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Fragtime English Dub Cast Revealed, Previewed

Fragtime’s English Dub Cast Revealed, PreviewedRemember Fragtime, the 2019 anime about a girl who uses time-stopping magic to peek under other girls’ skirts? The studio that animated the project may have disappeared without paying its animators, but not before the project was complete.

Now the US is set to get fragged thanks to a release via Sentai Filmworks. Today Sentai released a list of the English dub cast and a short trailer that gives us a, uh, peek at the performances.

Here’s how the main cast breaks down:

Caitlynn French as Moritani
Genevieve Simmons as Murakami
Natalie Rial as Kobayashi
Christina Kelly as Aikawa
Blake Jackson as Tamaki

Meanwhile, the supporting cast includes Luci Christian, Allison Sumrall, Natalie Jones, Shannon Emerick, Shelley Black, Hilary Haag, Natalie Jones, Monica Rial, Shanae’a Moore, Christina Kelly, Kyle Colby Jones, and Ryan Anthony.

The dub is directed by Blake Jackson and Kyle Colby Jones, with translation from Deven Neel and script by Holly Segarra.

Fragtime was directed by Takuya Sato (Kase-san and Morning Glories) at the afrorementioned Tear Studio.

Sentai’s home video release is set for August 18.

Here’s how Sentai describes Fragtime:

All Misuzu Moritani has to do is think about it and, for three minutes, time seems to halt for everyone but herself. But three minutes isn’t long enough to go anywhere and come back, especially when you can only do it once a day. So, mostly Misuzu just amuses herself… until she makes the mistake of sneaking a peek up the skirt of a classmate she’s been crushing on and it turns out that Haruka Murakami is somehow immune to Misuzu’s powers! Oops. And now a really embarrassed Misuzu has to make it up to Haruka. Double oops. Even if it means getting into a “relationship”. Wait, what? With great powers come some really big apologies and maybe a new romance as two girls take a little time off from the world in FRAGTIME!

Source: ANN

Matt Schley

Matt Schley (rhymes with "guy") lives in Tokyo, and has been OUSA's "man in Japan" since 2012. He's also written about anime and Japanese film for the Japan Times, Screen Daily and more.