Photo Credit: CloverWorks

The Japanese publishing company Shueisha distributed a book on Monday investigating the topics and story of The Promised Neverland through the point of view of a researcher of British and American writing.

Reading The Promised Neverland with a British/American Literature Scholar (Eibei Bungakusha to Yomu “Yakusoku no Neverland) by Kei Toda will investigate the heap of artistic impacts behind the hit manga arrangement, for example, the models for the evil spirits and the centrality behind the title.

Photo Credit: Shueisha

The magazine lists some of the main topics explored in the book as follows:

  • What is the true meaning behind the title The Promised Neverland?
  • Some British and American literary works that may provide hints to the mysteries
  • Grand Duke Leuvis, Lord Bayon… Who are the models behind the demons?
  • Sonju’s “Original Doctrine” and Judeo-Christianity
  • Social hierarchies, Queens, and hunting… Which country resembles the demon society?
  • The demon language and Hebrew
  • Why is Leuvis’ pet a monkey?
  • The freshness of The Promised Neverland through a feminist perspective
Photo Credit: CloverWorks

The Promised Neverland is a Japanese manga arrangement composed by Kaiu Shirai and showed by Posuka Demizu. It was serialized in Weekly Shōnen Jump from August 2016 to June 2020, with the individual sections gathered and distributed by Shueisha into ninteen tankōbon volumes starting at July 2020. The story follows a gathering of stranded kids in their getaway plan from a shelter.

An anime TV arrangement transformation by CloverWorks debuted from January to March 2019 in the Noitamina programming square. A subsequent season has been declared to debut in January 2021. A surprisingly realistic film variation is set to deliver in December 2020.

Viz Media authorized the manga in North America and serialized The Promised Neverland in their advanced Weekly Shonen Jump magazine.

As of June 2020, The Promised Neverland had more than 21 million duplicates available for use. In 2018, the manga won the 63rd Shogakukan Manga Award in the shōnen classification.

volumes had 8.8 million duplicates in print around the world.

(C) Kaiu Shirai, Shueisha / “The Promised Neverland” Production Committee”