Kou Fumizuki

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Kou Fumizuki
文月 晃
Area(s) Manga artist
Notable works
Ai Yori Aoshi

Kou Fumizuki (文月 晃?, Fumizuki Kō, born 8 March in Fukuoka Prefecture) is a Japanese manga artist. Fumizuki's most famous work to date is Ai Yori Aoshi,[1] a 17-volume work which has been turned into an anime series. This series was followed by Umi no Misaki, serialized in Young Animal Magazine starting in the fifth issue of 2007 and concluding with its 127th and final chapter in the fifth issue of 2014. Both of these seinen manga series are harem-type romance comedies in which a naive young man finds himself surrounded by pretty girls vying for his attention. Since 2011 he has also been serializing Itadaki!, a light comedy about a girls' mountain climbing club, which appears intermittently in the magazine Young Animal Island. Starting October 9, 2015 in Young Animal he launched a new series, Boku to Rune to Aoarashi, about an art school student who goes on a pilgrimage to meet a great landscape painter named Seiran, and discovers an extraordinary girl in Seiran's household.[2] In October 2016 it was announced that the final chapter of Boku to Rune to Aoarashi would appear in the 21st issue of 2016, out October 28.[3]

Works[edit]

Title Year Notes Refs[4]
Ai Yori Aoshi 1998–2005 Serialized in Young Animal
Published by Hakusensha in 17 volumes
[1]
Umi no Misaki (海の御先?) 2007–14 Serialized in Young Animal
Published in 15 volumes
Itadaki (頂!?) 2011 Serialized in Young Animal Island
Published in 1 volume
Boku to Rune to Aoarashi 2015-2016 Serialized in Young Animal [2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Ai Yori Aoshi GN 17 - Review". Anime News Network. 4 November 2007. Retrieved 25 February 2011. 
  2. ^ a b "Ai Yori Aoshi's Fumizuki Launches Boku to Rune to Aoarashi Manga." Retrieved Oct. 23, 2015.
  3. ^ "Ai Yori Aoshi's Fumizuki Ends Boku to Rune to Aoarashi Manga", Anime News Network, Oct. 13, 2016. Retrieved Oct. 29, 2016.
  4. ^ "著者:文月晃" [Author: Kou Fumizuki]. Media Arts Database (in Japanese). Japan: Agency for Cultural Affairs. Retrieved January 12, 2016. 

External links[edit]