Tokyo has a sight gag panel in which Count D turns down a stereotypical otaku's request for a Catgirl Meido. Roko Kuroki, another member of the team, is a railfan: He at first seems to treat the deal as a game, and when a fellow fangirl is found strangled to death he happily and melodrmatically claims that the singer's spirit has come to take revenge for her own strange death.
It's implied that a couple of his moves - including the staple series attack, Tiger Blade - were ones he taught himself from comic books. The best guess as to how the term became associated with obsessive fandom is that the word was an inside joke among the production staff of the anime series Super Dimension Fortress Macross inand that they would have characters notably Lynn Minmay use the over-polite form of address, even when inappropriate.
See The Other Wiki 's page on this for more info. In North America, R. Mori, the office manager for the Department of Virology in the National Institute for Infectious Diseases, is an otaku for, of all things, deadly viruses.
Travis Touchdown of No More Heroes is a shameless otaku, and wears an anime t-shirt under his more traditional badass- anti-hero leather outfit. She's also an Axe-Crazy Hikikomori. She had even chosen the name "Alphonse" for it, before ever being accepted as part of the division.
He has an encyclopedic knowledge of all Pro Heroes even obscure ones like Eraser Head who tries to avoid appearing in the media and takes obsessive notes on any detail regarding heroes.
However, Sousuke is still a military nut even though he's actually a soldier, due to the fact he's a clueless moron about anythin NON military and thinks of everything from a soldier's POV. Sal Manella from the game Phoenix Wright: Literature In A Lullaby SinisterKaito Inoue is obsessed with anime, manga and video games to the point of it invading his everyday conversations.
In the Discworld novel Going PostalApprentice Postman Stanley Howler is an obsessive pin collector, to the point no pun intended that all the other collectors in Ankh-Morpork think he's "a little weird about pins". And the boy's older brother, the leader of the fans club, is who killed the otaku, to punish him for the horrible incident.
It's mostly about watching anime and reading manga, with one character being an artist. The same can be said in regard to Shige. Their interests vary widely, and they all seem to get along for the most part.
He's a Game Otaku who refuses to believe a girl could be better at games than he is. Even before he goes crazy enough to actually try to become a knight, he's arguing with his friends over which knights are the strongest, overthinking all the technical aspects of the chivalry stories, and even being tempted to write Fan Fiction of one of his favorites.
Although he comes off as slightly less severe then some of the other characters, he's treated with the same humorous objective criticism as everyone else. College aged and overweight, is obsessed with magical girl anime and Hollywood movies.
Travis is an interesting, rare breed of a western otaku created by a Japanese maniac developer. When magic and fandom combine, all that can be said is Hilarity Ensues.
In his late twenties today, he's most famous for decapitating a mentally handicapped ten year-old and spiking the child's head to his school gate.
The Dutch series Pindakaas en Sushi has this trope as a major theme, centering around a main character who gets more and more involved with the anime and manga community.Lots of things are becoming played out in Hollywood, but there are a few tropes that if taken behind the woodshed, no one would notice.
Hanaukyō Maid cytopix.com Suzuki, head maid of the Technology department. She writes and sells her own manga. Cowboy Bebop: The episode "Speak Like a Child", which is about a time-capsule videotape, features an otaku with an interest in VCRs and other obsolete video equipment.; Kankichi Ryotsu of Kochikame has a past time of collecting toy models.
Judo fighter Sakonji is obsessed with dating.Download