rainsdollies replied to your post “it appears that Nasu Yukie published some Here is Greenwood dojinshi in which she drew Mitsuru/Shinobu”
I feel you’re just leaving me hanging with just that statement. XD

XD Sorry. It’s more that I don’t have many details, and it seems impossible to find the dojinshi to read!

Basically she put out two Greenwood dojinshi after the series wrapped, and she drew some Cool/Herb, Mitsuru/Shinobu set during their Greenwood days, and college-age Mitsuru/Shinobu where they moved in together (like they said they would in one of the last manga chapters). I wish I could find scans, but I think she only printed a reeeeeally small number of them.

it appears that Nasu Yukie published some Here is Greenwood dojinshi in which she drew Mitsuru/Shinobu

kuudererules:

Second Wave of Official “Sailor Moon” Lingerie Modeled By AKB48’s Haruna Kojima

Following up from August’s teaser, Japanese women’s wear company Peach John and Bandai premium have set a September 19-30 pre-order period for the “powered-up” second wave of Sailor Moon lingerie. This lineup features “Sailor Moon Narikiri/Costume Bra Set” (a set of a bra, shorts, ribbon, choker) inspired by the 10 Senshi at 7538yen each, Princess Serenity and Black Lady dressnegligee at 14,0188 and 9,698 yen respectively, and Inner Senshi school uniform pajamas at 5,378yen each. Sizes will be available in B ~ F cup

Kaze to ki no uta — Takemiya Keiko

Kaze to ki no uta — Takemiya Keiko

Gin no sankaku: “The shore of Chiglis and Yuflates” and “The evening of dream hunts” — Hagio Moto

Ballet Manga — eien naru utsukushisa artbook

I received this in the mail today, and it’s absolutely gorgeous. It was published to accompany the ballet manga exhibit at the Kyoto International Manga Museum, so I was expecting it to be more like an exhibition pamphlet. But it turned out to be a solid 140-page artbook containing so many more gorgeous color artworks than I’d expected, as well as interesting articles about the history of ballet manga, and interviews with people such as Yamagishi Ryoko, Hagio Moto, Takahashi Makoto, Ariyoshi Kyoko, and more. It’s packed full of gorgeous images and interesting text, fully worth the 3000 yen! Many of the author profiles and articles have also been translated into English, probably for the benefit of foreigners visiting the exhibit, so I’d recommend it to anyone who has an interest in shojo manga, vintage manga, or ballet. Although the interviews haven’t been translated, which is a pity.

The images are from an article at nataie.mu, where you can see more of the color images from the exhibition (but there are so many more in the actual book!).