Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood Episodes Download

12/24/2021by admin
After both suffer physical damage -- brothers Edward and Alphonse battle nefarious forces to try to reclaim their bodies in this supernatural anime.

Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood TV14 • Anime, Fantasy, Adventure, Animation, International, Action • TV Series • 2009 Brothers Edward and Alphonse Elric hoped to resurrect their mother’s corpse when they attempted human transmutation, but their reckless defiance of alchemy’s Law of Equivalent Exchange resulted in no miraculous reunion. Download Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood 480p Dual Audio from Anime Kaizoku. Download Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood 480p Dual Audio from Anime Kaizoku. Episode Title: Aired: 1. Fullmetal Alchemist Hagane no Renkinjutsushi (鋼の錬金術師) Apr 5, 2009. The First Day Hajimari no Hi (はじまりの日).

Episodes

Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood

The Elric brothers take part in a manhunt for the dangerous Isaac the Freezer, a former State Alchemist bent on bringing Führer Bradley down.

A glimpse into the past reveals the pain and desperation that drove the Elric boys to break alchemy's greatest taboo: human transmutation.

Science and faith collide when the Elrics confront Father Cornello, who may be abusing a Philosopher's Stone to manipulate his flock.

The Elrics meet Shou Tucker, who has much to teach Ed and Al about alchemy -- and the horrible cruelty that sometimes accompanies it.

Edward and Alphonse are attacked by Scar, a mysterious and incredibly powerful killer wanted for a string of gruesome murders.

The Elrics meet Dr. Marcoh, a State Alchemist running from past sins who has information that could put the Philosopher's Stone within reach.

Having discovered the horrific ingredient in a Philosopher's Stone, the Elrics prowl the grounds of a secret laboratory in search of more facts.

Ed and Al furiously battle the Fifth Laboratory's psychotic guards. In the chaos, the truth behind the Philosopher's Stone is buried in the rubble.

When Al becomes angry over the thought that his entire existence was simply created by his brother, only Winry can convince him just how wrong he is.

When the conspiracy surrounding the Philosopher's Stone closes in on the military's highest ranks, one of Mustang's most trusted allies is murdered.

The Elrics, realizing alchemy has yet to unlock the mysteries of creating life, feel powerless when a new friend goes into labor.

While visiting Izumi, their childhood teacher, the Elrics recall the early difficulties of grasping the concept of equivalent exchange.

When Al is abducted by chimeras and Ed's rescue attempt falls short, Izumi proves once more that she's got the brothers' best interests in mind.

In a clash with Greed, King Bradley proves to be a brutal opponent. But the man who destroys the Ultimate Shield is more potent than even the Führer.

The Elrics scuffle with Ling Yao and his attendants, Lan Fan and Fu -- visitors from Xing seeking the Philosopher's Stone.

Envy still hides in plain sight among the State Alchemists, and another Homunculus is on the verge of infiltrating their ranks.

Even those most loyal to the Flame Alchemist are shaken by the controversial action he takes against the accused killer of Maes Hughes.

Ed's journey to a distant land offers surprising details behind Mustang's alleyway encounter with Ross. Elric learns a secret about Winry's parents.

Mustang, Alphonse, Havoc and Hawkeye split up to search a military laboratory. If Lust has her way, none of them will ever see each other alive again.

Hohenheim's visit ends with a grave warning to Pinako, but among the ruins of his childhood Ed finds hope that Al can be returned to his body.

Ed and Al devise a perilous strategy to lure the Homunculi out of hiding. Step one: risk death at the hands of their most dangerous enemy, Scar.

Upon learning the role that Scar played in her parents' deaths, Winry claims as her own the same murderous feelings that possess Scar.

Cooperation between Mustang's cabal and Ling Yao's band leads to the capture of a Homunculus -- but also gets the attention of a Homunculus spy.

Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood Seasons

Gluttony's twisted powers overwhelm the Elrics. Meanwhile, Mustang acts on his suspicions about Bradley and finds himself in the belly of the beast.

Ed and Ling face a horrific enemy within the hellish expanse of Gluttony's gut. In Central, Mustang can only watch as Bradley divides his soldiers.

Alarming truths are revealed when Al finds the one called Father and Ed once again breaks alchemy's greatest taboo.

Visions of the past play out as Hohenheim reflects on the follies of man: the pain that comes with family, the truths of alchemy and the roots of war.

The Elrics come face-to-face with Father. Ed and Al can only watch as Father creates a new Homunculus with alchemy that should be impossible.

If the brothers make one wrong move, those dearest to them will suffer at the hands of Bradley. Also, there may be no need for a Philosopher's Stone.

As Edward hears Hawkeye's tale of a time when young soldiers were tasked with genocide, the horrors of the Ishvalan battlefield are revealed.

Even as his subordinates are scattered, Mustang finds he still has allies -- unfortunately, so do his enemies. The Homunculi unleash a killer.

A secret encounter allows Mustang to spark new ambition in an old friend -- an ally with troops. Meanwhile, Ed and Al meet their biggest fan.

The northern borderlands become a battlefield when Kimblee closes in on Scar. Ed and Al fight the bitter elements as they try to reach Fort Briggs.

The soldiers at Fort Briggs remain vigilant against the threat of spies. The compound seems impenetrable -- but a violent intruder proves otherwise.

Ed unveils a conspiracy of staggering scope: a plot that has already claimed countless victims. Clues suggest bloodshed will also come to Fort Briggs.

As Raven tries to corrupt Armstrong, Ed and Al must wait in a cell. Long ago, their father faced captivity, and to escape the pain, he said good-bye.

Hawkeye is shocked when the first Homunculus reveals itself. Kimblee makes an offer to Edward, but he first must agree to become a mass murderer.

When Scar is cornered by a pair of chimeras, the Elrics become unlikely allies with Scar. Later, Winry's attempt to confront Scar ends in disaster.

Winry's abduction by Scar is revealed, but a rescue plan must still be hatched. A brutal storm is coming -- one which only Alphonse Elric can brave.

Long ago, the blood of a simple slave was used in an experiment that created a strange, shapeless being.

Bound by more than blood, the Elrics have long shared joy and pain. Now, the mystical connection of their souls could prove fatal.

May and Marcoh's efforts to decode the research of Scar's brother yield progress, but it might be too late to prevent catastrophe.

In the snowy north, the soldiers of Fort Briggs engage an invading army, and Marcoh leads an attack against monstrous Envy.

Hohenheim and Alphonse enjoy a chance to get reacquainted. Their bond is restored with ease, inspiring the father to share his secrets with his sons.

Quiet warnings spread near and far: The Promised Day is at hand.

Those who have prepared to reclaim a nation find their plans exposed. The chaos multiplies after an assassin strikes down a mighty leader.

A sinister voice rings out from the shell of Al's armor, and Ed and Greed find themselves under attack.

After investigating the twisted roots of the Bradley family tree, Mustang gathers his most loyal troops.

With his father's help, Al takes incredible steps to contain the monstrous Pride.

Mustang leads a ragtag assault force of hardy northern troops -- and welcome faces from the past -- against Central's defenses.

Ed's crew faces a horde of ravenous mannequins, abominations powered by human souls.

With a Philosopher's Stone in his possession, Alphonse fearlessly engages Pride and Kimblee.

A rumor about an alleged coup d'etat aids the rebels while May entices Envy into a trap that leads to a confrontation with Mustang.

Edward sees through Envy's ploy to turn the group against each other. The tide begins to turn in the battle between the Armstrongs and the Sloth.

As one battle ends, another begins. Hohenheim and Father fight for possession of the Philosopher's Stone as victory is claimed.

Father contrives his escape while Bradley faces some mighty adversaries as he begins his attack on Central Command Headquarters.

A deadly fight between Bradley and Fu occurs. Edward's group encounters the doctor who created Bradley, leading them to face a brand new challenge.

Ling draws on the full power of Greed to destroy the enemy at the gate. Edward's group finds Hohenheim and is caught in a trap.

The situation takes a turn for the worse as Edward, Alphonse, Hohenheim, Izumi and Mustang await their fate in Father's lair.

Father executes his plan, absorbing all the souls in Amestris, allowing him to unlock the heaven in the sky and the Eye of God.

An eclipse provides some form of hope for the Amestrian souls as Hohenheim reveals the long game. Edward fights Pride for a final time.

Edward, Armstrong and Izumi find a way to undermine Father's sustained attacks. Alphonse makes a sacrifice to help Edward.

Following a final showdown with Father, Edward repays Alphonse's sacrifice with a sacrifice of his own. Hohenheim finds peace at last.

The Elric brothers return to Resembool to face a new future. Edward and Winry finally express their feelings for each other.

Fullmetal alchemist brotherhood seasons
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Romi ParkRie KugimiyaMegumi TakamotoShinichiro MikiFumiko OrikasaKenji UtsumiKeiji FujiwaraYuji UedaBiichi SatoTetsuya KakiharaKenji HamadaKaori NazukaHidekatsu ShibataKenta MiyakeKikuko InoueTetsu ShiratoriMinami TakayamaHiroyuki YoshinoYoko SoumiKazuya NakaiRyuzaburo Otomo
(Redirected from FMA Brotherhood)
Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood
Cover of the first Japanese DVD volume featuring protagonist Edward Elric
鋼の錬金術師 FULLMETAL ALCHEMIST
(Hagane no Renkinjutsushi
FULLMETAL ALCHEMIST
)
GenreAdventure, dark fantasy, science fiction[1][2]
Anime television series
Directed byYasuhiro Irie
Produced byHirō Maruyama
Noritomo Yonai
Ryo Ōyama
Nobuyuki Kurashige
Written byHiroshi Ōnogi
Music byAkira Senju
StudioBones
Licensed by
Original networkJNN (MBS, TBS)
English network
Adult Swim (Toonami)
Original run April 5, 2009 July 4, 2010
Episodes64 (List of episodes)
Original video animation
Directed byYasuhiro Irie
Produced byNoritomo Yonai
Ryo Ōyama
Nobuyuki Kurashige
Written byHiroshi Ōnogi
Music byAkira Senju
StudioBones
Licensed by
Madman Entertainment
Aniplex of America
Manga Entertainment
Released August 26, 2009 August 25, 2010
Runtime24–30 minutes
Episodes4 (List of episodes)
Anime film

Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood (Japanese: 鋼の錬金術師 FULLMETAL ALCHEMISTHepburn: Hagane no Renkinjutsushi: Furumetaru Arukemisuto) is an anime series adapted from the Fullmetal Alchemistmanga by Hiromu Arakawa. Produced by Bones, the series is directed by Yasuhiro Irie and written by Hiroshi Ōnogi. Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood is the second anime television series based on Fullmetal Alchemist, the first being 2003's Fullmetal Alchemist. Unlike the previous adaptation, Brotherhood is an almost 1:1 adaptation directly following the original events of the manga. It was first announced in the manga series' 20th tankōbon volume.[3] In Japan, it is differentiated from the 2003 series by the inclusion of the English language title. The series premiered on April 5, 2009, on MBS-TBS' Sunday 5:00 PM JST anime time block, replacing Mobile Suit Gundam 00, and ran weekly until airing its final episode on July 4, 2010. Voice actresses Romi Park and Rie Kugimiya reprised their roles as main characters Edward and Alphonse Elric, respectively.

On March 20, 2009, it was announced that the English title of the series was Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood and that it would receive its English language premiere on Animax Asia, with Japanese audio and English subtitles, from April 10, 2009, at 8:30 p.m., five days after its Japanese premiere. On April 3, 2009, Funimation announced they would stream English subtitled episodes four days after they air in Japan. Madman Entertainment would also stream it 'within days' of the episodes airing in Japan. On February 14, 2010, the English-dubbed version of the series began its run on Adult Swim. On February 1, 2016, Funimation announced that they would be losing home video and streaming rights to both Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood and Fullmetal Alchemist the Movie: Conqueror of Shamballa by March 31, 2016.[4] The series was transferred to Aniplex of America.

  • 3Broadcast and release

Plot[edit]

Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood adapts all 27 volumes of the manga, unlike the first television series. Brothers Edward and Alphonse Elric are raised by their mother Trisha Elric in the remote village of Resembool in the country of Amestris. Their father Hohenheim, a noted and very gifted alchemist, abandoned his family while the boys were still young, and while in Trisha's care they began to show an affinity for alchemy. However, when Trisha died of a lingering illness, they were cared for by their best friend Winry Rockbell and her grandmother Pinako. The boys traveled the world to advance their alchemic training under Izumi Curtis. Upon returning home, the two decide to try to bring their mother back to life with alchemy. However, human transmutation is a taboo, as it is impossible to do so properly. In the failed transmutation that results, Al's body is completely obliterated and Ed loses his left leg. In a last ditch attempt to keep his brother alive, Ed sacrifices his right arm to bring Al's soul back and houses it in a nearby suit of armor. After Edward receives automail prosthetics from Winry and Pinako, the brothers decide to burn their childhood home down (symbolizing their determination and decision of 'no turning back') and head to the capital city to become government sanctioned State Alchemists. After passing the exam, Edward is dubbed the 'Fullmetal Alchemist' by the State Military, and the brothers begin their quest to discover the nature of the fabled Philosopher's Stone, under the direction of Colonel Roy Mustang. Along the way, they discover a deep government conspiracy to hide the true nature of the Philosopher's Stone that involves the homunculi, the alchemists of the neighboring nation of Xing, the scarred man from the war-torn nation of Ishval, and their own father's past.

Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood Dvd

Production[edit]

In the 20th volume of the manga, creator Arakawa announced that a second Fullmetal Alchemist was being produced. Bones produced the new series with Yasuhiro Irie as director and Hiroshi Ōnogi as writer.[5][6] The Japanese version of the series is called Hagane no Renkinjutsushi: Fullmetal Alchemist (鋼の錬金術師 FULLMETAL ALCHEMISTHagane no Renkinjutsushi: Furumetaru Arukemisuto, abbreviated as 鋼の錬金術師FA) to differentiate it from the 2003 series.[3][7] When the manga was reaching its ending, Irie announced the staff was already working in the final episodes on that ending and expressed shock at the series' conclusion.[8]

Broadcast and release[edit]

The series premiered on April 5, 2009, on MBS-TBS's Sunday 5:00 pm JST anime block. Voice actresses Romi Park and Rie Kugimiya reprised their roles as Edward and Alphonse Elric respectively.[9] Unlike the first anime which had an original story, the second series follows the story of the manga.[10]

On March 20, 2009, it was announced that the English title of the series was Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood and that it would receive its English language premiere on Animax Asia, with Japanese audio and English subtitles, at 8:30 p.m. on April 10, 2009.[11] Aniplex started releasing the series on Blu-ray and DVD on August 26, 2009; the first release included two episodes and an OVA.[12] Two more OVAs were included in the fifth and ninth volumes alongside four episodes. Other volumes feature four episodes and no OVAs. Sixteen volumes were released, the last one on November 24, 2010.[13]

On April 3, 2009, Funimation announced it would stream English-subtitled episodes four days after they aired in Japan. Madman Entertainment would also stream it 'within days' of the episodes airing in Japan.[14] Funimation suspended the release of new episodes for a few weeks because of an incident in which an episode of One Piece was uploaded before it had aired in Japan.[15] However, the episodes were later made available on the Funimation website and on the official Funimation channel on YouTube.[16] In September 2009, Funimation announced the cast for an English dub of the series.[17] On February 13, 2010, the English dub of the series premiered on Adult Swim and ended on September 25, 2011.[18][19] Funimation began releasing the episodes on Blu-ray and DVD on May 25, 2010; each release contained thirteen episodes.[20][21] Five volumes were released, the last one on August 2, 2011.[22][23] In the United Kingdom, Manga Entertainment released the series in five DVD and Blu-ray volumes during 2010 and 2011,[24][25] and later in a two-part boxset.[26] Funimation lost the rights to the series in March 2016. The series is currently licensed by Aniplex of America.[27]

Madman Entertainment distributed the series in Australia.[28][29] Meanwhile, the series debuted in Canada on Super Channel.[30]

Film[edit]

Following the final episode of Brotherhood, a new film was announced.[31] A teaser trailer began streaming in November 2010 on the Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood official site, confirming that a movie entitled Fullmetal Alchemist: The Sacred Star of Milos would open throughout Japan in July 2011. It was directed by Kazuya Murata and scripted by Yūichi Shinpo.[32] The film follows the Elrics' attempts to capture a criminal in another country.[33] Funimation licensed the film and released it in selected theaters in the United States in January 2012, and on DVD and Blu-ray on April 24, 2012.[34][35]

Music and soundtracks[edit]

Brotherhood's music composer is Akira Senju.[36] Ten pieces of theme music were used in Brotherhood.

The respective opening and ending themes for the first 14 episodes are 'Again' by Yui and 'Uso' (, lit. 'Lie') by Sid. From episode 15–26, the respective opening and ending themes are 'Hologram' by Nico Touches the Walls and 'Let It Out' by Miho Fukuhara. From episode 27–38, the respective opening and ending themes are 'Golden Time Lover' by Sukima Switch and 'Tsunaida Te' (つないだ手, lit. 'Tied Hands') by Lil'B. From episode 39–50, the respective opening and ending themes are 'Period' by Chemistry and 'Shunkan Sentimental' (瞬間センチメンタルShunkan Senchimentaru, lit. 'Sentimental Moment') by Scandal. From episodes 51–62, the respective opening and ending themes are 'Rain' (レインRein) by Sid and 'Ray of Light' by Shoko Nakagawa. While episodes 63 and 64 do not use opening themes, they use 'Rain' and 'Hologram', respectively, for the endings.[37]

The first CD soundtrack from this anime was published on October 14, 2009.[36] The second CD soundtrack from the anime was published on March 24, 2010.[38] The third CD soundtrack became available on July 7, 2010.[39]Fullmetal Alchemist Final Best, a compilation of opening and ending songs, was released on July 28, 2010.[40] On June 29, 2011, the original soundtrack of Fullmetal Alchemist: The Sacred Star of Milos (FULLMETAL ALCHEMIST Nageki no Oka no Seinaru Hoshi), composed by Taro Iwashiro, was released.[41]

Reception[edit]

The first fourteen episodes of Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood received criticism from members of the Anime News Network staff, who said that repeating events from the first anime led to a lack of suspense.[42] Mania Entertainment's Chris Beveridge said that the entertainment in these episodes lay in the differences in the characters' actions from the first series, and original content which focused on the emotional theme of the series.[43] In another review, Beveridge praised the new fight scenes and said the extra drama which made these episodes 'solid'.[44] Chris Zimmerman from Comic Book Bin said the series 'turns around and establishes its own identity' because of the inclusion of new characters and revelations not shown in the first series, increasing its depth. He said the animation was superior to that of the first anime; his comments focused on the characters' expressions and the execution of the fight scenes.[45] Writing for The Los Angeles Times, Charles Solomon ranked Brotherhood the second best anime of 2010 on his 'Top 10'.[46]

Much praise was given to the climactic episodes for the way action scenes and morals were conveyed; many reviewers found them superior to the conclusion of the first Fullmetal Alchemist anime. Critics found the ending satisfying; Mark Thomas of The Fandom Post called it a 'virtually perfect ending to an outstanding series'.[47][48] In April 2010, the journal Animage listed it as the sixth best anime launched between April 2009 and March 2010.[49].

References[edit]

Online
  1. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Collection 1 (Ep 01-13)'. Madman Entertainment. Archived from the original on July 23, 2018. Retrieved January 20, 2018.
  2. ^'Hulu Begins Adding Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood'. Anime News Network. Retrieved June 28, 2017.
  3. ^ abAnimage Editorial Staff (October 2008). '鋼の錬金術師 新シリーズ' (in Japanese). Animage (Tokyo, Japan: Tokuma Shoten) 364 (October 2008): 67.
  4. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood and Fullmetal Alchemist The Movie – Conqueror of Shamballa Streaming/Home Video Rights To Expire — Binge and Buy Before This Classic is Gone for Good!'. Funimation. February 1, 2016. Retrieved February 2, 2016.
  5. ^Animage Editorial Staff (2008). 鋼の錬金術師 新シリーズ. Animage (in Japanese). Tokyo, Japan: Tokuma Shoten. 364 (October 2008): 67.
  6. ^'New Fullmetal Alchemist TV Anime Series Confirmed'. Anime News Network. August 20, 2008. Retrieved March 13, 2014.
  7. ^'New Fullmetal Alchemist TV Anime Series Confirmed'. Anime News Network. August 20, 2008. Retrieved August 20, 2008.
  8. ^'FMA's Irie Confirms Animating Manga's End in 2 Months (Updated)'. Anime News Network. May 6, 2010. Retrieved April 12, 2014.
  9. ^'New Fullmetal Alchemist TV Commercial Streamed'. Anime News Network. February 10, 2009. Retrieved February 27, 2009.
  10. ^'Manga UK Adds New Fullmetal Alchemist, Sengoku Basara'. Anime News Network. February 9, 2010. Retrieved February 10, 2010.
  11. ^'Animax Asia to Run 2009 Fullmetal Alchemist in Same Week as Japan'. Anime News Network. March 20, 2009. Retrieved March 21, 2009.
  12. ^'DVD/BD Information' (in Japanese). Aniplex. Archived from the original on May 4, 2009. Retrieved April 15, 2009.
  13. ^'DVD/BD Information 2' (in Japanese). Aniplex. Archived from the original on December 28, 2009. Retrieved January 25, 2010.
  14. ^'Funimation to Offer 2009 Fullmetal Alchemist on April 9 (Update 3)'. Anime News Network. Retrieved April 4, 2009.
  15. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist Not Streaming from Funimation.com (Update 2)'. Anime News Network. Retrieved June 19, 2009.
  16. ^'Funimation Portal Streams New Fullmetal Alchemist Again'. Anime News Network. June 25, 2009. Retrieved July 1, 2009.
  17. ^'Funimation Adds X TV/OAV, 5 Initial D Anime Stages'. Anime News Network. September 25, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2009.
  18. ^Ohanesian, Liz (February 5, 2010). 'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood to Air on Adult Swim Beginning February 13'. LA Weekly. Retrieved February 5, 2010.
  19. ^'Revised 8/23/2011'. Adult Swim. Archived from the original on September 12, 2011. Retrieved August 28, 2011.
  20. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Part 1 Blu-ray'. Amazon.com. Retrieved December 21, 2010.
  21. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Part 1'. Amazon.com. Retrieved December 21, 2010.
  22. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Part 5'. Amazon.com. Retrieved September 10, 2011.
  23. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Part 5 Blu-ray'. Amazon.com. Retrieved September 10, 2011.
  24. ^Hanley, Andy (September 8, 2010). 'Anime Review: Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood - Part 1'. UK Anime Network. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  25. ^Hanley, Andy (May 9, 2011). 'Anime Review: Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood - Part 5'. UK Anime Network. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  26. ^'FMA: Brotherhood Blu-Ray box set release alteration confirmed'. UK Anime Network. April 29, 2013. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  27. ^'Aniplex USA to Release Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Blu-Ray Disc Box Sets in November'. Anime News Network. Retrieved September 2, 2018.
  28. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood Series Collection 01 (Eps 1-39) (Blu-Ray) (Limited Edition)'. Madman Entertainment. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  29. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood Series Collection 02 (Eps 40-64 + Ova) (Limited Edition)'. Madman Entertainment. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  30. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood to Air on Canada's Super Channel'. Anime News Network. August 2, 2011. Retrieved April 3, 2014.
  31. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Movie Green-Lit'. Anime News Network. July 4, 2010. Retrieved November 15, 2010.
  32. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Movie Teaser Streamed'. Anime News Network. November 14, 2010. Retrieved November 15, 2010.
  33. ^Hodgkins, Crystalyn (July 31, 2011). 'Fullmetal Alchemist: The Sacred Star of Milos US Premiere and Q&A'. Anime News Network. Retrieved August 1, 2011.
  34. ^'FUNimation to Release FULLMETAL ALCHEMIST: THE SACRED STAR OF MILOS'. Funimation Entertainment. Archived from the original on August 29, 2012. Retrieved May 21, 2011.
  35. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood: The Sacred Star of Milos Movie (Blu-ray/DVD Combo) (2012)'. Amazon.com. Retrieved May 21, 2012.
  36. ^ ab'Fullmetal Alchemist Original Soundtrack 1'. CDJapan. Retrieved August 31, 2009.
  37. ^'OP/ED Artists' (in Japanese). Aniplex. Archived from the original on July 18, 2011. Retrieved April 15, 2009.
  38. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist Original Soundtrack 2' (in Japanese). Amazon.com. Retrieved March 23, 2010.
  39. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist Original Soundtrack 3'. CDJapan. Retrieved July 7, 2010.
  40. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist Final Best'. CDJapan. Retrieved July 28, 2010.
  41. ^'Fullmetal Alchemist: The Sacred Star of Milos'. CDJapan. Retrieved June 29, 2011.
  42. ^'TV Asahi Top 100 Anime'. Anime News Network. August 14, 2009. Retrieved August 15, 2009.
  43. ^Beveridge, Chris (July 30, 2009). 'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Episode #17'. Mania Entertainment. Archived from the original on June 5, 2014. Retrieved August 15, 2009.
  44. ^Beveridge, Chris (August 14, 2009). 'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Episode #19'. Mania Entertainment. Archived from the original on October 10, 2012. Retrieved August 15, 2009.
  45. ^Zimmerman, Chris (November 30, 2010). 'Fullmetal Alchemist Brotherhood Part 1 & 2 Blu-ray'. Comic Book Bin. Retrieved December 5, 2010.
  46. ^Solomon, Charles (December 21, 2010). 'Anime Top 10: 'Evangelion,' 'Fullmetal Alchemist' lead 2010′s best'. The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 15, 2014.
  47. ^Thomas, Mark (August 31, 2011). 'Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood Part 5 Anime DVD Review'. The Fandom Post. Retrieved September 25, 2011.
  48. ^Hanley, Andy (September 5, 2011). 'Anime Review: Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood - Part 5'. The Fandom Post. Retrieved September 25, 2011.
  49. ^Animage (in Japanese). Tokuma Shoten. April 2010.Missing or empty title= (help)

External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood (anime)
  • Official Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood website‹See Tfd›(in Japanese)
  • Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood (anime) at Anime News Network's encyclopedia
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