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"Brotherhood" redirects here. For the 2003 anime series DVD volume, see Volume 13: Brotherhood. This article is about the anime series. Were you looking for the PSP game of the same name? Artwork for second anime series which adapts the manga. Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood is the second anime adaptation developed by Bones based on the Fullmetal Alchemist manga by Hiromu Arakawa and is directed by Yasuhiro Irie and written by Hiroshi Ōnogi.
It was first announced in the manga series' 20th tankōbon volume. The series premiered on April 5, 2009 on MBS-TBS' Sunday 5:00 pm JST anime timeblock, replacing Mobile Suit Gundam 00, and ran weekly until airing its final episode on July 4, 2010. Voice actors Romi Park and Rie Kugimiya reprised their roles as main characters Edward and Alphonse Elric, respectively. The series is much more similar to the manga, unlike the 2003 anime.
On March 20, 2009, it was announced that the English title of the series was Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood and that it would receive its English language premiere on Animax Asia, with Japanese audio and English subtitles, from April 10, 2009 at 8:30 p.m, five days after its Japanese premiere. On April 3, 2009, FUNimation announced they would stream English subtitled episodes four days after they air in Japan.
Madman Entertainment will also stream it "within days" of the episodes airing in Japan. On February 14th 2010, the English dubbed version of the series began its run on Cartoon Network's Adult Swim and May 26, 2012, Toonami Started an Rerun to Return and Ended on August 17, 2013 and Still Continued in 2013 and on November 29, 2014 this has been expired on Toonami. Following the premiere of the series' final episode in Japan, it was announced that a film adaptation was in production.
The first teaser trailer debuted in November of 2010, bearing the title Fullmetal Alchemist: Milos no Sei naru Hoshi. The film was scheduled for a Japanese release in July of 2011, and FUNimation announced on their blog on May 21, 2011 that they had acquired the rights to the film. A dubbed version of the movie was released in theaters in early 2012 and on DVD and Blu-ray in the spring. Funimation's rights for the distribution and streaming of the series in North America expired on March 31, 2016.
Aniplex of America now handles the English distribution of the series. This anime series is not to be confused with the 2003 anime series (if compared with its Japanese title) or as a sequel to it and unrelated to the 13th volume of the 2003 anime series also titled 'Brotherhood'. Staff Director: Yasuhiro Irie Series Composition: Hiroshi Ohnogi Music: Akira Senju Original creator: Hiromu Arakawa Character Design: Hiroki Kanno Art director: Takeshi Satou Art design: Kazushige Kanehira Sound director: Masafumi Mima Color design: Soko Nakao Design: Shinji Aramaki Cast Theme Songs Opening Themes: "Again" by YUI (episodes 1-14) "Hologram" by Nico Touches the Walls (episodes 15-26) "Golden Time Lover" by Sukima Switch (episodes 27-38) "Period" by CHEMISTRY (episodes 39-50) " Rain" by SID (episodes 51-60 & 62) Ending Themes: "嘘 - Uso (Lie)" by SID (episodes 1-14) "Let it Out" by Miho Fukuhara (episodes 15-26) "Tsunai Da Te (Tied Hands)" by Lil'B (episodes 27-38) "Shunkan SENTIMENTAL (Sentimental Moment)" by SCANDAL (episodes 39-50) "RAY OF LIGHT " by Shoko Nakagawa (episodes 51-62) "Rain" by SID (episode 63) "Hologram" By NICO Touches the Wall (episode 64) Insert Songs: "Let it Out" by Miho Fukuhara (episode 27) "Rain" by SID (episodes 52 and 61) "RAY OF LIGHT" By Shoko Nakagawa (episode 64) Differences From the Manga Although following the main plot line of the manga, Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood has some clear differences from the original work (manga), with most of the omitted content from the earlier episodes being removed presumably due to its inclusion in the 2003 anime while the less frequent omissions later in the series were cut presumably due to time or budget constraints.
A few examples of the material changed from the original work are: The introduction of exclusive characters (Isaac McDougal, the Ice Alchemist). Earlier introductions of characters (Kimblee and Father are shown for a few seconds in episode 1). Different settings for the first episode. The train incident involving the Elrics' battle against Bald and his Blue Squad is omitted as well as Hakuro's ear wound.
The Youswell ordeal, during which Yoki is introduced, is omitted, although Yoki does appear in later episodes and a short flashback recounting the events of that omitted chapter is also shown. Additionally due to May Chang's first appearance in Youswell also being cut, Youswell is only seen once in the series when May visited it a second time during the events in the manga. Since the events of May Chang's first visit to Youswell were omitted, the dialogue during her second visit was changed in the anime to avoid confusion since the townspeople haven't seen her before in the anime version, unlike the manga.
Instead of going to another library to look up Tim Marcoh's research after the National Central Library burned down where Ed learned about Sheska from another librarian, the Elrics head straight for Sheska's house by car, with Maria Ross mentioning on who Sheska is. Ed does not arm wrestle in Rush Valley like in the manga and the 2003 anime. Dominic's fear during his first meeting with Winry due to his past association with Pinako Rockbell is omitted.
The masked man from Ed and Al's training on Yock Island is not shown. The boys' stay in Dublith is shortened quite heavily, omitting Mason's appearance while also shortening Bradley's arrival. Ed's journey to South City to turn in his yearly assessment report is omitted. Envy's skirmish with Lan Fan in Central as well as Ling Yao and Gluttony later joining the battle is absent. Hohenheim's death is more drawn out than the original manga.
The Gaiden (side stories) of the manga that were shown on the 2003 series, where many characters were introduced, including Catherine Elle Armstrong and Black Hayate, are omitted. When Greed is captured by Wrath and taken back to Father, he is crucified in the manga, as opposed to being tied to a metal pillar in the anime. This scene, however, was also edited in the English manga due to religious symbolism.
In the English version, the cross is changed to a giant slab. The flashback of the Elric brothers' past was shown quite a bit earlier while on a train ride to Reole, whereas in the manga, it wasn't shown until they arrive at their teacher, Izumi Curtis', shop in Dublith. How everyone finds out about Hughes' death is portrayed many different ways throughout the manga and the 2009 series. Some of the pictures at the end of the manga that show the aftermath of the story, such as Winry and Ed with their children (known by most as the "New Elric Family Photo"), have been changed a bit.
Examples include the addition of Paninya and Garfiel in the New Elric Family Photo, Vato Falman with a picture of what appears to be his children instead of other Briggs Soldiers, and Mustang and Hawkeye's picture is changed a bit, depicting Mustang with a mustache and a military hat. In the 2009 series, Havoc's legs are fully healed at the end of the story, wheras in the manga, we see him still in physical therapy post-series.
Toonami Return Rerun on May 26th, 2012-November 29th, 2014. External Links References ↑ Animage Editorial Staff (October 2008). "鋼の錬金術師 新シリーズ" (in Japanese). Animage (Tokyo, Japan: Tokuma Shoten) 364 (October 2008): 67. ↑ "New Fullmetal Alchemist TV Anime Series Confirmed". Anime News Network. August 20, 2008. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/2008-08-20/new-fullmetal-alchemist-tv-anime-series-confirmed.
Retrieved August 20, 2008. ↑ "New Fullmetal Alchemist TV Commercial Streamed". Anime News Network. February 10, 2009. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/2009-02-10/new-fullmetal-alchemist-tv-commercial-streamed. Retrieved February 27, 2009. ↑ "Animax Asia to Run 2009 Fullmetal Alchemist in Same Week as Japan". Anime News Network. March 20, 2009. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/2009-03-20/animax-asia-to-simulcast-fullmetal-alchemist/brotherhood-on-tv.
Retrieved March 21, 2009. ↑ "Funimation to Offer 2009 Fullmetal Alchemist on April 9 (Update 3)". Anime News Network. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/2009-04-03/funimation-to-stream-2009-fullmetal-alchemist-on-april-9. Retrieved April 4, 2009. Site Navigation
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"There's no such thing as a painless lesson. They just don't exist. Sacrifices are necessary; you can't gain anything without losing something first. Although, if you can endure that pain, and walk away from it, you'll find that you now have a heart strong enough to overcome any obstacle. Yeah... a heart made Fullmetal." — Edward Elric This page deals with Hiromu Arakawa's original manga and its direct anime adaptation (titled Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood).
For the loose 2003 anime adaptation, please see Anime.Fullmetal Alchemist.Created by by Hiromu Arakawa and running between August 2001 to June 2010, Fullmetal Alchemist (Japanese title Hagane no Renkinjutsushi) follows the story of the Elric brothers, Edward and Alphonse, who live in a world where those who know how to do so can practice the art of alchemy (transmuting one material into another or reshaping it into new forms).
The brothers' skill with alchemy at an early age led them to believe they can bring their recently-deceased mother back to life using human transmutation — a forbidden, taboo practice of alchemy. Their hubris costs Ed his right arm and left leg (now replaced with artificial "automail" limbs) and leaves Al as a soul affixed to an empty suit of armor. Years later, the brothers set out to find the Philosopher's Stone, a legendary artifact said to allow any form of transmutation without the necessary Equivalent Exchange.
The government tightly controls knowledge about the Philosopher's Stone, however, so Edward takes — and passes — the State Alchemist Examination to become "a dog of the military" and gain access to the State's information. The brothers also do the government's work by traveling around the country and solving problems, though trouble often finds them first. As the Elrics dig deeper into the mystery of the Philosopher's Stone and search for a way to create one, they stumble onto truths about their family and friends, the military, the Stone, and even the very nature of alchemy itself — and they also discover a vast conspiracy led by dark forces who wish to use their search for their own reasons.
In 2003, the manga was very loosely adapted into an anime series. While it followed the story at first, it quickly spun off in another direction, and ended up with an entirely different conclusion altogether. This was pretty much inevitable, since the manga was released in a monthly magazine; the weekly anime would have tons of filler to make sure it didn't overrun the story. For more information on this series (and the tropes and characters involved exclusively in its own canon), check out its own page.
In 2009 — as the manga was nearing its end — a new anime series (Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood) was announced; it followed the manga's story much more faithfully (with nearly no filler) while skimming through material already covered in the 2003 series (so it could get to where the 2003 series went off-track). When it was released in the US, nearly the entire original cast of the 2003 series' dub reprised their parts, to boot.
For anyone who wants to watch an accurate animated adaptation of the original manga, this is the series to watch.After the end of Brotherhood, a movie set within the series — Fullmetal Alchemist: The Sacred Star of Milos — was released in 2011 (and 2012 for the US). Unlike The Conqueror of Shamballa (a film based off the first anime series), this film exists as a side-story to the manga/Brotherhood.
In the US and Canada, Viz Media licenses and publishes the manga series, while Brotherhood is available on Crunchyroll and Netflix, both dubbed and subbed on both sources. (The 2003 anime can be found on Netflix as well.) Elsewhere in the English-speaking world, Brotherhood is licensed to Manga Entertainment in the UK and Ireland, while Madman Entertainment distributes both the show and the manga in Australia and New Zealand.
A live-action film adaptation will be released in 2017.A Recap can be found HERE. Due to the number of tropes involved, we've split examples for the Fullmetal Alchemist manga and Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood into separate pages: Tropes A to F Tropes G to P Tropes Q to Z fin
Title: Fullmetal Alchemist Fan Art