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Free eBook The Day I Became A Butterfly (Yaoi) download

by Yumeka Sumomo

Free eBook The Day I Became A Butterfly (Yaoi) download ISBN: 156970869X
Author: Yumeka Sumomo
Publisher: Digital Manga Publishing (April 10, 2007)
Language: English
Pages: 166
Category: Comics
Subcategory: Manga
Size MP3: 1159 mb
Size FLAC: 1609 mb
Rating: 4.5
Format: lit rtf docx lrf


Sumomo Yumeka (夢花 李, Yumeka Sumomo) is a Japanese manga artist, who also writes as Mizu Sahara (佐原 ミズ. .Chou ni Naru Hi (published in English by Digital Manga Publishing as The Day I Became a Butterfly). Tengusin (published in English by Aurora Publishing as Tengu-Jin).

Sumomo Yumeka (夢花 李, Yumeka Sumomo) is a Japanese manga artist, who also writes as Mizu Sahara (佐原 ミズ, Sahara Mizu) She writes in a variety of demographics, publishing yaoi manga as Sumomo Yumeka and seinen manga as Mizu Sahara She is best known in the west for The Day I Became a Butterfly and Same Cell Organism, both under. the Yumeka byline, and the manga adaptation of Voices of a Distant Star under Mizu Sahara. Nemunoki no Geshukusou.

Start reading The Day I Become A Butterfly (Yaoi Manga) on your Kindle in under a minute. Sumomo Yumeka manges to pull of the feat of telling richly detailed stories filled with deep emotion and meaning within a very few pages. Each tale is a microcosm of perfection, a rare feat when compared to other anthology efforts I have observed from other writers. There is no feeling of incompleteness here, though it would be nice to revisit the 1st, 2nd and last stories again as their relationship progresses and they face new trails as their lives move forward from that point.

This is an official book. Publisher: Taiyo Publication Date: 2003 Binding: Paperback Total Pages : About 190 pages Condition : USED. Description:This is a Japanese Manga, Graphic Novel. It is a Graphic Novel that be released only in Japan. It is never sold in the foreign country. Even if you can not read Japanese, you will be able to enjoy it surely!! When you want to get other number: If you want to get other number of Manga (.

Chou ni Naru Hi {the day which become a butterfly} Cyo-Ninaruhi Hate ni Aru Kimi The day I become a butterfly The day which become a butterfly. Genre: Shounen Ai Mangaka: Sumomo Yumeka. Status: Completed 1 vol Scanlated: Completed

Chou ni Naru Hi {the day which become a butterfly} Cyo-Ninaruhi Hate ni Aru Kimi The day I become a butterfly The day which become a butterfly. Status: Completed 1 vol Scanlated: Completed. Download The day I become a butterfly manga: Licensed by Juné.

Aku mengenali Sumomo Yumeka lewat salah satu gambarnya yang ada di Pinterest, yang ternyata adalah bagian dari komik ini, tepatnya cerita "The Day I Become A Butterfly". Seperti biasa, aku suka sekali artworknya Sumomo Yumeka dan cerita yang diracik olehnya; semuanya berkesan bittersweet.

Author: Yumeka Sumomo 2000 released. People are sharing things

Author: Yumeka Sumomo 2000 released. 1) The Day I Become a Butterfly There is a rumor going around school that Mikami can “hear” when one’s death is near. People are sharing things Manga-Discord Server. lunopal i'm an introvert and need social contact, pls add.

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Download The Day I Become A Butterfly (Yaoi Manga, Graphic Novel). The Guilty Volume 1: Verdict (Yaoi Novel) by Katsura. Graphic Novels-Manga Graphic Novels: Manga . stop anime store for Japanese manga, books, graphic novels, yaoi. Vie En Rose GN (Yaoi)- MANGA Graphic Novel Let's Draw Manga Fantasy Book-. com: Butterfly Of The Distant Day (Yaoi) (9781569702185.

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The Day Which I Became a Butterfly. There is a rumor going around school that Mikami can "hear" when one's death is near.

There is a rumor going around school that Mikami can "hear" when one's death is near. Uka has just turned fifteen, but doesn't know how much longer he'll live... Will the budding love between Mikami and Uka have a happy ending?
User reviews
Jediathain
I thought it looked good, but the flow was off, the ideas were very cute though. I enjoyed the diversity of stories.
Darkshaper
I'm aware that this story IS a one shot, but the stories in this "yaoi" manga were too short. the longest story was about 45 pages long and that was the title of the book "The Day I Became A Butterfly" For people who want a uke to look like a guy then don't buy it. Half of this book is a type of Shojo (girlxboy) Manga. I do like the plot, but Yumeka-san isn't very good at telling it. I'm sorry, but I'm just being honest with my review. I honestly don't think i'll be buying any other work from her.
Abywis
Beautiful art and thought-provoking and heart-wrenching stories. Definitely worth a read. Some of them are confusing, as the author admits, but this contributes to their charm.
Nikojas
The art is really really REALLY pretty, but the story has no good points, it's kind of cute, but nothing more.
Swift Summer
I have to admit that I have a strong preference for single story manga over anthologies. It's not that I have anything against the short story format, but rather the fact that so many writers do better with more space to fully express their ideas rather than less. What I dislike is the incomplete feel of most short stories, and with less text, this is often especially true when it comes to manga. When I saw this title was an anthology, I braced myself for potential dissatisfaction, given the deeply complex themes that the short one shots within explore. In this set of stories, we are confronted by persons kept back from truly living and loving due to personal circumstances they must get past, whether it be disability, serious illness, neglect, or even abuse. How each person and those they they encounter is different, and the couples are interestingly varied. Usually an anthology follows a single sub-genre, but this one while mainly BL, also has some titles that due to the mature themes expressed, I would call josei rather than shoujo.

The first one shot is the longest at 46 pages long. It's also the story that gave the book its title, "The Day I became a Butterfly". Uka has been seriously ill all his life and lived a life confined indoors and restricted from most daily activities. Growing watching his peers laugh, run, and play, he knows that in his present state, he cannot roam free, butt hat one day, his yearning soul will break free from its confinement and he dreams about how then he will fly away, like a butterfly, unshackled at last. Classmate Mikami is friendly with everyone but Uka. He avoids Uka at all costs. It is said that Mikami has a unique gift, he can tell when someone's time is near, and even give a date as it draws close by. The time has come for a final last ditch effort to save Uka's life, an extremely risky surgery that if successful, will allow him to live on . The odds are poor though, but Uka is scheduled for it anyway. Uka is fascinated with Mikami's gift. Is it true? Can he tell Uka if his time to fly free is here at last? And why does Mikami looked so pained and saddened when Uka approaches him? Will Mikami's reasons be enough to capture a butterfly?

"You at the End" introduces us to two boys who are withdrawn from the world, for two very different reasons. Unari is a bit of a loner. He doesn't like being burdened by the many people and things he encounters in the world, and so keeps pretty much to himself. He has one friend, Toeh, that he allows to partially share his personal space, though not necessarily at the same time as he himself is there. Toeh may go to hang out at Unari's house, but Unari may not be there, having taken himself off to the skate park to fly high above the world into his own little place. It is at that place that he encounters the pale, frail figure of Masariya. Masariya loves to watch Unari fly on his skateboard, and Unari is taken by the boy's ethereal looks and inability to utter a sound. He begins tot each Masariya to skateboard, and the two boys draw closer. When jealousies flare, will Unari confront the pettiness from the outside world and walk away, or will Masariya's inner voice reach him?

Self imposed loneliness is also the theme of the next offering, "The Lonely War". Adults who fail to talk openly with your children about divorce can unwittingly leave deeper scars than they intended to, as Kawashima finds when feelings arise between him and childhood friend Suzu. Falling out of love is always a possibility, but so is the chance of experiencing a one true, and everlasting love. Will they just be friends forever, or can Suzu learn to trust their feelings and take a leap into the unknown?

"Blue Cat Tunnel" is a story of the saving graces of friendship as much as it is about facing the difficulties of being in love. Suzu from the previous story appears here along with her best friend Tokiko. Suzu is wishes to become a children's storybook writer, and is currently writing a story about a little blue cat trying to find his way out of a tunnel. Little does she know that Tokiko is finding resonance with the story, however, as she is trapped in a dark place, looking for a way to get to the light. Tokiko is very, very lonely. She has a love she feels she cannot quite reach, and so "dates" many men for money to treat herself. This only serves to make her feel even more unworthy and lonely. Like the little blue cat stuck in the tunnel, she comes to realise that only she can find her way out; she can't wait for someone to just happen by and rescue her. With the support from her unwitting friend, can she stop her self destructive behaviour and move forward, supporting the one she loves, the now crippled man whose wife forever sleeps, trapped in a coma until she dies?

Yuzuru Yoshimoto has an entirely different sort of problem in "Tokyo Alien Ulala". He sees himself as a normal 16 year old kid , one with a promising future ahead of him as he graduates school, goes on to medical school, and follows in his father's footsteps to inherit the family hospital. All set out for him, all he has to do is follow the plan. But is this what he wants? Maybe not, but one has to live life by rules, right? He's no longer quite so certain, as his best friend speaks alineese at him, saying things like , "I am the future emperor of the galaxy", and "I love you, Yuzuru." Ulala Nakazawa is one seriously unconventional guy, with ideas that are as grand as they are idiotic. Between the two of them, can they reach some middle ground that allows them to face life's realities and still live, love, and dream free?

"Planet Yours" is subtitled as "Akira's Story" and is just that. Friends with Haru and Nina, he spends his days trying to avoid trouble, but forced to hang out with them as they won't leave him alone Growing ever more confused by the physical and emotional proximity of himself and Haru and Haru and Nina, he doesn't know what to make of their friendship. Haru doesn't help, what with his always saying dreamer -like things about buying a planet just for him and Akira, and doing stuff like giving him a "magic rock" that was really a meteorite that once belonged to Haru's father. Raised in a physically abusive home, this becomes his talisman while still not understanding the affection being showered upon him by Nina and Haru. Haru promises to tell him something magical on his fifteenth birthday if he still has the rock. Can Akira accept the truth Nina shares with him about Haru's feelings and shoulder of support, or will he shut himself away? His 15th birthday is tomorrow, and an encounter with Haru the night before just may change everything.

Tenderly sweet, and heart achingly beautiful, the emotions wash over the reader as they meet each character in turn. With delicately beautiful renderings that impart an almost ethereal nature, the pictures imbue the prose with life. Sumomo Yumeka manges to pull of the feat of telling richly detailed stories filled with deep emotion and meaning within a very few pages. Each tale is a microcosm of perfection, a rare feat when compared to other anthology efforts I have observed from other writers . There is no feeling of incompleteness here, though it would be nice to revisit the 1st, 2nd and last stories again as their relationship progresses and they face new trails as their lives move forward from that point. It is not a necessary thing, as one an pretty well much guess the over all future outcome from what is written, but the stories there make such an impact that one simply wishes they were part of a larger series.

Printed under Digital Manga's June imprint, it carries the young adult rating of 16+ due to mature themes. Nothing overly explicit is shown, but there are sexual situations and as I mentioned, child abuse and other serious topics are raised. With its almost dreamlike narratives with musing thoughts and vignettes of life, this is not a title that will appeal to fans of the yaoi genre that are looking for dynamic action and plenty of steamy sex. For fans of the romance genre however, there is plenty to be said here about what a great read this is, as the emotions are raw, beautiful, and as realistic as time is fleeting.

***I would like to thank Digital Manga Publishing for providing me with this review copy. This title is available as a paperback from all major manga outlets, and also available to rent or buy at DMP's own [...] online reading service.***
Wild Python
This is one of my favorite books of one-shots, and it makes me want to read Yumeka's other works. (Would just like to point out that Yumeka is her last name, not Sumomo)
It is a very sweet and relaxing piece to read, despite not being the most cheerful of books.
The first two stories, "The Day I Become a Butterfly," and "You at the End" are boy's love stories. The third, "The Lonely War," is, in fact, about a heterosexual relationship, but I honestly do not mind and found it sweet. "Blue Cat Tunnel" is about the friendship between the two girls from the previous story. The fifth story is "Tokyo Alien Ulala," which is about two boys, and the last one, "Planet Yours," is also about two boys and their friend.
This collection of stories is rather bittersweet, but no one dies or anything.
My favorites are definitely "You at the End," a little story about a mute boy and a skateboarder who become friends and fall in love, and "Blue Cat Tunnel," which explores the friendship and emotions of the two girls from "The Lonely War."
I would recommend this to anyone who likes sweet, romantic BL. There's not really any sex or anything inappropriate and it's very gentle to read. The first time I read it I felt incredibly calm. It'll certainly be one of my favorites for a long time to come.
(Not to mention, the art is very pretty, loose and flowy.)
MegaStar
When I buy BL I expect to get all BL. So why are there 2 heterosexual romance stories here! Junemanga is ridiculous or have they conveniently forgotten the meaning of Yaoi and BL?!
Back to this BL (including 2 hetero) manga with implicit sex. By the mangaka of Same Cell Organism, this mangaka once again proves her remarkable story telling skill. Her words are simple yet so expressive and effective. 6 stories here and they are bittersweet and touching with a surreal and haunting quality in them. My favorite is the deeply moving "You at the end" about a mute boy finding love. The titled story on a boy who may not live till adulthood and his seme who senses death is melancholy but lovely. The one on an abused boy finding comfort may be the shortest but by no means lacking. "Tokyo Alien Ulala" is comically sweet.
One of the hetero stories on a student in love with her teacher is pretty good but I have an issue with it as I do not go for heterosexual romance mangas.
I like this mangaka's fluid and graceful artwork but I wish she will stop drawing her ukes with long hair. And again my rightful wrath with Junemanga, for injecting heterosexual into this manga. I will definitely lodge a complaint!