Inu-yasha: A Feudal Fairy Tale, Volume 11

Front Cover
Viz Communications, 2002 - Juvenile Fiction - 182 pages
128 Reviews
In this installment, a local temple erupts into battle and a de facto water god armed with an incredibly powerful magic spear attempts to destroy the surrounding village. Kagome and Inu-Yasha must find the real water god in time to stop the destruction. Then Kagome discovers that Sango's supposedly dead brother, Kohaku, has decimated another village.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
53
4 stars
47
3 stars
28
2 stars
0
1 star
0

Review: InuYasha: Family Matters (InuYasha #2)

User Review  - TestSubject1987 - Goodreads

More enjoyable than I expected. Typical of the InuYasha anime. Read full review

Review: InuYasha: Family Matters (InuYasha #2)

User Review  - Eli Poteet - Goodreads

It is a decent second volume, it concludes the mini battle with the hair lady and digs into the InuYasha bloodline. I'm still entertained. I'm interested in the ancient mythologies associated with the ... Read full review

Contents

I
III
IV
Copyright

7 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2002)

The spotlight on Rumiko Takahashi's career began in 1978 when she won an honorable mention in Shogakukan's annual New Comic Artist Contest for Those Selfish Aliens. Later that same year, her boy-meets-alien comedy series, Urusei Yatsura, was serialized in Weekly Shonen Sunday. This phenomenally successful manga series was adapted into anime format and spawned a TV series and half a dozen theatrical-release movies, all incredibly popular in their own right. Takahashi followed up the success of her debut series with one blockbuster hit after another--Maison Ikkoku ran from 1980 to 1987, Ranma 1/2 from 1987 to 1996, and Inuyasha from 1996 to 2008. Other notable works include Mermaid Saga, Rumic Theater, and One-Pound Gospel. Takahashi won the Shogakukan Manga Award twice in her career, once for Urusei Yatsura in 1981 and the second time for Inuyasha in 2002. A majority of the Takahashi canon has been adapted into other media such as anime, live-action TV series, and film.

Bibliographic information