 55] Her parents learn about the exchange and are supportive of the status quo as they accept Nanako's hopelessness as a female.[ch. 51] She is voiced by Miyuki Sawashiro in the three radio dramas and is portrayed by Mai Takahashi in the live action film.[3][4]

Shinnosuke Senbongi (千本木進之介 Senbongi Shinnosuke?)

Sebongi is Akira Uehara's childhood friend.[ch. 6] He falls for Akira, in Nanako's body, and wholly accepts the body exchange.[ch. 19] Shinnosuke uses his wits in order to make Akira acknowledge his growing attraction towards him. He is voiced by Kōsuke Toriumi in the three radio drama and is portrayed by Taigo Fujisawa in the live action film.[3][5]

Makoto Shiina (椎名真琴 Shiina Makoto?)

Makoto is a good matured girl who is Nanako Momoi's friend. She is unaware of the exchange and begins dating Nanako, in Akira's body, while maintaining her friendship with Akira, in Nanako's body.[ch. 5] Her brother, Katsupei Shiina (椎名勝平 Shiina Katsupei?), is overprotective of her and threatens any males who comes close to her. She is voiced by Rie Kugimiya in the three radio dramas and is portrayed by Akie Suzuki in the live action film.[3][5]

Manzou Momoi (桃井萬造 Momoi Manzō?)

Manzou is Nanako Momoi's grandfather. He is overweight, lazy, perverted, and fails as an inventor. After the exchange, he refuses to rebuild the machine as he is happier having a feminine granddaughter who does the house chores.[ch. 6] In the second accident which undoes Akira and Nanako's exchange, he becomes amnesiac from a head injury.[ch. 62] He is voiced by Kenichi Ogata in the three radio dramas and is portrayed by Masahiro Sato in the live action film.[3][6]

Release[edit]

My and Her Three X's is written and illustrated by Ai Morinaga. It began serialization in Enix's Monthly Stencil magazine in its March 2001 issue and published five chapters in total upon the November 2001 issue's release.[7][8] Afterwards, its serialization was resumed in Mag Garden's Monthly Comic Blade's first issue, April 2002, and published the thirty-third chapter in the October 2007 issue.[9][10] Its serialization was transferred to Mag Garden's Monthly Comic Avarus beginning in the November 2007 issue where the final chapter was published in the September 2011 issue.[11][12] Concurrent to the serialization, Ai Morinaga created side stories which were published in Comic Blade Masamune 2003 Summer Edition and Comic Blade Zebel issues 2 to 6.[13][14][15] Mag Garden collected the individual chapters and side stories into eight tankōbon volumes which were released between December 10, 2002 and October 15, 2011.[16][17] Your and My Secret's plot was properly concluded in lit. "My and Her Three X's Extra-Part (僕と彼女の×××番外編 Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu Bangai-hen?). Extra-Part was published in Mag Garden's online magazine, Web Comic Beat's, between June 25, 2012 and March 25, 2013.[18][19] The chapters were later released in a tankōbon on May 14, 2013.[20] Morinaga commented the serialization kept her indoors most of the time and limited her contact with people to her assistant, publisher, supermarket cashiers, and delivery boys.[vol. 3]

ADV Manga licensed the series as Your and My Secret for North America and released the first volume on July 6, 2004.[21] Tokyopop later acquired the license and released the first seven volumes between March 11, 2008 and November 30, 2010.[22][23] After Tokyopop's North American division was closed down, the North American license were returned to Mag Garden.[1] In 2012, JManga licensed the series for digital release in English;[24] the eight volumes were made available between May 3, 2012 and August 23, 2012.[25][26] The manga has also been localized in other languages such as Germany, Italian, Chinese, Thai, Vietnamese, and Spanish.[27][28][29][30][31][32] Scanlations of the Chinese translations popularized the series under the name My Barbaric Girlfriend (Chinese: 我愛野蠻女友; pinyin: Wǒ ài Yěmán Nǚyǒu).[2]

Volume list[edit]

No. Japan release date Japan ISBN North America release date North America ISBN
1 December 10, 2002[16] ISBN 9784901926249 July 6, 2004 (ADV manga)[21]
March 11, 2008[22]
ISBN 9781413901436 (ADV manga)
ISBN 1427805229 (Tokyopop)
  • Chapters 1–9
Akira Uehara volunteers to deliver homework to Nanako Momoi, his classmate and crush. At Nanako's home, her grandfather's invention causes Akira and Nanako to exchange bodies; the invention is destroyed by Nanako in a fit of rage. The two resume their daily lives while keeping the exchange a secret. At school, Nanako becomes attracted to her friend, Makoto Shiina and the two start dating. Meanwhile, Akira is courted by his friend, Shinnosuke Senbongi, to his discomfort. The grandfather, Manzou Momoi, refuses to build he machine and persuades Akira to get a job to earn money for his service.
2 June 10, 2004[33] ISBN 9784861270468 July 15, 2008[34] ISBN 9781427805232
  • Chapters 10–18
  • Extra chapter
Shinnosuke wins a group trip to Okinawa and invites Akira, Nanako, and Makoto. On Valentine's Day, Akira plans on giving Nanako chocolate but after seeing her affection towards Makoto, decides against it. Makoto's brother, Katsupei Shiina, begins working as a teacher at her school in order to bar males from interacting with Makoto; Nanako thwarts Katsupei's efforts and he becomes attracted to Akira in the progress. Shinnosuke then overhears a conversation between Akira and Nanako and learns about the body exchange. The extra chapter covers Nanako's first day of highschool.
3 September 10, 2005[35] ISBN 9784861271939 November 11, 2008[36] ISBN 9781427805249
  • Chapters 19–26
Shinnosuke accepts and keeps their story a secret from public knowledge. Akira manages to convince Manzou into rebuilding the machine which Nanako destroys. At school, Akira and Shinnosuke are cast as Romeo and Juliet respectively for a play. It concludes with Nanako interrupting the kiss scene to protect her body's chastity. Shinnosuke makes a final attempt to win Akira's love, but is rebuffed by the latter who affirms his love for Nanako.
4 September 10, 2007[37] ISBN 9784861271939 February 1, 2009[38] ISBN 9781427811585
  • Chapters 27–33
  • Extra chapter
Shinnosuke's cold behavior towards Akira forces him to contemplate the fact he may fail to regain his body; in response Akira hesitantly reconciles Shinnosuke's feelings. Shinnosuke takes Akira to a zoo where their date is sabotaged by Manzou. The extra chapter covers Shinnosuke's first meeting with Akira.
5 March 28, 2008[39] ISBN 9784861274886 December 12, 2009[40] ISBN 9781427815385
  • Chapters 34–41
  • Extra chapter
Akira's class is on a field trip to Hokkaido. There, Akira sees Nanako buy a ring for Makoto causing him to contemplate whether he should identify as male, hoping he could regain his body, or female and resign himself completely to Nanako's body. The extra chapter focuses on Akira's sister who interacts with Nanako who is in Akira's body.
6 March 10, 2009[41] ISBN 9784861276071 August 3, 2010[42] ISBN 9781427818652
  • Chapters 42–47
  • Extra chapters
Akira's internal struggle climaxes when Akira is forced to publicly claim Shinnosuke in order to ward off other girls. In response, Shinnosuke convinces Nanako to forgo her body to Akira. Nanako's parents visit and upon discovering the body exchange, force Manzou to rebuild the machine. The first extra chapter covers Akira's nightmare about Manzou. The second covers Katsupei's attempts to physically threaten Nanako.
7 March 10, 2010[43] ISBN 9784861277184 December 1, 2010[23] ISBN 9781427806765
  • Chapters 48–54
  • Extra chapter
Nanako's parents realize that the current status quo is better for both Akira and Nanako and ask Akira to reconsider regaining his body. Later, Akira, Shinnosuke, Nanako, and Makoto have a group date at an amusement park. The extra chapter covers the beginning of Akira's feelings for Nanako.
8 October 15, 2011[17][44] ISBN 9784861277184
ISBN 9784861279003 (Limited Edition)
  • Chapters 55–62
After the date, Shinnosuke gives Akira a ring and asks him wear it when he's ready. Akira realizes he now has to decide whether to regain his body or remain as Nanako. Akira comes to a final decision, confesses his previous feelings to Nanako, and accepts his love for Shinnosuke by putting on the ring. However, Manzou's invention unintentionally returns Akira and Nanako to their original bodies. On the behest of his friends, Shinnosuke begins researching on technology to reenact the exchange.
Extra May 14, 2013[20][45] ISBN 9784800001573
ISBN 9784800001184 (Limited Edition)
  • Chapters 1–7
Akira and Nanako's readjustment to their daily lives is highlighted for most of the volume. Eight years later, Shinnosuke succeeds in building a machine which allows Akira and Nanako to exchange bodies once again and reconcile with their respective lovers.

Radio drama[edit]

Three radio dramas based on the manga series were produced. The first radio drama was available for order in Monthly Comic Blade's August 2005 issue and is a reenactment of the first five chapters in the series.[46][47][48] The second drama was included with the limited edition of the eighth volume.[44] It is a reenactment of chapters 29–32. The third drama was released with the limited edition of the extra volume.[45] It reenacts the first three chapters in the extra volume.

Film adaptation[edit]

A live action film based on the manga was released direct to DVD on April 21, 2006 by Sega.[49] It is directed by Masaki Hamamoto with screenplay by Mikio Satake.[50] Movie Drama My and Her Three X's Visual Guide Book[Kanji 1] is a guide book which provides background production information on the film. It was released before the film on September 28, 2005.[51] The plot begins similarity to the manga and Akira and Nanako exchange bodies. Manzou gives the two a deadline to raise money in order to rebuild the machine. Akira succeeds but is forced to pay off Nanako's incurring debt. The deadline passes and Manzou leaves Japan, concluding with Akira and Nanako promising to earn enough money for when Manzou returns.

Reception[edit]

Tokyopop's localized volumes appeared on ICv2's monthly top three-hundred selling graphic novels.[52][53][54][55][56] About.com readers ranked the series third as Best New Shojo Manga in 2008 and was ranked in the 10 Bizarre Shojo Manga Love Stories in 2010.[57][58] Jason Thompson praised the series for being smart, funny, and unpredictable.[2] Pop Culture Shock.com agreed on the humor, and described the series as something all Shōjo fans will enjoy.[59][60] Mania.com described the first volume as an enjoyable read, praised it for the humor and its interesting and realistic approach to the gender swap topic, but expressed annoyance with the protagonist's behavior.[61] Meanwhile, IGN panned the plot for being preposterous, citing the protagonists' personalities to be too extreme, and gave no incentive to move past the first volume.[62]

Notes and references[edit]

Notes
  1. ^ ムービードラマ僕と彼女の××× ビジュアルガイドブック Mūbī Dorama Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu Bijuaru Gaido Bukku?
References
  1. ^ a b "Tokyopop: Japanese Manga Licenses to Revert to Owners". Anime News Network. May 24, 2011. Retrieved November 13, 2011. 
  2. ^ a b c Thompson, Jason (December 15, 2011). "Jason Thompson's House of 1000 Manga: Your and My Secret". Anime News Network. Retrieved February 8, 2012. 
  3. ^ a b c d e "Ai Morinaga's Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu 10 year benchmark" (in Japanese). Natalie. August 12, 2011. Retrieved September 14, 2013. 
  4. ^ a b "Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu cast" (in Japanese). Sega Link. Archived from the original on April 25, 2006. Retrieved August 22, 2013. 
  5. ^ a b "Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu cast" (in Japanese). Sega Link. Archived from the original on May 1, 2006. Retrieved August 22, 2013. 
  6. ^ Credits from 僕と彼女の××× (DVD). Sega. April 21, 2006. EAN 4974365182465. 
  7. ^ 月刊ステンシル (in Japanese) (Enix) 3 (2001). January 31, 2001. 
  8. ^ 月刊ステンシル (in Japanese) (Enix) 11 (2001). September 29, 2001. 
  9. ^ 月刊コミックブレイド (in Japanese) (Mag Garden) 4 (2002). February 28, 2002. 
  10. ^ 月刊コミックブレイド (in Japanese) (Mag Garden) 10 (2007). August 30, 2007. 
  11. ^ "Monthly Comic Avarus November 2007" (in Japanese). Mag Garden. Archived from the original on August 22, 2013. Retrieved August 22, 2013. 
  12. ^ "Monthly Comic Avarus September 2011" (in Japanese). Mag Garden. Archived from the original on August 22, 2013. Retrieved August 22, 2013. 
  13. ^ "Comic Blade Masamune 2003 Summer Edition promotion" (in Japanese). Mag Garden. Retrieved September 15, 2013. 
  14. ^ コミックブレイド Zebel (in Japanese) (Mag Garden) (2). July 19, 2005. 
  15. ^ "Comic Blade Zebel Vol.6" (in Japanese). Jbook.co.jp. Retrieved September 15, 2013. 
  16. ^ a b "僕と彼女の××× 1" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  17. ^ a b "僕と彼女の××× 8" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  18. ^ "僕と彼女の×××番外編 Chapter 1" (in Japanese). Mag Garden. Archived from the original on June 28, 2012. Retrieved August 26, 2013. 
  19. ^ "僕と彼女の×××番外編 Final Chapter" (in Japanese). Mag Garden. Archived from the original on April 30, 2013. Retrieved August 26, 2013. 
  20. ^ a b "僕と彼女の××× 番外編" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  21. ^ a b "Your and My Secret 1". Amazon.com. Retrieved August 16, 2013. 
  22. ^ a b "Your & My Secret 1" (in Japanese). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on May 11, 2010. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
  23. ^ a b "Your & My Secret 7" (in Japanese). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on January 8, 2011. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
  24. ^ "Your & My Secret Vol. 8". JManga. Archived from the original on May 14, 2013. Retrieved August 22, 2013. 
  25. ^ "JManga Adds Tactics, Monochrome Factor Manga" (in Japanese). Anime News Network. April 23, 2012. Retrieved August 22, 2013. 
  26. ^ "JManga Adds Furumachi Miyoshi's Tokyo Lastochika Manga" (in Japanese). Anime News Network. August 16, 2012. Retrieved August 22, 2013. 
  27. ^ "Dein und Mein Geheimnis" [Your and My Secret] (in German). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on March 4, 2012. Retrieved August 24, 2013. 
  28. ^ "1 Segreto X 2 volume 8" [1 Secret X2] (in Italian). Star Comics (Italy). Retrieved August 24, 2013. 
  29. ^ "我愛野蠻女友" [My Barbaric Girlfriend] (in Chinese). 2books.com.tw. Archived from the original on August 27, 2013. Retrieved August 27, 2013. 

    "我和她的XXX" [Her and My XXX] (in Chinese). Tong Li Publishing. Archived from the original on August 26, 2013. Retrieved August 26, 2013. 

  30. ^ "เมื่อผมกับเธอ XXX 8" [Her and My XXX] (in Thai). Bongkoch Comics. Archived from the original on August 26, 2012. Retrieved August 24, 2013. 
  31. ^ "Nàng Men Chàng Bóng" (in Vietnamese). VanGanhco.vn. Archived from the original on August 24, 2013. Retrieved August 24, 2013. 
  32. ^ "Será Nuestro Secreto No 3". Amazon.com. Retrieved August 24, 2013. 
  33. ^ "僕と彼女の××× 2" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  34. ^ "Your & My Secret 2" (in Japanese). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on May 29, 2010. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
  35. ^ "僕と彼女の××× 3" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  36. ^ "Your & My Secret 3" (in Japanese). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on May 22, 2010. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
  37. ^ "僕と彼女の××× 4" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  38. ^ "Your & My Secret 4" (in Japanese). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on May 22, 2010. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
  39. ^ "僕と彼女の××× 5" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  40. ^ "Your & My Secret 5" (in Japanese). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on May 25, 2010. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
  41. ^ "僕と彼女の××× 6" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  42. ^ "Your & My Secret 6" (in Japanese). Tokyopop. Archived from the original on August 10, 2010. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
  43. ^ "僕と彼女の××× 7" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  44. ^ a b "僕と彼女の××× 8 Limited Edition" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  45. ^ a b "僕と彼女の××× 番外編 Limited Edition" (in Japanese). BookOffOnline.co.jp. Retrieved July 22, 2013. 
  46. ^ "Monthly Comic Blade August 2005" (in Japanese). Amazon.co.jp. Retrieved September 14, 2013. 
  47. ^ 月刊コミックブレイド (in Japanese) (Mag Garden) 8 (2005). June 30, 2002. 
  48. ^ "3誌連動オリジナルドラマCD Blade Edition 「New Paradise&僕と彼女の×××」" [3 Linked Original Drama CD Blade Edition: New Paradise and Her and My Secret] (in Japanese). Suruga-ya.jp. Retrieved September 14, 2013. 
  49. ^ "僕と彼女の××× [DVD]" (in Japanese). Amazon.co.jp. Retrieved August 16, 2013. 
  50. ^ "Boku to Kanojo no Peke Mittsu staff" (in Japanese). Sega Link. Archived from the original on May 15, 2006. Retrieved September 17, 2013. 
  51. ^ "ムービードラマ僕と彼女の××× ビジュアルガイドブック" (in Japanese). Amazon.co.jp. Retrieved August 16, 2013. 
  52. ^ "Top 300 Graphic Novels Actual November 2008". ICv2.com. December 29, 2008. Retrieved September 3, 2013. 
  53. ^ "Top 300 Graphic Novels Actual January 2009". ICv2.com. March 5, 2009. Retrieved September 3, 2013. 
  54. ^ "Top 300 Graphic Novels Actual August 2010". ICv2.com. September 14, 2010. Retrieved September 3, 2013. 
  55. ^ "Top 300 Graphic Novels Actual November 2009". ICv2.com. January 20, 2010. Retrieved September 3, 2013. 
  56. ^ "Top 300 Graphic Novels Actual November 2010". ICv2.com. December 7, 2010. Retrieved September 3, 2013. 
  57. ^ Aoki, Deb. "2008 Readers Poll: Best New Shojo Manga". About.com. Retrieved September 3, 2013. 
  58. ^ Aoki, Deb. "Shojo Manga's Weirdest Romances". About.com. Retrieved September 3, 2013. 
  59. ^ Dacey, Katherine (March 10, 2008). "Weekly Recon, 3/12/08: Your and My Secret, Vol. 1". Pop Culture Shock. Archived from the original on July 3, 2010. Retrieved February 8, 2012. 
  60. ^ C., Connie (May 4, 2009). "Manga Minis, 5/4/09: Your & My Secret, Vol. 4". Pop Culture Shock. Archived from the original on July 3, 2010. Retrieved February 8, 2012. 
  61. ^ Lavey, Megan (July 26, 2004). "Your and My Secret Vol. #01". Mania.com. Retrieved February 8, 2012. 
  62. ^ Sparrow, A. E. (April 29, 2008). "Your and My Secret Volume 1 Review". IGN. Archived from the original on February 8, 2012. Retrieved February 8, 2012. 
Primary references

Ai Morinaga. 僕と彼女の××× [My and Her Three X's] (in Japanese). Mag Garden in Japan. 
Your and My Secret. Tokyopop in North America. 

External links[edit]