Hayate, as far as it matters for him, does not appear to have sentimental emotions toward Nagi; he really comments that she’s in truth only a child, regardless of how gifted she is (she’s 13). He feels compelled by a sense of duty to serve her and guard her, however. The issue is that he’s mindful, to some degrees (as the author requires) that he’s a character in a story where troubles are intentionally stacked against him.
Like in the Otherworldly evil monarch, the authors additionally attempt to get giggles out of this kind of meta-mindfulness characters, however in some of those cases it feels like this is only a conceited endeavor to drain the reality for the sake of a bad laugh, while in Hayate it appeared to me that he is significantly smarter and rather funny, and his mindfulness is incorporated with the structure of the universe that he is in. He knows that if he settles on specific choice, a chain of calamities will take after.
We additionally have a storyteller, all through the series, whose remarks on the activity likewise mirror this, and I believe that is the point at which I became hopelessly enamored with this guy.
Hayate’s somewhat females looking, and the appearance is intended to savor the experience of “dressing him up” of the artists, the way they did in the Otherworldly evil monarch. He has a perfectly composed scene, where three females are attempting to mooch off Hayate in an eatery, yet he abstains in a completely stationary posture. Talking about the females, there are some who are more suitable to Hayate than Nagi does. The first is Maria, Nagi’s cleaning specialist. In the Hayate universe, the “assistance” goes to the same elite non-public school that the beneficiaries and beneficiaries do, and for reasons unknown Maria was as flawless an understudy as she is a cleaning specialist. Her obligation to Nagi limits because of her sentiments toward Hayate, yet they are obviously there.
In the cast of females that have a possible chance of romance with Hayate in the The Otherworldly evil monarch light novel Series, we have Hinagiku Katsura, president of the understudy chamber at Nagi’s school. She’s a capable understudy manager, and a remarkable brutal character, much more than her more seasoned sister Yukiji. This type of absurd character is often featured in the Otherworldly evil monarch.
Yukiji is really an educator at the school, and is portrayed as a decent instructor in the classroom, yet outside of the classroom she’s a heavy drinker and (maybe as a result of this) a high-roller who’s continually acquiring cash from Hinagiku, and obviously rarely paying it back. Hinagiku (we should simply call her Hina, OK?) is, once more, a restrained individual who’s additionally into kendo, and you’d be astonished at the obliteration she can employ with a wooden practice sword.
Hina has one noteworthy shortcoming, which Hayate astutely abuses to help Nagi, and which leaves Hina with resentment toward Hayate. The hatred keeps going into Season Two, however, she certainly gets over that.
(Season Two’s line art and shading appear to be greatly improved in comparison with Season One’s, however, there’s somewhat less peculiar fun)
The other main rival for Hayate’s heart is the “dull stallion” applicant, Hayate’s cohort from his old school (where he went before Nagi enlisted him in her own school.) Her name is Ayumu Nishizawa, and she’s the sort of sweet (and tasteless) young lady that never make a decision that all shoujo animes have. The issue is that a young lady like Ayumu is no match for Nagi’s. Still, she never surrenders. The end scenes of the First Season repeat a few moments of her appearance in the scene itself, clearly to imply that she’s out there.
Not a fan of harem? Get a change of pace with Otherworldly evil monarch!