The novel series Violet Evergarden that managed to receive various rewards was planning to conquer fans’ hearts with a brand new film titled Violet Evergarden: The Movie this Spring, but due to the CoronaVirus pandemic the film has been delayed to an uncertain date.
Recently, Oricon site shared update about the film’s release date confirming that the movie will open in Japan on September 18th.
Violet Evergarden: The Movie‘s anime film’s official site reported on April 6 that Kyoto Animation postponed the film’s opening in Japan because of worries over the CoronaVirus pandemic. The film was scheduled to open in Japan on April 24. This is actually the second postponement for the film, as it was initially scheduled for a January 10, 2020 opening in Japan.
Violet Evergarden is a Japanese light novel arrangement composed by Kana Akatsuki and represented by Akiko Takase. It won the stupendous prize in the fifth Kyoto Animation Award’s tale classification in 2014, the first historically speaking work to win an excellent prize in every one of the three classes. Kyoto Animation distributed the main light novel on December 25, 2015, under their KA Esuma Bunko engrave. A 13-scene anime TV arrangement adjustment by Kyoto Animation publicized among January and April 2018 with a few development screenings occurring in 2017. The arrangement was granted Best Animation at the 2019 Crunchyroll Anime Awards. A unique video movement scene was discharged in July 2018, and a side project film debuted in Japan in September 2019.
The story spins around Auto Memory Dolls: people at first utilized by a researcher named Dr. Orland to help his visually impaired spouse Mollie recorded as a hard copy of her books, and later employed by other individuals who required their administrations. Right now, the term alludes to the business of composing for other people. The story pursues Violet Evergarden’s adventure of reintegrating once more into society after the war is finished and her quest for her life’s motivation since she is never again a trooper so as to comprehend the final words her major, Gilbert, had advised her: “I love you.”