|View Poll Results: Shakugan no Shana III - Episode 5 Rating|
|9 out of 10 : Excellent||10||18.18%|
|8 out of 10 : Very Good||17||30.91%|
|7 out of 10 : Good||12||21.82%|
|6 out of 10 : Average||5||9.09%|
|5 out of 10 : Below Average||3||5.45%|
|4 out of 10 : Poor||1||1.82%|
|3 out of 10 : Bad||0||0%|
|2 out of 10 : Very Bad||0||0%|
|1 out of 10 : Painful||0||0%|
|Voters: 55. You may not vote on this poll|
|2011-11-12, 16:43||Link #81|
Join Date: May 2004
Location: Monterrey, México
There was too much complex dialogue going around in this episode, that I hardly understood.
What's clear to me is that differences amongst Tomogara and Flame Hazes are very much accentuated in simpler terms.
From what I got is that Tomogara do welcome cooperating with each other and working together, as long as two requirements are met:
1) All sharing or working to fulfill the same ambition, knowing full well that all as a whole would be benefitting from such daunty enterprise.
2) A hierarchy and an absolute power to guide them on the path towards the fulfillment of said ambition.
Recalling the first Shana season, Alastor explains that Shana is unique amongst Flame Hazes, because she sets her approach towards fulfilling the missions and achieving results. The rest of the Flame Hazes, like Margery Daw as an example, become Flame Hazes for sake of revenge.
Unity and teamwork is a rarity, if not a delusional impossibility for different Flame Hazes to gather and work together. While Bal Masqué admits that to a basic level Flame Hazes have been able to evolve to acquire a certain extent of teamwork skills, their (Flame Hazes) experiences to function as units in organized teams is both subpar and still underdeveloped.