top of page

BLUE CHAIR SALON Group

Public·51 members
Alexander Stewart
Alexander Stewart

One Piece Episode 80


The anime television series currently consists of 41 pieces of theme music, 23 opening themes and 18 ending themes. As of episode 279, ending themes were omitted and, starting from episode 326 onwards, opening themes were extended from 110 seconds long to 150 seconds long. In episodes 1-206 of Funimation's English-language release of the series, the opening and ending themes were dubbed into English by various voice actors, before reverting to the Japanese versions from episodes 207 onward and later some openings were not licensed by Funimation's release, leaving only the narration dubbed on select opening themes.




One Piece Episode 80



. . . but it's not just thanks to Long John Silver's parrot that pieces of eight are the supreme celebrities among world currencies, for the 'peso de ocho reales', the Spanish piece of eight, was the first truly global money. It was produced in huge quantities and, within 25 years of its first minting in the 1570s, it had spread across Asia, Europe, Africa and the Americas - establishing a global dominance that it was to maintain well into the nineteenth century.


I'm holding some pieces of eight now, clinking them to hear the noise they make. By modern standards, a piece of eight is a large coin, it's about two inches (50 mm) across and it's got a good weight - roughly the same as three one pound coins. It's dullish silver in colour, thanks to surface corrosion, but when it was freshly minted it would glitter and shine. Around 1600, this piece of eight that I'm holding would probably have bought me, in modern terms, something like fifty pounds worth of goods, and I could have spent this piece of eight practically anywhere in the world.


"The only relief they have from their labours is to be told they are dogs, and to be beaten on the pretext of having brought up too little metal, or taken too long, or that what they have brought is earth, or that they have stolen some metal. And less than four months ago, a mine-owner tried to chastise an Indian in this fashion, and the leader, fearful of the club with which the man wished to beat him, fled to hide in the mine, and so frightened was he that he fell and broke into a hundred thousand pieces."


The Potosí mines produced the raw material which made Spain rich, but it was the Potosí mint, fashioning the silver pieces of eight, that laid the foundations of a global currency. From Potosí, the coins were loaded on to llamas, for the two-month trek over the Andes to Lima and the Pacific coast. There, Spanish treasure fleets took the silver from Peru up to Panama, where it was carried by land over the isthmus and then across the Atlantic in convoys.


But this silver trade was not centred only on Europe. Spain also had an Asian empire, based in Manila, in the Philippines, and pieces of eight were soon crossing the Pacific in huge numbers. In Manila, pieces of eight were exchanged, usually with Chinese merchants, for silk and spices, ivory, lacquer and, above all, porcelain. The arrival of this Spanish-American silver destabilised the East Asian economies, and caused chaos in Ming China. Indeed, there was hardly any part of the world that remained unaffected by these ubiquitous coins.


I've got in front of me at the moment a tray of pieces of eight made in the Spanish American mints. They give the unmistakeable ring of very high quality silver. But the range of the coins here gives a wonderfully clear idea of their global role. I've got one which was counter-stamped by a local sultan in Indonesia. Other coins here have been inscribed with Chinese merchants' stamps. And here is a coin from Potosí, found at Tobermoray on the Scottish coast. It comes from a ship that was once part of the Spanish Armada, wrecked in 1588. Pieces of eight even got to Australia in the nineteenth century - when the British authorities ran out of currency there, they bought Spanish. They cut out the Spanish king's face, and they re-engraved the pieces of eight to read "FIVE SHILLINGS, NEW SOUTH WALES". What this tray shows, these coins - from the Hebrides to New South Wales - show, [is] that both as a commodity and a coin, pieces of eight engendered a fundamental shift in world commerce, as the financial historian William Bernstein describes:


"This was a godsend, this Peruvian and Mexican silver, and very quickly hundreds of millions, and perhaps even billions, of these coins got minted, and they became the global monetary system. They were the Visa and the MasterCard and the American Express of the sixteenth through nineteenth centuries. They are pervasive enough that when, for example, you read about the tea trade in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries in China, which was a vast trade, you see prices and count amounts accounted for in dollars, with dollar signs, and of course what they were talking about were Spanish dollars, these pieces of eight."


And here we are, over three centuries later, still struggling to understand world financial markets and to control inflation. Potosí, even now, remains proverbial for its wealth. Even today, when Spaniards want to say that something is worth a fortune, the say, "vale un Potosí", and the Spanish piece of eight lives on as a romantic prop in fantasy pirate stories. But it was one of the foundation stones of the modern world, underpinning the first world empire. It prefigured, and made possible, the modern global economy.


Here are all of the filler episodes in One Piece, and the story arcs you can safely sail over without missing anything important. Adapting the long-running manga series by Eiichiro Oda, One Piece takes place in a world where piracy reigns supreme on the seas, and Monkey D. Luffy is just one of hundreds seeking the legendary treasure known as One Piece. When it comes to weekly anime series, however, filler episodes are an unfortunate fact of life. Defined as anything not found within the original manga, filler episodes are usually lighter, inconsequential stories written by the animation company to avoid catching up with the manga.


Compared to the likes of Naruto, Bleach and Dragon Ball Z, the One Piece anime is surprisingly light on filler. Despite clocking up almost 1000 episodes, the TV show doesn't stray into non-canon territory often, and One Piece filler also isn't as bad as you might've seen in other anime series. No Luffy and Zoro learning to drive here. Plenty of One Piece episodes embellish legit manga material with scenes of non-canon filler - an extended fight scene here, some additional dialogue there - and these are definitely worth watching, but others are fabricated entirely, and contain nothing of value.


If viewers are brave enough to embark on One Piece's 1000-episode journey, they probably won't be daunted by the odd filler adventure here and there. On the other hand, the more episodes you can skip, the quicker you catch up, and omitting the unnecessary bits of One Piece shaves a very worthwhile 100 episodes off the overall length. Here are the One Piece episodes comprised completely of filler material, also including the tales some fans consider "anime canon."


Thankfully, One Piece filler arcs generally stop at the 10-episode mark, but these are still large enough to be considered arcs in their own right. Excluding one-off crossovers, anime canon and single-use filler stories, One Piece's anime-original arcs can be collated into sections as follows. These are the batches of episodes it's safe to avoid without detracting from the experience.


Thenthe sheriff performed a ten-minute modern dance piece, set to musicby Steve Reich (of course), that frantically yet lyrically conveyed adisdain for the fiscal irresponsibility of current mayor DanaCardinal.


Feetapart, toes together. Right foot turned 45 degrees. No need formathematical precision, but if you have a protractor, break it intopieces and swallow it. Absorb its numbers like nutrients. Bend yourknees. Bend other things that allow for bending. Do not forcemalleability.


As a treat, My Hero Academia is simulcast around the world both subbed and dubbed. It should, however, premiere at the same date and time on whatever platform you choose to watch it on. The My Hero Academia episode 80 release times are as follows:


We think that Funimation is the best place to watch My Hero Academia. The streaming platform features the show in both its subbed and dubbed format. Crunchyroll, meanwhile, only airs the anime subbed. From February 15, however, you should be able to watch episode 80 for free on Crunchyroll.


"Return to The Oasis" is the forty-first episode of One Piece D&D by Rustage. In this episode the Crew return to the Oasis, realize, once again, their actions have consequences, a very important man has died, and another man has appeared with an offer the Crew won't refuse!


This episode was first streamed on Rustage's Twitch, and the VOD can be found here! It was later uploaded to Rustage's second YouTube Channel, which can be found here! As well as being posted as a Podcast, which can be found here!


The Summary for this episode can be found here! This consists of a summary of the episode, a TL:DR for the episode, the story impact of the episode, characters in the episode and quotes of the episode.


"The Plan" is the forty-second episode of One Piece D&D by Rustage. In this episode the Crew find out the truth about Blake, spend hours making the first Thanksgiving, pacifying the Dons, and revealing how powerful Big Top can be! 041b061a72


About

Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...

Members

Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page