Since the development of human civilization, food not only provides nutrition, energy, and satiety, but also extends to culture, economy, various creations, etc., and even has a healing effect. Even if it becomes a religion, it is not surprising (please chat with Google God : Feitian Spaghetti Religion, thanksgiving and admiration for the face~). On the subject of food, there are various programs, books, films, etc., which have become a kind of culture, and are appreciated by both the refined and the popular. In the entertainment kingdom of Japan, of course, we also have to cook hot rice.
The most recent masterpiece is "Late Night Cafeteria", which Photo Manipulation Services was adapted from comics into TV series and movies, telling the story of diet and life, full of ups and downs, joys and sorrows. The two Japanese dramas "The Meat-Eating Woman in Love" and "Fortunate Temple Meal" are based on heroines. They have different troubles. They are inspired by their diet, their souls are healed, and their lives have progressed. The biggest difference is that one meat and one vegetable are different. carnivorous, herbivorous Carnivorous and herbivorous men and women are also buzzwords created in Japan. They do not mean meat-eating or grass-eating.
I can't help but think that the Chinese word "kai meat" also means the first intimate contact. If you want to describe yourself as not being bullied, you will say "I'm not a vegetarian". The extended meaning of meat and vegetables in different languages is have the same opinion. This classification can also be included in these two Japanese dramas. There are only two episodes in "The Meat-eating Woman in Love", and the actors only have the male and female protagonists, as well as the restaurant manager and clerk. However, in the two episodes of the plot, it has gone through the process of breaking up, proposing, cheating, confessing, reconciling, etc. It can be said to be a straight-forward meat-eating story. "Fortunate Temple Meal" has a total of 10 episodes.