Unlimited Translation Works

Fate/stay night [Unlimited Blade Works] BD – 00-12

DOWNLOAD: [UTW]_Fate_stay_night_Unlimited_Blade_Works_-_00-12_[BD][h264-1080p][FLAC]

They said we died (they weren’t completely wrong) and they said we would never release the blu-rays (they probably did and they were wrong!).

As previously stated there’s only a 1080p release, because well, that’s all I felt like doing for various reasons. If you really need 720p then I’m sure some fine gentleperson will come through and put out a 720p release with our scripts.

So if anybody wants them, feel free to ping me or Xythar on irc for them. I don’t exactly have access to the script repo, and I don’t think anybody else does either.

Fate/stay night [Unlimited Blade Works] – 13-15

DOWNLOAD: [UTW]_Fate_stay_night_Unlimited_Blade_Works_-_13-15_[h264-720p]

Some said it couldn’t be done, but nuts to them, because we are now officially caught up! And what an episode to do it on, too…
Thanks to everyone in the team for making this happen. Enjoy!

Fate/stay night [Unlimited Blade Works] – 12

DOWNLOAD: [UTW]_Fate_stay_night_Unlimited_Blade_Works_-_12_[h264-720p][1760E28C].mkv

So with that done… I guess it means we can get the BDs for season 1 out eventually. Just remember if you want 720p grab this, there’ll only be 1080p for the BDs (because I didn’t feel like encoding both versions and the 720p CR video is pretty decent).

Fate/stay night [Unlimited Blade Works] – 10-11

Technically, this is from episode 9, but fucks given: zero.

DOWNLOAD: [UTW]_Fate_stay_night_Unlimited_Blade_Works_-_10-11_[h264-720p]

Getting there!
Episode 12 will be out when it’s done, and hopefully then we can start subbing this show more or less on time…
The BDs will also be out when they’re done.

Cinderella Girls – 10

I don't think I'll be able to wear this dress anytime soon.

I don't think I'll be able to wear this dress anytime soon.I don’t think I’ll be able to wear this dress anytime soon.

DOWNLOAD: [Chibiki] THE iDOLM@STER Cinderella Girls – 10 [720p][70C30E55].mkv

It’s been a bit over a week since my scratch test. My back still itches. God damn.

The allergist said that my back would be normal in a couple days, but there are still some marks from where the little plastic forks pierced the skin. The left side of my back—where the pollen panel went—has taken on a weird texture. It’s dry and kind of scaly. And I think I might have some permanent scarring on that side of my back.

I messed up on my temporary diet this week and had some shrimp. Luckily for me, no anaphylactic episode followed. The blotch for shrimp was only slightly larger than the histamine control, so it isn’t entirely unexpected.

Most of the reactions to the foods were relatively weak, and the allergist said that it was probably fine not to mind them in the future. The real issue is that the body acts strangely and reacts excessively to everything for a while after an anaphylactic episode. It’s entirely possible to trigger another attack from even an allergen that would otherwise cause no reaction. This is why I’ve been asked to avoid all foods that had a reaction for the next month. That means I’m going to stick to a diet consisting primarily of tofu, peppers, and rice.

Yes, for the next month, I am going to be vegan. And I’m not complaining. It’s an excuse to do something I’ve always wanted to do.

When I was studying for my master’s degree, I decided to try vegetarianism. (Not veganism because I liked the paneer dishes at this one Indian restaurant near the school.) In control of all my meals, I refrained from eating any form of animal flesh for three months. I would boil pasta with rabe or broccoli, sauté spinach with garlic, stir-fry tofu with peppers, crunch through pound upon pound of raw radishes—the tops are the tastiest part. Then winter break came, and I had to go home for a week. The night before my flight, I told my mother that I had gone vegetarian for the last three months. She was not pleased.

When I arrived at home, a steak dinner awaited me on the table. The meat was fresh—purchased that morning from the butcher. Not wanting to cause a scene, I ate it, ending my three-month stint as a vegetarian.

The following day, we had kalbi for lunch. And more steak for dinner. The day after, German sausage. And then haggis. Meat lasagna. Shawarma. Chinese pork chops. Pho. For one week, it was impossible to escape the endless barrage of meat.

This repeated every three months for two years. fotc, the attempted-vegetarian, coming home to meatloving parents who just wouldn’t stop trying to feed their vegetarian child meat. It was painful, especially in a world where we’re still trying to cope with Livestock’s Long Shadow. Now that I’m allergic to red meat, I can do this right.

And so, I’d like to invite the audience to join me in taking up veganism, to consider any variant of vegetarianism, or to simply reduce your meat intake. Reduce your calorie intake, reduce your risk of developing cancer and cardiovascular disease, reduce your contribution to global climate change—reduce your meat intake.

Cinderella Girls – 09

Or like this.

Or like this.

Or like this.Or like this.

DOWNLOAD: [Chibiki] THE iDOLM@STER Cinderella Girls – 09 [720p][BC13B7EB].mkv

Following my exercise-induced anaphylactic episode, I went to an allergist for some preliminary allergy testing, to know what foods to avoid for the next month, and to get a lab slip for detailed allergy testing next month.

Basic allergy testing is done with a scratch test. The idea behind scratch testing is to induce a small, controlled allergic reaction on the skin. This is done by making a shallow puncture (scratch) on the skin, through which allergen is delivered. The allergist draws a large grid on your back, and in each cell, stabs you with a small plastic “fork,” dipped in a specific allergen. Any allergen which evokes a reaction creates a visible, puffy red blotch on the skin within fifteen minutes. The shape and size of each blotch is sketched on paper and compared against a blotch from a pure histamine scratch.

Since the cost for a scratch test is the same no matter how many allergens are tested, I decided to get tested for a whole lot of them, from a full pollen panel to a full animal panel and a whole mess of foods.

A young nurse led me into an examination room and told me to take off my shirt. So I did. What else would I do?

She had me sit on a low stool and rest my arms on an examination table. I was not to turn around or move. She then took out a Sharpie marker and started drawing a grid on my back. It tickled, but hey, if that’s how she does it, then that’s how she does it.

She then brought in a little tray of little plastic forks inverted in little plastic containers with liquid in them. And then she proceeded to take the little plastic forks out of their little plastic containers, one at a time, and stab me in the back. I’m not really into this kind of thing—it kind of hurts—but if that’s what it takes, that’s what it takes.

After she exhausted her little tray of little plastic forks, she left the room for about fifteen minutes. During those fifteen minutes, I wasn’t to touch or scratch my back, and wasn’t to move from my position. At first I thought it was a good thing I had a book on me. But as soon as I found my place in my book—I really should use a bookmark—my back started itching. A lot.

My back started feeling warm. And itching more. Then burning hot, like my back were on fire. The itch grew unbearable. I couldn’t even think. It took everything I had to maintain the position. Jesus, woman, what the hell is wrong with you? Are you trying to kill me?

Eventually, she came back in with a young female doctor—wow—whose eyes grew larger than dinner plates when she saw my back.

Doctor: “My god, are you okay?”
Me: “It itches, but I think I’m fine. It’s not too bad.”
Doctor: “Are you sure? Think you need some Benadryl?”
Me: “No, it’s really not that bad.”
Doctor: “Really? It looks pretty bad to me. Your back’s practically on fire.”
Me: “No, really, I’m fine. Just get it over with so I can scratch my back. The itch is killing me.”
Doctor: “Okay, I’ll be back in a minute with some Benadryl and cold cream. They should help. Nurse, sketch whatever you can. If you can’t, just write it down.”

The nurse sketched the reacted blotches on my back. The doctor came back with a pill and some water, but waited for the nurse to finish before giving it to me and forcing me to take it. She then took a closer look at my back.

Doctor: “We don’t usually see allergic reactions this severe.”
Me: “Really? How bad is it?”
Doctor: “The blotches—here, look—usually fit in the grid so we can draw them all. Some of these go outside of their cells and some actually merged with each other. We can’t even tell what the shape or size of some are because they’re too big. For those, we’ll just say ‘severe.'”
Me: “There are a lot of blotches here.”
Doctor: “Yes. You’re severely allergic to every pollen on the panel.”
Me: “That explains my year-round sniffles.”
Doctor: “You’re also allergic to all common animals in houses except cockroaches.”
Me: “So I can keep cockroaches as pets?”
Doctor: “Sure, if you really want to. This mold allergy is pretty bad too. But the main thing we’re here for today is foods.”
Me: “How does it look, Doc? Will I live?”
Doctor: “I wouldn’t call it much of a life.”

Here’s a list of foods that I’m allergic to and will have to avoid for the next month:

  • Peanut
  • Hazelnut
  • Almond
  • Walnut
  • Pecan
  • Cashew
  • Pistachio
  • Brazil nut
  • Shrimp
  • Codfish
  • Salmon
  • Tuna
  • Perch
  • Bass
  • Catfish
  • Mackerel
  • Trout
  • Halibut
  • Crab
  • Lobster
  • Oyster
  • Clam
  • Scallop
  • Lamb
  • Beef
  • Pork
  • Tomato
  • Cantaloupe
  • Honeydew
  • Avocado

Why do I live?

I also wrote another article this week which you may enjoy.