One Piece Episode 45
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One Piece is a masterpiece created by Eiichiro Oda, and opposite to other large works where the story is filled with fluff in order to keep it running as long as they can, you can really tell that this author really loves his work and is having a lot of fun with it while expressing his ideas through the story & characters. He definitely has something to say and do so through this world. In One Piece is the story itself that drives the length of this epic anime.
Think about other epic works you might have seen, perhaps The Lord of the Rings, Harry Potter, The Marvel Cinematic Universe All these works pale in comparison in length, scope, and themes explored through the series. Perhaps the only other anime of equal quality & scope is Hunter x Hunter, which pales in length. There are other animes with more episodes like Naruto (426 Canon Episodes) & Bleach (203 Canon Episodes), but they don't cover the same scope of themes and they are stuffed with fillers, not the real story (One Piece at 931 Episodes only had 99 Fillers = 832 Canon).
There is also another thing that sets One Piece apart. In all other works, the story arcs are usually linear & self-contained, they may have a theme in place but once everything gets resolve they go into a new story. However, in One Piece the arcs are divided by the location, but the events are intrinsically connected with each other, creating a truly epic story. Some of the events that set the arc in motion might have been started hundred of episodes in advance.
For example, there is a character that appears briefly in the early episodes, he seems to be of some importance and says a few words that although we understand them, they lack significant meaning at the moment. They never mention him again until about 250 episodes later (and that is about 5 years of broadcast), then we finally know who he is and those few words are filled with unparalleled significance.
The only other show that has been able to create an intrinsically connected story through all of its arcs is Attack on Titan. This creates a lot of rewatch value and is only when you watch it a second time that you realize how everything fits together so well. It is really worth it to have a well-planned story. Clearly Oda has planned all events in advance, he seems to have set all characters' backstories in advance, so any character can take the spotlight anytime, even if it was introduced as a minor character. A simple minion can become the focus of the next arc, and characters come back when you least expect it. Some events that might seem unimportant can be of significance in future arcs. Even minor jokes can become the foundation for an arc later on. All of these fills this world with unprecedented detail, and you can only be amazed by how everything fits together so well, especially when you consider the number of chapters & the time of broadcast. While other shows fall apart through potholes and inconsistencies in only 12 episodes. I have barely rewatched any movies & animes before I got into One Piece, but by the time of writing this guide, I'm on my 6th rewatch of the series! Sometimes I prefer to rewatch this series than to watch newer shows of lower quality.
One Piece is not a show that can be watched week to week, as this disrupts the pacing of the anime since it's unable to maintain momentum. You'll realize this soon enough, that you need to watch several episodes together so you can maintain the momentum of the story, this is especially true during fighting sequences. This is because the episodes usually have a long intro/outro song with an intro to the story and a recap. So you only get around 18 minutes or less of new content in each episode.
Despite all these blemishes, when you consider what this anime has accomplished over the years, the number of episodes, and especially when compared to what other animes are currently doing, I can only consider One Piece a Masterpiece. By the time of this writing, I have recently earned the badge of Life on Anime: 2 Years, and except for some classics, I have seen everything worth watching from 1960-2020, I can honestly say that One Piece has remained my favorite anime of all time, followed closely by Attack on Titan.
This movie takes place in the East Blue, just before the Baratie Arc, so chronologically fits better between episodes 17 and 19. But you can really watch it at any time afterward. If you enjoy One Piece, then you'll probably like this movie too.
Chronologically takes place between the Loguetown Arc and the Warship Island Arc, but fits better between episodes 45 and 46. But you can really watch it at any time. If you enjoy One Piece, then you'll probably like this movie too.
Another One Piece adventure, this time making family the centerpiece of the story. The storyline time is assumed to be between the Long Ring Long Land Arc and Ocean's Dream Arc, between episodes 219-220, but you can watch anytime afterward.
This is a good story if you like One Piece, everything is well explained in the description of the special. The storyline time is assumed to be between the Long Ring Long Land Arc and Ocean's Dream Arc, between episodes 219-220, but you can watch anytime afterward.
This is average at best, a lame attempt to pit Luffy vs Zoro. The storyline time is assumed to be between the Long Ring Long Land Arc and Ocean's Dream Arc, between episodes 219-220, but you can watch anytime afterward.
Little East Blue Arc: A special filler-arc consisting of four episodes: 426-429, that was made to lead up to the movie. It's only ok at best and it's not necessary to watch this before the movie as the connection is weak.
Optional, but recommend waiting until you watch the current Wano Arc in full, or at least to episode 1000 in order to avoid any possible spoilers for the arc. The film itself is set after the Wano Arc.
This is a good special if you like One Piece, set during the time skip so between episodes 516-517, but watch after Episode 663 in order to avoid spoilers. The first part is a quick recap of important moments of the show, but then it goes into an original story about friendship & betrayal with a different crew of pirates. It was much better than I expected, although I was not expecting much. It tells the story of the two year training period of Luffy.
'Arrival on Gourmet Island! The Gourmet Hunter Toriko Appears!' is the 1st episode of the Toriko anime. It is a collaboration special between Toriko and fellow Shonen Jump manga One Piece. The second part of this episode is the 492nd episode of the One Piece anime, which is this special. -One PIece Fandom
'The Reunion of Toriko and Luffy! Find the Seafood Fruit!' is the 51st episode of the Toriko anime. It is the second crossover with the One Piece anime. This episode acts as the first part of the special, while Episode 542 of One Piece is the second part, which is this special -One Piece Fandom
'Is a crossover special which aired on April 7, 2013, on Fuji TV. It was made to commemorate the start of the third year of the Toriko anime, which premiered in April 2011, and it features characters from Dragon Ball Z, One Piece and Toriko. The special consists of two episodes which aired together: Episode 99 of Toriko, Run, Strongest Team! Toriko, Luffy, and Goku!, and episode 590 of One Piece, The Mightiest Collaboration in History vs. the Gluttonous of the Sea' -Wikipedia
Here are all of the filler episodes in One Piece, and the story arcs you can safely sail over without missing anything important. Adapting the long-running manga series by Eiichiro Oda, One Piece takes place in a world where piracy reigns supreme on the seas, and Monkey D. Luffy is just one of hundreds seeking the legendary treasure known as One Piece. When it comes to weekly anime series, however, filler episodes are an unfortunate fact of life. Defined as anything not found within the original manga, filler episodes are usually lighter, inconsequential stories written by the animation company to avoid catching up with the manga.
Compared to the likes of Naruto, Bleach and Dragon Ball Z, the One Piece anime is surprisingly light on filler. Despite clocking up almost 1000 episodes, the TV show doesn't stray into non-canon territory often, and One Piece filler also isn't as bad as you might've seen in other anime series. No Luffy and Zoro learning to drive here. Plenty of One Piece episodes embellish legit manga material with scenes of non-canon filler - an extended fight scene here, some additional dialogue there - and these are definitely worth watching, but others are fabricated entirely, and contain nothing of value.
If viewers are brave enough to embark on One Piece's 1000-episode journey, they probably won't be daunted by the odd filler adventure here and there. On the other hand, the more episodes you can skip, the quicker you catch up, and omitting the unnecessary bits of One Piece shaves a very worthwhile 100 episodes off the overall length. Here are the One Piece episodes comprised completely of filler material, also including the tales some fans consider "anime canon."
Thankfully, One Piece filler arcs generally stop at the 10-episode mark, but these are still large enough to be considered arcs in their own right. Excluding one-off crossovers, anime canon and single-use filler stories, One Piece's anime-original arcs can be collated into sections as follows. These are the batches of episodes it's safe to avoid without detracting from the experience.
Aundi: I had never been in therapy before I moved to Denver. I had started to, and was familiar with some pieces around some of the psychological elements. My older sister is also a therapist so that gave me a little bit of a picture, of some idea, and some perspective on this.
And, so, it was a way to support me and it made a big difference. Because, for me, really, it wasn't until I was in my master's program that I went to more formal counseling. But, honestly, I really needed even that pre-step of having that mentorship through an attachment lens was really helpful. Then the other piece that, and this can look different for different people. But a lot of my trauma is attachment related. 59ce067264