When Ritsu was little, he was abandoned by his mother Reiko. He happens to help Rinka. One day, Ritsu gets involved in a case and gets severely injured in the head. He can die at anytime. He attempts to find his mother and be good to her before his death, and finally finds his mother, but learns that she is leading a happy life with her son Satoru. Ritsu decides to take revenge on his mother, then meets Rinka again, who is Satoru's childhood friend...
Runtime: 55 minutes
Sorry, I Love You - I Love You, Honeybear - Netflix
I Love You, Honeybear is the second studio album by American folk musician Josh Tillman under his pseudonym Father John Misty. It was released on February 9, 2015, in the UK and Europe by Bella Union, and in the rest of the world on February 10, 2015, by Sub Pop. Produced by both Tillman and Jonathan Wilson, this is Tillman's second studio album since his departure from Fleet Foxes. The album was also mixed by Phil Ek, and mastered by Greg Calbi at Sterling Sound. According to Tillman, the release is a concept album. I Love You, Honeybear received widespread acclaim from critics, and was ranked as one of the best albums of 2015 by numerous publications.
Sorry, I Love You - Critical reception - Netflix
I Love You, Honeybear received widespread acclaim from critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream publications, the album received an average score of 87, based on 34 reviews. Josh Terry of The A.V. Club said, “With a welcoming tenor and a likeably schmaltzy delivery that finds him displaying loads of range and emotions, he's able to give his subject matter the unforgiving and ultimately warm treatment it deserves.” Greg Kot of Chicago Tribune said, “Misty's music cushions some of his most outrageous observations in plush wordless harmonies, strings and orchestral-pop melodies, sometimes to a point where he melts into background music.” Mojo stated, “There are grand arrangements and barbed bon mots in the style of Randy Newman and Harry Nilsson, but what's most striking are the more restrained moments.” Exclaim!'s Matthew Ritchie gave the album a perfect score, writing that “Tillman's intentions and feelings as a songwriter have never seemed so clear.” Laura Studarus of DIY said, "Still, for all his determination to thumb his nose at convention, I Love You, Honeybear finds Tillman falling face first into perhaps the most expected of musical tropes: the “mature” sophomore release." Alexis Petridis of The Guardian praised the album's lyrics, writing “There are moments when, if you're listening closely, the constant lyrical shifts from caustic irony to plaintive declarations of love can really knock you for six, not least on the title track.” Pitchfork's Mike Powell gave the album a “Best New Music” designation, calling it “an album by turns passionate and disillusioned, tender and angry, so cynical it's repulsive and so openhearted it hurts.” AllMusic's James Christopher Monger wrote “Honeybear has the architecture of its predecessor, but features braver melodic choices, and at a pure pop level, is the far more challenging LP of the two, but it rewards the listener constantly.” Brennan Carley of Spin said, “If Tillman's this brilliantly pointed as a paramour, we're scared to hear the breakup album.” Alex Denney of NME said, “Written around the time Tillman got hitched to this girlfriend, it's a hugely ambitious, caustically funny album about the redemptive possibilities of love, and being heartily sick of your own bullshit.” Marc Hirsh of The Boston Globe, on the other hand, criticized the album's lyrics, writing “with a default mode of arch snarkery, Misty doesn't have much to say; he gets off a sharp line here and there, but can't string them together into anything greater.” In an otherwise positive review, PopMatters' Sean McCarthy wrote “After an amazingly solid first half, the second half of Honeybear suffers some lag, either because of some tracks have a lack of a memorable hook or chorus (”Strange Encounter"), or experiments that just don't pan out (see the laugh track on “Bored in the U.S.A.”)." Will Hermes of Rolling Stone said, “Upping the spectacle from Fear Fun his 2012 debut, I Love You, Honeybear is an autobiographical set about love, marriage and derangement that's both ironic and empathic.” Q stated, “For its black lyrical humour alone, I Love You, Honeybear would be a winner. The fact that it's matched to towering songwriting makes it masterful stuff.”
Sorry, I Love You - References - Netflix