Ergo Proxy

Futu-risk

Season 1, Ep 4, Aired 3/18/06
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  • Episode Description
  • Vincent has strange dreams about his life in Romdo, and soon awakens to discover that neither he nor Pino are dead. He finds himself with a group of people who were exiled from Romdo, in a small encampment outside the city. Inside Romdo, Raul wants to recover Vincent, knowing he has useful information. Meanwhile, Re-l wants to know more about Vincent and the Proxy, and inadvertently finds an escape route Vincent had discovered for infected AutoRievs. Re-l goes to learn more about this route, and discovers something about the Proxy that was chasing Vincent.moreless

  • Cast & Crew
  • Dai Sato

  • Jonathan Klein

  • Shukou Murase

  • Akio Matsuda

  • Michiko Suzuki

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  • Trivia & Quotes
  • Quotes (2)

    • Hoody: (referring to the Proxy) Those things are demons born from the angry Earth.

    • Hoody: (referring to Romdo) That city... Is it still as beautiful? Vincent: That city, it's all lies! Hoody: Before the lies were uncovered, they were the truth. It could be right to uncover lies. However, it does not mean that uncovering them will bring happiness.

    Notes (2)

    • International Airdates United States: June 30th, 2007 Canada: August 16th, 2007 Australia: July 24th, 2007

    • Japanese title: 未来詠み、未来黄泉 Romaji title: Mirai Yomi, Mirai Yomi Alternate title: Signs of Future, Hades of Future

    Trivia (3)

    • Supposedly the Amrita cell is indestructible, but the dead proxies Amrita cells had been destroyed.

    • Vincent's room has two sets of bathroom essentials, two coffee mugs, one on either side of the bed, and a project route of escape for an infected AutoRiev.

    • In Vincent's dream, the word "misfit" was spelled by the alphabet cereal he was preparing.

    Allusions (2)

    • The poetry Hoody reads to Vincent in this episode is by Joë Bousquet. He was a 20th century French surrealist poet, who later had an enormous influence on Gilles Deleuze.

    • Daedalus' autoreivs, Deleuze and Guattari, are named after French philosopher, Gilles Deleuze and French psychoanalyst, Pierre-Félix Guattari.

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