Constable Fuse is part of an elite Special Forces unit known as the Capital Police whose mission is to maintain peace during a time of civil unrest. Fuse becomes entangled within a web of intrigue and politics between the Capital Police, the government intelligence bureau, and a secret society known as Jin-Roh – the Wolf Brigade.
The scientist who flooded the world of the future and created a mutant species in the images of animals is looking to finish what he started, and the crew of Blue Submarine No. 6 must stop him at all costs. But first, they must try to recruit the best sub pilot that ever lived: Tetsu Hayami.
In a futuristic world almost barren of life, mankind is confined to mechanized domed cities where A.I.’s control all aspects of life. In this world, humans are no longer born, they are manufactured in a production line; and alongside them live androids known as autoreivs. Within one of these domed sanctuaries named Romdeau lives Re-l Mayer, one of a few citizens who aren’t entirely prevented from thinking. Her grandfather's prominent position and the affection of the scientist Daedalus have left her more free will than is normally allowed, but Re-l has started to question the sanctity of the city and the citizens' perfect way of life. With mysterious beings known as proxies causing havoc and a man named Vincent causing great influence on her life, Re-l must travel outside of the city to find the answers she seeks and discover the mystery behind "the awakening".
Do you enjoy talking?
Did you enjoy long winded, overtly complex lectures at you the audience?
If you found yourself really enjoying one of these "talky" titles, you might enjoy the other.
I found Jin-Roh to have more of a reason for the 20 page dialog per scene, but they are of a similar feel.
In a world where magic power is drained from the Earth's lifestream and cities are industrialized beyond imagination, one man seeks to destroy all life; his name is Sephiroth. With time running out, only Cloud, Zack, Tifa and their friends must race against the clock to put a stop to Sephiroth's nefarious plans and destroy the otherworldly being known as Jenova, before the entire world is destroyed!
Jin-Roh might be a bit better than Last Order on every aspect; this is only due to the movie lasting longer than the 20 minutes Last Order offers. Both Jin-Roh and Last Order have a similar feeling to them. The dark atmosphere that is brought about while the main characters are hunted down is nearly completely alike.
In a dystopic city of the future, there has been a rash of killings at the hands of prototype robots. These anomalies from the company Locus Solus are making headlines, and have caught the attention of the cyborg Batou and the crew of the Section 9 special forces. Yet beneath the random violence, a sinister plot is unfolding -- a situation so dangerous that it threatens not only Batou, but innocent humans and cyborgs alike. Can the team of Section 9 unravel the mystery of these murders before they suffer the same fate as the victims?
As cybernetic technology advances, criminal activities are becoming daily common occurrences. For Chief Aramaki and his ELITE squad, Section 9, they are the only ones with the means to put an end to cyber terrorism. Join Togusa, Ishikawa, The Major, Batou, and the rest of the Section 9 team through a intellectual roller coaster ride in the 21st century.
SAC 2nd Gig and Jin-Roh share a large number of themes and similarities. Among them are plot similarities such as conspiracies, conflicts between different segments and agencies of government, ethical conflicts, and thematic similarities. When watching these two works, it is particularly interesting to compare the Major and Fuse. In many ways they are thematic echoes.