Dreamcast, Sega Saturn, and Mega Drive reimagined as girls who have just enrolled in SeHaGaga Academy at Tokyo’s Haneda Outorii station. They are given an assignment needed to graduate by a suspicious teacher. To clear this requirement, the girls must enter the world of Sega games to graduate without incident.
It'll Always Be 10 Years Too Early for You!
Connect Your Passions Into a Combo
Up, Down, Left, Right, and Occasionally, Up Diagonal
We Tried to Dance Space Channel 5
Center-sensei's Center Exam
Eggman vs. Sonic with the Sega Hard Girls
"Shine! The 54th! Shock to the Brain!
Weapon Enhancement Succeeds at a 50% Rate, But It Sure Feels Like 15% to Me
Broken Jet Set Radio
Dream Rappy, Saturn Rappy, Mega Rappy, ?? Rappy
I Heard We're Graduating Sehaga
What I Liked: The mixture of references to Sega and its various franchises. The fact that all the anthropomorphisations have character flaws related to their real console counterpart's hardware / software limitations. Each of the Seha Girls were interesting in their own respect (despite falling into moe stereotypes). What I Didn't: The MMD animation takes a bit of getting used to - and even seems to show its limitations in some episodes. Some episodes started with actionless skits that fail to drive the plot or improve characterisation. Episode 8. The second half drags as it struggles to cover all the ground it wants to in its brief run-time, but almost slows to a crawl in places. The moe elements begin to overpower the Sega / gaming references in the second half. No NiGHTS or Crazy Taxi episode. The episodes spent on obscure mobi-RPGs and arcade games may fall flat with international audiences. Final Verdict: Hi☆sCoool! SeHa Girl is an odd little entity that blends moe antics with video games, aimed at the niche market of Sega fans past and present. It's rather adorable at times but feels a little haphazard as the second half suffers from awkward pacing and incredibly obscure Japan-centric references. As a Sega fan I must admit, sometimes the cutesy antics of the Seha Girls (in all their MMD glory) get in the way of good ol' Sega-tinted nostalgia.
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