きのう何食べた? 1


  • Title: きのう何食べた? 1
  • Author: Fumi Yoshinaga よしながふみ
  • ISBN: 9784063726480
  • Page: 464
  • Format: Paperback
  • etc.

    • Free Read [Memoir Book] Ì きのう何食べた? 1 - by Fumi Yoshinaga よしながふみ ↠
      464 Fumi Yoshinaga よしながふみ
    • thumbnail Title: Free Read [Memoir Book] Ì きのう何食べた? 1 - by Fumi Yoshinaga よしながふみ ↠
      Posted by:Fumi Yoshinaga よしながふみ
      Published :2020-06-26T17:24:48+00:00

    About " Fumi Yoshinaga よしながふみ "

  • Fumi Yoshinaga よしながふみ

    Japanese Fumi Yoshinaga Yoshinaga Fumi, born 1971 is a Japanese manga artist known for her sh jo and sh nen ai works.Fumi Yoshinaga was born in Tokyo, Japan in 1971 She attended the prestigious Keio University in Tokyo.In an interview, she said that I want to show the people who didn t win, whose dreams didn t come true It is not possible for everybody to get first prize I want my readers to understand the happiness that people can get from trying hard, going through the process, and getting frustrated Little is known about her personal life She mentions that her favourite operas are those by Mozart in the author s note of Solfege.She debuted in 1994 with The Moon and the Sandals, serialized in Hanaoto magazine, but was previously a participant in comic markets.Of Yoshinaga s many works, several have been licensed internationally She was also selected and exhibited as one of the Twenty Major Manga artist Who Contributed to the World of Sh jo Manga World War II to Present for Professor Masami Toku s exhibition, Sh jo Manga Girl Power at CSU Chico.Outside of her work with Japanese publishers, she also self publishes original doujinshi on a regular basis, most notably for Antique Bakery Yoshinaga has also drawn fan parodies of Slam Dunk, Rose of Versailles, and Legend of Galactic Heroes.


  • This is a really wonderful, lovely, slice-of-life series that’s about a guy who enjoys making dinner.In every chapter, he makes a new dinner!Things that are especially good about this: Fumi Yoshinaga’s art is delicate and beautiful, as usual.Dinner is made so explicitly that you can use the comic as a recipe. Though the comic is actually really just about making dinner, bits of the characters’ lives creep in, so it’s actually about the meaning and social conventions of dinner as well as [...]

  • Love, love, love this series. What's not to love about uncontrollable salivation while reading anyway. Along with reading about the meals Kakei is preparing, there are these great short stories of Kakei and Yabuki's day to day lives. Humorous, delicious, wonderful. There's also some serious subject matter that's handled well, like DV and Kakei's parents misguided attempts at accepting his sexuality. cough

  • The first volume of What Did you Eat Yesterday? from Vertical, Inc is slim and unassuming. The front cover is lovely in its simplicity, with the two lead characters examining a prepared dish and descriptions of other dishes scattered about the rest of the cover. However, for as slim as the volume is, it packs in luxurious descriptions of foods and cooking processes, much more than one might expect from 154 pages of content.The story itself is a day-to-day look at the lives of Shiro and Kenji, 40 [...]

  • I would call this less of a yaoi and more of a slice of life. It's a sweet story about a gay couple in their forties, and what they have to eat. I love Japan, and I love food, so this was great for me. There were simplified versions of most of the recipes at the end of each chapter. I'm looking forward to trying some of them and adapting them so they're vegan. Mostly I just read this one because I love to cook. It focuses much more on the cooking and the day to day activities than the yaoi aspec [...]

  • 4.5 StarsThis is an adorable, hilarious slice-of-life manga featuring an older gay couple with a passion for food. I particularly loved the main character who combines his love of cooking with his goal of frugal living. I highly recommend this one to anyone who loves Japanese culture and good food.

  • Kinou nani tabeta? Egg and rice. Fried toufu or tempe is nice too. I am simple. But I would love to have a partner who can cook =w=bWhen I was in college, people always said I loved cooking. I didn't (and still). It saves a lot of money to cook your own meal. I would have never survived if I bought food outside. Besides, I am hygiene freak, I had typhus four time, the first time I stepped foot on my college area, I felt like I didn't want to eat there forever. This manga is absolutely sweet, old [...]

  • Finally: a manga whose visual language I understand (with my American sensibilities), and a series I can joyfully read and revisit. In addition to the unique formatting - half episodic 'sitcom', half cooking diary - What Did You Eat Yesterday features lovely, sensitive art, sympathetic characters, a sharp eye for nuance, and humor that carries across the cultural divide(s). The characters' sexual identities are important, but do not take over the story --refreshing and unusual!Very much looking [...]

  • Very cute book about a very cute couple. It's a great look into how they fit in to their culture, and how food plays such a large role in their lives.

  • Slice of life cooking manga with a gay couple. This didn't age well wrt the gay aspects, also very much an outsider portrayal the food was nice though. Probably won't read more in the series. I just realized this is the second series by the author that I am dropping.Not going to review at length because I'm busy with other things, but I wanted to let you know quickly.Source of the book: Lawrence Public Library

  • An oddly soothing, satisfying reading experience. I'd definitely read more in this culinary, slice-of-life series.

  • I am pretty happy with the manga as I intend to go back into cooking some more - especially japanese-ish food, which I kind of didn't find the time and spoons to do for a long time. Although the recipes (as most japanese recipes) are not vegan, at least not the whole menus, some side dishes are or are easy to veganize.Unfortunately there is one big drawback (besides the well, rather shallow plot line so far):SIZEISM, fat-shaming, hatred against big people.Ugh.I can hardly stomache it and I am no [...]

  • This review covers the series up to volume 4.I will first of all list some caveats here: This is not for everyone. It is also not yaoi, in any traditional definition of the genre. A large portion of the manga is spent on the preparation of food; however, many reviewers here have complained about the lack of character development when the food preparation is part of Shiro's (the lawyer) character development. Additionally, I found this to be the most realistic presentation (that I have seen so fa [...]

  • I haven't read much realistic manga, and I found the regular-guys-with-regular-jobs premise refreshing. The art is lovely -- great still-life style food illustrations. I kind of skim the food-prep sections, and I like quickly absorbing the ideas/flavors. The main characters Kakei and Yabuki are cute. I did find some things odd, and I wonder whether someone with more familiarity with Japanese culture would be able to interpret these storylines better. For example, while Kakei's friend is comforta [...]

  • Closer to 4.5 stars.What a delight this manga title is! Two handsome middle-aged men in a relationship, one a lawyer, one a hairstylist, live together and enjoy some truly scrumptious sounding meals together. I love the explanations of food--each chapter features Shiro cooking something. The drawings depict the entire process, and the text gives enough details to enable the reader to recreate the food, while continuing the flow of the story. Sometimes an actual recipe is given at the chapter's e [...]

  • I liked this--it's basically just about a couple talking about their relationship with each other, as well as how they interact with their families, friends, and coworkers over dinner every night. There are lots of recipes, which is always fun, but sadly I could hardly eat any of them since they almost all have a bunch of meat in them. I still like reading about food though, ha! There's also some stuff about legal work and being a hairstylist, since those are the main characters' jobs, and those [...]

  • I am becoming to really enjoy reading cooking graphic novels. I’ve read Kitchen Princess Relish and while those have NOTHING IN COMMON (besides the incorporation of food inside the pages), I find that I personally think adding recipes (or cooking to the pages) adds a quaint vignette portrait to the slice of life genre. This book follows a lawyer by day (who is a gourmet house chef by night) and his boyfriend a hair stylist. There are different chapters (hilariously) discussing the life of men [...]

  • Offers excellent observations, e.g:1. On being a lawyer with short hours--"…but who wants to work to death for an hourly rate that ends up being less than a convenience store clerk's? I'll gladly take a smaller paycheck if it means I can live as a human being." (page 15)Question: is the above possible for law firm lawyers in the United States?2. "Still when Shiro Kakei was in his 20's, his level of handsome was not all that rare…" (page 82) One of those observations everyone has probably mad [...]

  • I admit to skimming over the recipes and cooking instruction. The characters are decent, I don't have a good understanding of Kakei's coworkers, but that's ok, as of yet they are side characters. I like Kakei, I find his boyfriend slightly annoying, but still interesting. His parents are well written, and I adore the woman he cooks with.

  • Read volumes 1-3. Quite enjoyable and the food looks delicious. On the downside, the plot isn't as tight as Antique Bakery, but I do enjoy the snippets of back story that we receive between recipes. Although, having said that, I also get frustrated when the cooking begins, because I know we won't get to see more until the next chapter!

  • An LGBT slice-of-life manga. Fun and cute, but we all know why we're really reading this: THE FOOD. It's drawn amazingly and it's like a Japanese cookbook. I want to try some of Kakei's recipes. Also, Shiro is just adorable!!

  • An ongoing series for over a decade What Did You Eat Yesterday by Fumi Yoshinaga, perhaps best described as a cookbook meshing slice-of-life stories, is a gem. Ms. Yoshinaga began her career in comics with male/male romantic and erotic comics aimed primarily at female readers (boys’ love). Even so, since her professional debut in the 1990s she has also branched out from the genre, creating many affecting and interesting stories, becoming a noteworthy comic artist whose talent has been recogniz [...]

  • Even my love of cooking couldn't make this volume more tolerable. I don't know if it's a translation issue, but this story is riddled with jokes about homophobia, transphobia, and even a couple about domestic abuse -- all trying to be funny, but landing as plain hurtful. The protagonists have NO chemistry, and talk about nothing at all with each other. As a matter of fact, every character seems cold or just two-dimensional and unlikeable.I don't even like the art.Hard, hard pass.

  • Read: 15 chaptersStory is sweet and normal. There are some expressions that are very funny. The couple is lovely; an established couple who behave like a married couple. I realized I am not too fond of reading recipes (the main character likes to cook and there are pages and pages of him cooking and describing what is he doing). Many people likes this kind of thing, though, so it is recommended.

  • Aw! A good, slice-of-life manga. It's like coming home to your favorite sweater.The art is so light and delicate. I've read (I think) most of Ms. Yoshinaga's work and it never disappoints. I love that there are recipes and that the characters are so relatable. Will definitely continue to slowly consume this series.

  • In between jotting down the recipes (ones that I can't substitute the ingredientsoke college student here) and salivating over the food, I realised that no matter what age the characters are, the worry and problems revolve around the same thingy and relationshipsd relationships be it with a partnet, parents and collegues, they all come with their own challenges.

  • Cute lil slice-of-life of adults, mostly about the cooking with few bits of their actual lives happeningIt's lovely there's food manga out there, and sweet gay couple manga but this is just way too boring for me

  • Starting this because Lara likes it. It's so simple and just slice of life, but I really like it. It's a pretty chill series.

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