Ajin: Demi-Human

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Ajin: Demi-Human
Ajin Demi-Human Manga Cover.png
Cover of the first manga volume released in Japan.
GenreDark fantasy,[1] supernatural,[2] thriller[3]
Written byGamon Sakurai
Published byKodansha
English publisher
MagazineGood! Afternoon
Original runJuly 6, 2012 – present
Volumes15 (List of volumes)
Anime film series
Ajin Part 1: Shōdō
Ajin Part 2: Shōtotsu
Ajin Part 3: Shōgeki
Directed by
  • Hiroyuki Seshita (Chief)
  • Hiroaki Andō
Written byHiroshi Seko
Music byYugo Kanno
StudioPolygon Pictures
Licensed by
ReleasedNovember 27, 2015 (Part 1)
May 6, 2016 (Part 2)
September 23, 2016 (Part 3)
Runtime103 minutes (Part 1)[4]
106 minutes (Part 2)[5]
121 minutes (Part 3)[6]
Anime television series
Directed by
  • Hiroyuki Seshita (Chief)
  • Hiroaki Andō
Produced by
  • Hiroshi Kamei
  • Kōtarō Sudō
  • Yoshihiko Yamazaki
  • Hideyuki Saitō
  • Masaya Saitō
Written byHiroshi Seko
Music byYugo Kanno
StudioPolygon Pictures
Licensed byNetflix (streaming rights)
Sentai Filmworks (home video distribution rights)
Original networkMBS, TBS, CBC, BS-TBS
Original run January 16, 2016 December 24, 2016
Episodes26 (List of episodes)
Original video animation
Directed by
  • Hiroyuki Seshita (Chief)
  • Hiroaki Andō
Produced by
  • Kōtarō Sudō
  • Yoshihiko Yamazaki
Written byHiroshi Seko
Music byYugo Kanno
StudioPolygon Pictures
Released May 6, 2016 April 7, 2017
Runtime21–24 minutes each
Episodes3 (List of episodes)
Live-action film
Directed byKatsuyuki Motohiro
Written byMasahiro Yamaura
Hiroshi Seko
ReleasedSeptember 30, 2017
Runtime109 minutes
Wikipe-tan face.svg Anime and manga portal

Ajin: Demi-Human (Japanese: 亜人, Hepburn: Ajin) is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Gamon Sakurai. It was adapted into an 3D animated film trilogy by Polygon Pictures between November 2015 and September 2016. An anime television series adaptation also by Polygon Pictures aired between January and April 2016, with a second season premiering on October 8, 2016. A live-action film adaptation was released on September 30, 2017.


Ajin: Demi-human presents the story of a student named Kei Nagai (永井 圭, Nagai Kei), who discovers he is an "Ajin" when he is fatally wounded in a traffic accident. In the world of Ajin, a small number of humans (termed "Ajin") possess extreme regenerative abilities that trigger upon death or mortal injury, allowing them to completely recover from their wounds in a matter of seconds to such an exceptional extent that not only can missing limbs be restored, but Ajin can fully regenerate after being turned into literal meat patties. Additionally, Ajin can create "black ghosts", which are highly dangerous combat-oriented entities that are invisible to normal humans and only visible to other Ajin. "Black ghosts" are resistant to physical injury and exhibit extraordinary physical strength, and have razor-sharp teeth and claws. Different "black ghosts" have varying degrees of intelligence. For example, most "black ghosts" are completely reliant on their Ajin for directions, and others, such as that of Kei's, are more independent and likely to engage in self-initiated actions.

Consequently, Ajin are considered dangerous and inhuman by the public, and most are captured by governments. On paper, governments claim to protect Ajin, but in reality, most governments use them as subjects for cruel and inhumane experiments, as their abilities to completely recover from fatal wounds provides an unlimited source of organs and bodies in dangerous tests (such as live-fire weapons testing). As a result, Ajin that have escaped from government custody (such as Satou, the main antagonist) are bent on exacting revenge from governments – with the exception of Kei, who wants no part in the emerging Ajin-human conflict. However, in an agreement with Japanese governmental agents, Kei agrees to fight against Satou in exchange for his freedom from government experimentation.


Kei's Group[edit]

Kei Nagai (永井 圭, Nagai Kei)
Voiced by: Mamoru Miyano[7] (Japanese); Johnny Yong Bosch (English)
Played by: Takeru Satoh
The protagonist who first discovers that he is an Ajin after being killed in a traffic accident. To his peers, he appears to be a normal and carefree student, but in reality he is emotionally detached from other people and often willing to endanger the lives of other people in order for him to accomplish his own goals. He differs from most Ajin as he has the ability to create an abnormally large amount of IBM (Invisible Black Matter, which is key to an Ajin's regeneration and ability to create "black ghosts"), allowing Kei to manifest more "black ghosts" than his Ajin peers. According to Ikuya, he is implied to have manifested his Ajin-related abilities at a very young age.
Kaito (海斗)
Voiced by: Yoshimasa Hosoya[7] (Japanese); Bryce Papenbrook (English)
A close friend of Kei who helps him to escape from the police. He was later sent to prison for assisting in Kei's escape and later befriends Takeshi, another Ajin, allowing Kaito to escape imprisonment.
Kō Nakano (中野 攻, Nakano Kou)
Voiced by: Jun Fukuyama (Japanese); Griffin Burns (English)
Kō is an Ajin and a partner of Kei with the intention to stop Satō, as Satō's plans for the creation of an Ajin-led government will lead to the loss of many human lives. Unlike Kei, who is indifferent and cold to others, Kō values friendship and is willing to put the safety of others above his own. He is also physically fitter than Kei, but lacks Kei's intellectual capabilities, often relying on Kei for planning in combat operations, with him acting as the "muscle" of the operation. Kō has the rapid regenerative abilities common to Ajin, but lacks the ability to manifest his own "black ghost".

Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare[edit]

Yū Tosaki (戸崎 優, Tosaki Yuu)
Voiced by: Takahiro Sakurai[7] (Japanese); Todd Haberkorn (English)
Played by: Tetsuji Tamayama
Yū is the head of Ajin Research under the Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare and has a comatose girlfriend, Ai. He is protected by an Ajin bodyguard named Izumi Shimomura. He agrees to let Kei work with him to stop Satō on the condition that Kei is allowed to live a normal life afterwards.
Izumi Shimomura (下村 泉, Shimomura Izumi) / Yōko Tainaka (田井中 陽子, Tainaka Youko)
Voiced by: Mikako Komatsu[7] (Japanese); Cristina Vee (English)
Played by: Rina Kawaei
Izumi is a stoic and taciturn Ajin working for Yū Tosaki at the Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare. Izumi's birth name is Yōko Tainaka. As Yōko, she first discovered her Ajin abilities in her teenage years, when she first died after defending herself from a rape attempt of an abusive stepfather. Yōko would run away from home, where she is eventually recruited by Yū as a bodyguard under a special contract. The contract allowed Yōko to adopt the alias of "Izumi Shinomura", such that "Yōko Tainaka" is legally deceased and that "Izumi Shimomura" is a separate identity. She affectionately refers to her “black ghost” as “Kuro”.
Sokabe (曽我部)
Voiced by: Kenichi Suzumura[7] (Japanese); Martin Billany (English)
Yū's junior at the Ministry who was also assigned to supervise Yū. After Yū decides to defy orders from the Minister of Health, Labour and Welfare, Sokabe was appointed as his successor.


Satō (佐藤, Satou) / Samuel T. Owen (サミュエル・T・オーウェン, Samyueru. T. Ouwen)
Voiced by: Hōchū Ōtsuka[7] (Japanese); Pete Sepenuk (English)
Played by: Gō Ayano
The leader of the pro-Ajin movement, also known as Hat (帽子, Boushi) due to his signature deerstalker hat, Satō is a calm and collected individual who is well-known within the Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare as the most dangerous Ajin. Despite his appearance as a genial old man who enjoys video gaming, he is in reality a sinister, calculating tactician with combat experience as a former special-operations soldier in the USMC.[8] Satō originally claims that he wishes to protest against the mistreatment of Ajins worldwide, but it is later revealed that he uses this claim as an excuse to gather an army of Ajin under his command to create an immortal army to rule Japan and simply for the sake of violence and destruction. He is frequently described as a "player" in the latter half of the anime, as he is prone to using strategies adapted from video games to carry out assassinations of famous politicians in order to force negotiations with the government for allowing rights of Ajins. He enjoys the use of violence against anybody (human or Ajin) who attempts to disrupt his plans and is especially irked by provocation.
Kōji Tanaka (田中 功次, Tanaka Kouji)
Voiced by: Daisuke Hirakawa[7] (Japanese); Keith Silverstein (English)
Played by: Yu Shirota
He is the second Ajin to be discovered in Japan. He was rescued by Satō from brutal experimentation and joins in with his pro-Ajin movement against the Japanese government.
Masumi Okuyama (奥山 真澄, Okuyama Masumi)
Voiced by: Hiroyuki Yoshino (Japanese); Lucien Dodge (English)
Played by: Yudai Chiba
Masumi is one of the few Ajins who accepts Satō's invitation to use genocide to fight for Ajins' rights. He is a skilled hacker knowledgeable in weaponry and machines. In the anime, he eventually betrays Satō and reaches out to Kei in order to defeat him.
Takeshi Kotobuki (琴吹 武, Kotobuki Takeshi)
Voiced by: Sōma Saitō
A prisoner who had escaped from jail after seeing Sato's announcement to protest for Ajins' rights. Takeshi becomes Kaito's partner after Kaito helped him when he was bullied by the other prisoners wanting to know how he had escaped from jail. His IBM is shown to have wings, which was his means of escape from prison. After he and Kai reconcile he promises to let Kai use his IBM to escape prison if, for whatever reason, he wishes to escape in order to assist Kei. In the anime, Takeshi uses his IBM to bring himself as well as Kai to Eriko's hospital in order to save both her and Kei from the riots occurring there.


Eriko Nagai (永井 慧理子, Nagai Eriko)
Voiced by: Aya Suzaki[7]
Played by: Minami Hamabe
Kei’s sister who seems to suffer from a terminal illness and is hospitalized throughout most of the series.
Ikuya Ogura (オグラ・イクヤ, Ogura Ikuya)
Voiced by: Hiroyuki Kinoshita[7] (Japanese); Kyle McCarley (English)
He is a researcher who studied Ajins in the United States and has a great deal of knowledge about them.


The series began publication in Kodansha's magazine Good! Afternoon in 2012.[9] Initially, it was written by Tsuina Miura; however, his name is not mentioned in the credits after the first volume, and Gamon Sakurai has been creating the manga himself since.[10]

In February 2014, Vertical announced that it had licensed the series for English release.[9] On March 15, 2014, Crunchyroll began to release the series on their manga service under the title Ajin: Demi-Human, starting with the first two chapters.[11]

Volume list[edit]

No.Japanese release dateJapanese ISBNEnglish release dateEnglish ISBN
1 March 7, 2013[12]ISBN 978-4-06-387868-4October 14, 2014[13]ISBN 978-1-939130-84-6
  • 01. "Detection and Subsequent Action" (発覚とその後の行動について, Hakkaku to Sonogo no Kōdō ni Tsuite)
  • 02. "Event on the First Night" (1日目、深夜の事象について, 1-Nichi-me, shinya no jishō ni tsuite)
  • 03. "Escape and Threat" (逃走と脅威について, Tōsō to Kyōi ni Tsuite)
  • 04. "Interrogation and Conspirator" (尋問と協力者について, Jinmon to Kyōryoku-sha ni Tsuite)
  • 05. "Appearance and Organization" (発現と組織について, Hatsugen to Soshiki ni Tsuite)
2 June 7, 2013[14]ISBN 978-4-06-387902-5December 9, 2014[15]ISBN 978-1-939130-85-3
  • 06. "Fresh Start" (心機一転, Shinki Itten)
  • 07. "003"
  • 08. "Blindness"
  • 09. "Killtacular" (キルタキュラー, Kirutakyurā)
  • 00. "The Shin’ya Nakamura Incident" (中村慎也事件, Nakamura Shin’ya Jiken)
3 November 7, 2013[16]ISBN 978-4-06-387934-6February 3, 2015[17]ISBN 978-1-941220-21-4
  • 10. "The Real Kei Nagai 1" (本当の永井 圭1, Hontō no Nagai Kei 1)
  • 11. "The Real Kei Nagai 2" (本当の永井 圭2, Hontō no Nagai Kei 2)
  • 12. "The Real Kei Nagai 3" (本当の永井 圭3, Hontō no Nagai Kei 3)
  • 13. "Plan A" (作戦A, Sakusen A)
  • 14. "Backstage" (舞台裏, Butaiura)
4 May 7, 2014[18]ISBN 978-4-06-387972-8April 7, 2015[19]ISBN 978-1-941220-44-3
  • 15. "Fighter" (ファイター, Faitā)
  • 16. "Runaway" (逃亡者, Tōbō-sha)
  • 17. "Double Team" (ダブルチーム, Daburuchīmu)
  • 18. "Fringe" (フリンジ, Furinji)
  • 19. "Let's Make It Flashy!" (派手に行こうぜ!, Hade ni Ikōze!)
5 November 7, 2014[20]ISBN 978-4-06-388007-6June 2, 2015[21]ISBN 978-1-941220-45-0
  • 20. "Sucker Punch" (サッカーパンチ, Sakkāpanchi)
  • 21. "Battlefield Bad Company" (バトルフィールド バッドカンパニー, Batorufīrudo Baddo Kanpanī)
  • 22. "Ajin" (亜人, Ajin)
  • 22.5. "Ajin 2" (亜人②, Ajin 2)
  • 23. "The Chosen Man" (選ばれた男, Erabareta Otoko)
  • 24. "Come with Me!!"
6 June 5, 2015[22]ISBN 978-4-06-388067-0August 25, 2015[23]ISBN 978-1-941220-88-7
  • 25. "Day One" (初日, Shonichi)
  • 26. "Genius…?!"
  • 27. "Izumi Shimomura" (下村 泉, Shimomura Izumi)
  • 27.5. "Izumi Shimomura 2" (下村 泉②, Shimomura Izumi 2)
  • 28. "Wall" (, Kabe)
7 November 6, 2015[24]ISBN 978-4-06-388098-4March 22, 2016[25]ISBN 978-1-942993-26-1
  • 29. "Listen!!"
  • 30. "Call of Duty"
  • 31. "Don't say 'lazy'"
  • 31.5. "Don't say 'lazy' 2"
  • 32. "The Attack Begins" (攻撃開始, Kōgeki Kaishi)
  • 33. "Invincible" (無敵, Muteki)
8 May 6, 2016[26]ISBN 978-4-06-388137-0October 18, 2016[27]ISBN 978-1-942993-47-6
  • 34. "Splinter Cell" (スプリンターセル, Supurintā Seru)
  • 35. "The Man Trap"
  • 35.5. "The Man Trap 2"
  • 36 "Doom"
  • 37. "Shadowrun" (シャドウラン, Shadōran)
  • 38. "Battlefield Hardline" (バトルフィールドハードライン, Batorufīrudo Hādorain)
9 October 7, 2016[28]ISBN 978-4-06-388189-9April 4, 2017[29]ISBN 978-1-945054-19-8
  • 39. "Battlefield Hardline: 2" (バトルフィールドハードライン 2, Batorufīrudo Hādorain 2)
  • 40. "Battlefield Hardline: 3" (バトルフィールドハードライン 3, Batorufīrudo Hādorain 3)
  • 41. "Party's End" (祭りのあと, Matsuri no ato)
  • 42. "Hirasawa" (平沢, Hirasawa)
  • 43. "Fight" (ケンカ, Kenka)
10 April 7, 2017[30]ISBN 978-4-06-388248-3October 10, 2017[31]ISBN 978-1-945054-28-0
  • 44. "Blood Relations" (血筋, Chisuji)
  • 45. "U & I"
  • 46. "Good Morning, See You Tomorrow" (おはよう、またあした, Ohayō, mata ashita)
  • 47. "Call of Duty: Infinite Warfare"
  • 48. "The Losers" (負け犬共, Makeinu domo)
11 September 7, 2017[32]ISBN 978-4-06-388285-8May 8, 2018[33]ISBN 978-1-945054-69-3
  • 49. "Steep road" (スティープ ロード, Sutīpu rōdo)
  • 50. "Promised Land" (約束の地, Yakusoku no chi)
  • 51. "Fury" (フューリー, Fyūrī)
  • 52. "When , Where , Who "
  • 53. "Conviction" (コンヴィクション, Konvikushon)
12 May 7, 2018[34]ISBN 978-4-06-511462-9October 9, 2018[35]ISBN 978-1-947194-20-5
  • 54. "Greater Cause" (大義, Taigi)
  • 54.5. "Greater Cause 2" (大義2, Taigi 2)
  • 54.6. "Greater Cause 3" (大義3, Taigi 3)
  • 55. "Paradise" (パラダイス, Paradaisu)
  • 55.5. "Paradise 2" (パラダイス2, Paradaisu 2)
  • 56. "Rolling Star"
  • 57. "Beyond Theory" (論理を越えて, Ronri wo Koete)
13 November 7, 2018[36]ISBN 978-4-06-513444-3September 17, 2019[37]ISBN 978-1-947194-60-1
  • 58. "Everything that has a beginning has an end"
  • 59. "H-Hour"
  • 60. "D-day"
  • 60.5 "D-day 2"
  • 61. "ADGp"
  • 62. "Trash mob"
14 June 7, 2019[38]ISBN 978-4-06-516045-9March 17, 2020[39]ISBN 978-1-949980-11-0
  • 63. "Strike Back"
  • 64. "Him"
  • 65. "The Showdown Comes"
  • 66. "Dead Heat"
  • 66.5. "Dead Heat 2"
  • 67. "Victory"
15 November 7, 2019[40]ISBN 978-4-06-517509-5August 11, 2020[41]ISBN 978-1-949980-35-6

Chapters not yet in tankōbon format[edit]

68. "Fresh Slate"

69. "Kaito"

70. "Dedication"

71. "Deliberation"

72. "Limit"

73. "Worst"

74. "Flood"



Plans to adapt the series into an anime film trilogy were announced in June 2015.[42] The films were directed by Hiroaki Andō and written by Hiroshi Seko, with animation by Polygon Pictures.[43] The first film, titled Ajin: Shōdō (Ajin: Impulse),[7] debuted in Japan on November 27, 2015.[44] This film is a compilation of the first six episodes of the TV series. The second film, titled Ajin: Shōtotsu (Ajin: Collision), debuted in Japan on May 6, 2016, and the third and final film in the trilogy, titled Ajin: Shōgeki (Ajin: Clash), was released on September 23, 2016.[45]


A television series that follows the anime films premiered on January 16, 2016.[a][46] It is produced by the staff that produced the film trilogy.[47][46] It aired on MBS, TBS, CBC and BS-TBS,[47] with 13 episodes.[48] The series was streamed by Netflix,[47] starting on April 12, 2016, along with English, French, Spanish, German and Brazilian Portuguese dubs.[49] The series is licensed by Sentai Filmworks for home video release in North America.[50] An OAD was bundled with the manga's 8th limited edition volume, which was released on May 6, 2016.[51] A second OAD was bundled with manga's 9th limited edition volume, which was released on October 7, 2016.[52] A third OAD was bundled with manga's 10th limited edition volume, which was released on April 7, 2017.[53] A second season premiered on October 8, 2016 and continued the original numbering sequence.[54][55] The second season premiered on Netflix on December 27, 2016.[56]

Live-action film[edit]

The production of a live-action film was announced in November 2016,[57] with release on September 30, 2017. The director is Katsuyuki Motohiro, with Takeru Satoh in the lead role. The action scenes were planned by the team behind the Rurouni Kenshin trilogy, which also starred Satoh.[58]


The Japanese manga news site Comic Natalie awarded the series third place in its poll of the best manga in 2013.[59] The third volume ranked 6th on the Oricon manga chart on the week of its release.[60] In a survey of 400 manga and publishing professionals for the manga guidebook Kono Manga ga Sugoi!, the series was rated 3rd place in a list of top 20 manga for Male readers.[61] The manga had over 4 million copies in print as of December 2015. [62]

The series was listed as a nominee for the Readers Award in the 18th Tezuka Osamu Cultural Prize, and in the Seinen category in the 38th Annual Kodansha Manga Awards.[63][64]


  1. ^ The episode is listed for broadcast at 25:55 on January 15; this is the same as a broadcast time of 1:55 on January 16.[46]


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  3. ^ Jensen, Paul; Ekens, Gabriella (May 23, 2017). "Ajin: Demi-Human - Shelf Life". Anime News Network. Retrieved August 10, 2018.
  4. ^ 劇場アニメ3部作 第1部『亜人 -衝動-』(2015). allcinema. Retrieved June 3, 2016.
  5. ^ 劇場アニメ3部作 第2部『亜人 -衝突-』(2016). allcinema (in Japanese). Retrieved June 3, 2016.
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  36. ^ "亜人(13)". Kodansha (in Japanese). Retrieved November 30, 2018.
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  38. ^ "亜人(14)". Kodansha (in Japanese). Retrieved June 12, 2019.
  39. ^ "Ajin, Volume 14". Random House. Retrieved December 3, 2019.
  40. ^ "亜人(15)". Kodansha (in Japanese). Retrieved December 3, 2019.
  41. ^ "Ajin, Volume 15". Random House. Retrieved December 3, 2019.
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