Wonderful Everyday, or: A Zero Gravity Dance of Happiness and Despair.
Well, I’m still trying to process everything I’ve just experienced. Subarashiki Hibi, or Wonderful Everyday, as it is known in English, is certainly not without its flaws, but I haven’t been able to stop thinking about it ever since I finished it, so that should count for something, at least. It’s ambitious, unique, depressing and uplifting at the same time — and it’s probably one of the more memorable visual novels you’ll read, even if it won’t necessarily blow your mind.
So SubaHibi is one of those “don’t judge a book by its cover” kind of games. Sort of like Himawari. It starts off innocently enough, but the deeper you dig, the stranger things get. The game works with multiple protagonists and switches POVs in each new chapter you unlock; most of the chapters revolve around the same few days in July 2012, but they’re presented from vastly different perspectives, allowing you to