Fate Stay Night – Unlimited Blade Works (720p – 100MB)

Fate Stay Night 2014 (synonym)
FSN UBW 2014 (short)
FSN 2014 (short)

* Based on the second route of the erotic visual novel
High school junior student [Emiya Shirou] is twice an orphan. Once, a great fire that destroyed more than a hundred homes took the lives of his biological parents. He was then adopted by [the man who saved him from that inferno], a man who called himself a magus; however, after a few years, that man, too, died. Shirou was left with a home, the dream to become a superhero, and some extremely limited knowledge of magecraft, the art practised in secret by magi all over the world. Now, unbeknownst to him, the city he lives in, Fuyuki City, is to become the place where a great war will be fought in secret by magi like the man who adopted him.
For this great war, seven magi shall gather together in Fuyuki. Each magus becomes a Master, and each Master summons a Servant, a spirit of a mighty hero of the past that, due to their almost almighty powers in life and to the faith people have put in them through the times, ascend to a higher level of existence, outside of time. Together, Master and Servant fight against the other teams for the possession of the Holy Grail, a relic said to be almighty and grant any wish, no matter how great. However, in order to allow the winning Master and Servant to be granted one wish each, all other teams must be defeated, and the enemy Servants annihilated. That war is thus called the Holy Grail War. The Holy Grail War has happened four times so far, and the fifth one is about to take place.
The hero each Servant was in life has fame, and as such their lives are well-known. By knowing the true name of a Servant, one clearly also knows its strengths and weaknesses; thus, it is the custom for each team to hide the identity of their Servant and try to find out those of the other ones. To better hide the identity, the Servants are usually referred to by their classes,  [Saber],  [Archer],  [Lancer], [Rider], [Berserker], [Caster], and [Assassin].
One night, Shirou witnesses a fight between two servants, Archer and Lancer. To preserve the secrecy of the War, Lancer mortally wounds him. However, a girl who up until now was just a classmate of his and the school idol, [Toosaka Rin], saves his life by pouring all the magical energy from a pendant into fixing his heart. However, he gets attacked by Lancer again, and this time Rin will not be able to save him. Just as he`s about to die for good, he unwittingly summons Saber, who promptly drives Lancer off. The powerful sword user turns to Shirou and asks whether he is her Master, much to his bewilderment. In spite of being just a rank amateur, he now has to fight a war between powerful and experienced magi, and has people he knows turned into enemies.
Anime Type – TV Series
Total Episodes – Unknown
Rating – 10.00
Start Date – 2014-09-28
End Date –

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Episode 0 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 00[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 1 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 01[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 2 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 02[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 3 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 03[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 4 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 04[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 5 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 05[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 6 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 06[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 7 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 07[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 8 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 08[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 9 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 09[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 10 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 10[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 11 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 11[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv
Episode 12 : Direct Download: [AnimeOut] Fate Stay Night Unlimited Blade Works – 12[1080pp][Mysteria][RapidBot].mkv

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Ufotable’s precocious talent in bringing Type-Moon’s works to the anime medium was first proven starting back in 2007, with its adaption of Kara no Kyoukai, a series of seven movies based off of Nasu’s light novels bearing the same name. Four years later came Fate/Zero, an adaption of Urobuchi’s prequel to what is Kinoko Nasu’s best known work, Fate/Stay Night. Both are two of my absolute favourites, and considering the enormous amounts of attention garnered by Fate/Zero, it should come to no surprise that a follow-up was welcomed with open arms and eager senses.

The Fate franchise, in the anime medium, has had a bit of a precarious reputation. Studio Deen had two different attempts at bringing the visual novel to the screen, in the form of a twenty four episode series and a movie, each following a different route, both of which were received fairly poorly by fans of the franchise. And while I still stand firm in defending these adaptions against all its garnered vitriol, they still left much to be desired. Sure, the source material is great, but that means little if the execution misses the mark. The good news is, this is not the case; Ufotable’s endeavours may just be the franchise’s knight in shining armour.

The Holy Grail War, a war in which seven servants, figures from history, myths and legends, are summoned under seven classes according to their abilities (Saber, Archer, Lancer, Caster, Assassin, Rider, Berserker) to fight under the command of seven masters. Each pair of master and servant aim to fight for possession of the grail, an omnipotent device said to be able to make any wish a reality, which appears only when there’s a single servant left standing. This series primarily focuses on our protagonist Shirou Emiya, as well as Rin Tohsaka, with their servants, Saber and Archer, respectively.

An immediately evident change this time around is the implementation of references and flashbacks to the series’ prequel. Shirou’s past, the root of the utilitarian methodologies, previous character relationships, and other details greater explored in Fate/Zero have been, more or less, seamlessly integrated with the route’s existing story.

The setting, Kinoko Nasu’s world (the Nasuverse) is fairly detailed, but Ufotable’s done a commendable job with the pacing of the series, disseminating its lore and story into several, easy to understand segments. The writing is sharp, with the exception of a few minor slightly awkward nuances. So far, the world and its elements felt fleshed out and comprehensive. Meticulous in its presentation yet without a single dull moment, this series managed to oscillate between its varying tones, be it comedic, suspenseful, epic or ominous, at a consistent level of quality. Whenever progression is slow, vital information contributing to the plot and character development is fed at a speed and manner which is easy to digest; yet before grinding to a halt, the pacing is suddenly galvanized with a new revelation or action scene. Despite being armed with knowledge of how things will play out for the most part, the series still managed to envelop me in all its suspense and excitement.

The characters, in terms of core personalities, remain fairly similar as they have been in the past; Rin’s attitude and acuity, Saber’s adamant honour and nobility, and many others brought about a rapid shot of welcome familiarity. But there were still numerous refinements which made certain aspects of their character were more prominent. Our protagonist Shirou, an idealistic teen with an altruistic drive, has been overhauled appreciably; namely, his imprudence has been dialed down, making for a much more likable character, addressing what was a major issue for many in the previous adaptions. Despite the attention to the show’s other components, character development is by no means neglected, and it’s appreciable that the series distributes appropriate time and attention into steady, believable progression and back story explorations. Of course, this is an adaption of the Unlimited Blade Works route, and so character screen time and development are distributed accordingly.

Aesthetically, this show is more or less immaculate, with sharp hand-drawn visuals mixed with beautiful and effective uses of CGI. There’s a great attention to detail in every scene, the colours are vibrant, and the animation is extremely fluid and elegant, which is accentuated with the gorgeously exuberant action scenes. These production values are complimented by some excellent artwork. In terms of production values, this adaption manages to one-up even Kara no Kyoukai and Fate/Zero, both of which were groundbreaking in the visuals category (and, if you ask me, most of everything other category, but I don’t think anybody asked me).

In terms of the series’ audio, I felt that, unfortunately, the music was much less prominent than in previous entries of the franchise. It still manages to bring about the spine-tingling epic, sensation in numerous scenes, but in retrospect, it’s taken a bit of a backseat. However, the voice work, largely provided by franchise veterans, the vivid sound effects, and the opening and closing themes are all top notch. Mashiro Ayano’s “Ideal White” serves as an excitement inducing introduction; “Believe”, the ending theme, is yet another great piece by Kalafina and Yuki Kajiura, two of my favourite names in the anime music industry; and LiSA’s cover of “This Illusion”, which played during the season’s concluding minutes, brought about the same hauntingly beautiful and epic sensation as it did the first time I heard the original song.

The Fate franchise, and many of Nasu’s works in general, have always enamored me by maintaining a fine equilibrium between its story, lore, characters, action and profundity. Ufotable manages to juggle all this without any sacrifices, a feat which should assuage fans with sour memories of the franchise’s past adaptions. Nasu’s source material has been brought about and polished, and no single element felt frivolous. This series absolutely delivers on every bit of the hype; of course, this is based solely on the first season, but if the quality, at the very least, remains consistent for the rest of its duration, this will definitely rank high on my all-time favourites. Hell, I have a feeling things are about to get even better with the later plot events, and with this season’s conclusion, I’m almost certain that I’m not alone. I have little doubt that previous fans will be pleased, and if this is your first venture into the franchise’s rich world, I think you’re in for a treat.


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