Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It TV Anime Tests Out Stage Musical in Osaka

Adaptation based on scientific romantic comedy manga by Arifred Yamamoto will run for 2 nights in December of 2022

A promotional visual for the upcoming Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It musical stage play featuring the cast of the TV anime posing front of a white board covered with diagrams and scientific equations.

 

Some quick news for all you lovers of science out there: Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It, a TV anime based on the romantic comedy manga by Arifred Yamamoto about researchers attempting to measure their romantic attraction in a scientific manner, is being adapted into a musical stage play that will run from December 22 - 23, 2022, at the YES THEATER venue in Osaka.

 

The main staff and cast of the play have not yet been revealed, although it has been noted that students and graduates from the Osaka Dance, Acting & Stage School of Performing Arts, the Osaka School of Music vocational school, and the Osaka School of Music Advanced HIgher Education vocational school will be involved in the production.

 

 

RELATED: Sora Amamiya Shows Off Cute Dance Moves in Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It Season 2 Opening Theme MV

 

The original Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It manga is serialized in Flex Comix's Comic Meteor magazine. The series has previously been adapted into a TV drama in 2018, a live-action film in 2019, and a TV anime in 2020 and 2022. Crunchyroll currently streams the Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It TV anime, and describes the story of the series as follows:

 

What happens when a science-inclined girl and boy who are deeply passionate about research fall in love? An intelligent woman named Himuro Ayame who is a science graduate student at Saitama University happens to ask fellow science grad student Yukimura Shinya out. Of course, there’s no logical reason for this love! But as a science and engineering major, not being able to logically prove love would mean that those feelings aren’t real, and they’d fail as a science student. With that in mind, the two drag everyone else in the lab into trying various experiments to prove love actually exists.

 

Source: Comic Natalie

 

Copyright notice: © Arifred Yamamoto/COMIC METEOR/RIKEKOI PROJECT2

 

Crunchyroll-Hime poses for a Crunchyroll ad banner.

 

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Paul Chapman is the host of The Greatest Movie EVER! Podcast and GME! Anime Fun Time.

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