Cowboy Bebop (1998–2003)
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The Real Folk Blues: Part 2 

Spike faces his past and Vicious in this dramatic finale of the series.

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(composition), | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode credited cast:
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Spike Spiegel (voice) (as Steven Jay Blum)
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Spike Spiegel (voice)
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Jet Black (voice)
Unshô Ishizuka ...
Jet Black (voice)
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Faye Valentine (voice)
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Faye Valentine (voice)
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
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Shin (voice) (as Bo Williams)
Isshin Chiba ...
Associate (voice)
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Shin (voice)
Miyuki Ichijô ...
Anastasia (voice)
Takehiro Koyama ...
Laughing Bull (voice)
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Julia (voice)
Kevin Seymour ...
Additional Voices (voice) (as Dougary Grant)
Carol Stanzione ...
Annie (voice)
...
Vicious (voice)
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Storyline

Reunited, Spike and Julia pick up where they left off in their plans to escape Red Dragon, but it is soon foiled by Vicious. Spike returns to the Bebop for one last farewell, knowing that he will likely die before he can return, and then storms the Red Dragon's headquarters to confront Vicious for the last time. Written by Anonymous

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Certificate:

TV-14 | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

25 November 2001 (USA)  »

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Box Office

Budget:

JPY 20,000,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

(26 episodes)

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Jet's name according to Laughing Bull is Running Rock. See more »

Quotes

Spike Spiegel: I'm not going there to die. I'm going to find out if I'm really alive. I have to do it, Faye.
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Soundtracks

Blue
by Seatbelts featuring Mai Yamane (ep 26)
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User Reviews

 
A stunning finale to a brilliant series
13 May 2006 | by See all my reviews

What can be said about this, the last episode of Cowboy Bebop? The series, which is so memorable for its combination of great characters, storytelling, and pure fun and action, blends everything into a pot in its finale and goes out with a bang.

It's a show with so many memorable moments, and so many of those moments come in this episode. Just for example; there's a death fairly early on that ends up unveiling the motives of a major character's actions, but not in the sense that you might think by reading these words. The moment his motives are revealed is so well written and executed that it gives one chills.

Another scene has Faye Valentine pleading with Spike not to face his nemesis. In a lesser anime, she'd have fallen in love with him; it'd be force feeding us a motive. This show is intelligent enough, trusts its audience enough, and knows its characters enough to write the scene as it ought to be written; Faye, a character without a past, isn't in love with Spike, but is acknowledging that he and the Bebop crew are all she has. The scene is heartbreaking, and delivered with perfect restraint.

Those are just two moments in this episode. The ending brings even the most jaded fans to tears, and again, not in ways you expect.

A perfect conclusion to a masterpiece series.


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