Demon Slayer Season 3 Episode 7 English Dub

Demon Slayer Season 3 Episode 7 English Screenshot-20230522-150753

 Demon Slayer Season 3 Episode 7 

The seventh episode of Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba Season 3, titled 'Horrible Villain', opens with Tanjiro chasing Han Teng until he finally catches up and slits his throat. He was almost done when a new clone appeared: The Hate Clone, aka Zohakuten. Tanjiro quickly tried to kill Han Tengu, but the hate clone got to him. Genya tried to help but failed as Tanjiro was in her line of fire. Hatred eventually surfaces and Tanjiro is crushed by the sight of the giant snake. Nezuko saved him, but the snake bit his leg.

As he slowly makes his way back, a powerful hate clone is revealed to him. Tanjiro notices that the other clones are missing, and Genya fills in the gaps. Fearing that Tanjiro would succeed, Sekito suddenly absorbed all the remaining clones and transformed into Zoroute. The clones hide Hanteng inside the snake from Tanjiro or Genya's attack. Tanjiro tried to stop him, but just like the sight, he stopped the two assassins from breathing. His presence weakens them, leaving them immobile. He called them bad people because they caused trouble for weak people like Hantengu.

Tanjiro thought that Hantengu was not weak because he and his clones absorbed hundreds of weaklings. He summoned a hate clone for his own evil and prepared to attack. Zang Tiantian said that he had not harmed himself, so he had no reason to kill. Tanjiro says that family is not the only reason to help others, so they are conflicted.

Currently, Shiren is still being held in a water prison. Gyokko was delighted with this painting and bursts with its creative embellishments. Wanting to know what people were hiding at home, he went to investigate. At that moment, Zhu Wu realized that he only had enough breath left to deliver the final blow, but his sword was broken. He is depressed and needs someone to help him. Just then, he sees Tanjiro, who says that he is not sure what will happen in the future. He knew Tanjiro had never said that and wondered if it was someone else's memory.

According to Okji, he went with his sword to the tent where Kanamori was hiding. He tried to kill himself but was easily injured by the sink. Tamako wonders what Kanamori is guarding and sees Hazuka polishing a 300 year old sword. She was focused on her work, not on Okja. This angered the demon, jealous of his concentration. He charged at him, but even though he was bleeding, Tatsuka didn't stop. Enraged, Yuhu continued until his mask fell off, but he didn't stop. Hazuka wondered why the swordsman only wrote one letter instead of his name and wondered how much thought went into creating such a powerful sword. This is difficult for Tamako because she knows she can easily kill Hazuka. But with that initial pride, he now wanted to disappoint the swordsmen.

Outside, Tokito's vision begins to blur as he runs out of air. Yume Tanjiro tells her not to give up because someone is coming to save her. Back then, people said that no one could save him because everyone was weak. He was supposed to be strong, but he underestimated himself. At that moment, Kotetsu appears and starts stabbing the prisoner. Tokito coldly tells him that there is no point and that he should run to safety with all his swords. Just then the fish soldier attacked and injured the boy. Tokito begs him to run, but Kotetsu doesn't as he tries to help Hashira.

Even though he was injured, he didn't understand why the boy was trying to save him. This time, however, Kotetsu buried his face into the cage and injured Tokito. Yume Tanjiro shares the ultimate wisdom ── Whatever you give to others, they will give back to you. He becomes a person from Tokita's past and adds that people gain strength when they need to help others. A revived Tokito resists and escapes from prison. When he woke up, he remembered that the man was his father and that he had the same red eyes as Tanjiro.

In the epilogue, while Tanjiro is searching for Haganezuka, the swordsman is revealed to be working undercover. Kotetsu wants to know why, and Hazuka says that his killer risked his life, so more pressure is put on him to give him the perfect sword. The boy then reveals that the sword the warrior was chasing Tanjira was made by Haganezuka. He's too smart and she's afraid to cook with him, so there's no point. An angry Haganezuka heard this and started chasing the boy with him.

Demon Slayer Season 3 Episode 7 Review

Demon Slayer: Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba returns to where it started in episode 7. It's full of action, introspection and adventure of all kinds. This part of thinking is the thinking of the mind. First we need to talk about the hate clones and their abilities. The ability to release the assassin's energy without moving makes him a formidable foe.

Tell Tatsuko that it's wrong to only focus on his appearance in a life or death situation. We first see his face as he works on his sword. His determination could make him a good assassin if he wanted to.

Outside, we see poor Tokito struggling with himself, his cold nature clashing with memories of Kocher sacrificing himself. Also, his father and Tanjiro not only say the same words, but they also look alike, so it's not too likely that they're related.

 At first glance, the title of the latest episode of Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba "Awful Villain" has a very straightforward meaning. Hantengu and Gyokko represent some of the deadliest demons Tanjiro has ever faced, but "Horrible Villain" asks the audience to consider whether it might be Tanjiro and Nezuko who are the true enemies in this story. “Awful Villain” is a Demon Slayer entry that is still thick with combat and twists. However, the episode's primary goal is to argue that the recent massacres of these higher-ranking demons are indeed justified and for the greater good, while the "heroes" are the real problem. 

It's a powerful idea for entertainment, but unfortunately it's not new territory for the shonen series. Demon Slayer successfully made its audience empathize with past villains, but this time it's not so easy. Hantengu and Gyokko are well past the point of redemption, unlike other demons who were humanized at the eleventh hour before execution. It's this fatal premise, as well as the repetitive battle stunts, that hold "Horrible Villain" back from greater heights.

Conclusion "Aren't you going to be a hashish?" teased a breakthrough in the battle for Hashiru, which is frustrating that "Horrible Villain" is another case of two steps forward, one step back. Tanjiro is unable to perform Hantengu's most infamous form as his stronger state absorbed three of his clones and became his strongest state, Zohakuten. The Zohakuten has an excellent design that also leads to some of the most magnetic moments of the episode, where Tanjiro races the sprawling snake-like dragons with precise aerial choreography. However, this smacks of standard shonen battle shenanigans where the villain suddenly reveals another transformation that represents their full power, this time for real. We'll see how Demon Slayer wraps it all up, but a four-on-one demon fight seemed exciting enough without the extra complications.

The first half of "Awful Villain" is consumed by Hantengu's metamorphosis into his stronger fused form, Zohakuten, while the second act focuses on a grander philosophical debate about villainy that Zohakuten presents to Tanjiro. It's compelling food for thought, but in this particular situation, Hashira is no more to blame than the demons of Muzan Kibutsuji, so no unexpected pangs of guilt befall Tanjiro. This conversation could have been more effective if it had happened earlier in the season, at the height of Genya and Nezuko's violence.

Demon Slayer continues to return to Muichiro Tokita's fight against Gyokko in a way that is almost comical. It didn't add much depth to this fight as Tokito is still drowning as his mist breathing techniques fall short of freeing him from Gyokko's water prison. What sets this episode apart from the last few episodes of Demon Slayer is that Tokito experiences a vision of Tanjira that helps him find the strength to escape. That being said, while Tokito finds the courage to continue, he still has yet to break free. 

These visions confirm that the future is not set in stone and that none of us are doomed to live out pre-ordained destinies, even if things look hopeless right now. Tanjiro's endless selflessness—what separates him from the "terrible villains" of the world—provides a valuable counterpoint to Gyokko's vicious efforts to break Tokit's focus. This higher-ranking demon is more eager to break the hero's spirit than actually kill them, which resonates with Tanjiro's ongoing desire to change lives and spread hope rather than outright killing monsters.

Hantengu and Gyokka's opening attack against Tanjiro, Nezuko, and Tokito hits with more intensity than season two's extended fight with Gyutar and Daki in the entertainment district. Each installment has added a new dimension to this battle, and "Horrible Villain" is no exception, but this is the first time that Demon Slayer really feels like it's treading water and that these Upper Rank demons are more of a third season than just one of several. obstacles. There's still plenty to celebrate about Demon Slayer, but its recent obsession with filling an entire season with a single battle isn't the right strategy for the series to adopt. 

It's not exactly a mystery formula, as Demon Slayer fights have become the biggest talking points of the show, but this extended approach ends up watering down the show's secret weapon. "Awful Villain", like every other episode from this season, still features scrapped visuals from ufotable. However, every stylized decapitation and sword strike becomes a bit dull as it floods the episodes with little lasting effect. This achieves even greater diminishing returns thanks to Demon Slayer's baffling decision to put Zenitsu and Inosuke out for the entire season. If nothing else, their last-minute addition to the battlefield would at least bring something truly different to this fight.

In a vacuum, "Awful Villain" is a perfectly serviceable Demon Slayer entry, but there's absolutely no reason why its events couldn't be combined with last week's complications. To take it a step further, this fight against Hanteng and Gyokko would have been strongest if it had been condensed into three or four episodes rather than double the length. It creates a natural ambivalence towards the events of the season, even as the stakes keep getting higher with each episode. It's increasingly apparent that Demon Slayer will trip over itself and hold back any real breakthroughs until the final episode of the season. Just as Tanjira and Muichiro's standard tactics don't work, Demon Slayer needs to develop new strategies to keep its audience invested while the typical carnage of carnage doesn't get old.