Contrary to what CS said, I didn't notice much sexual imagery out of context, that is to say, Wantanabe didn't go out of his way to make actual porn. Rather, Fuu (the main female character) is in constant trouble, in one episode getting in trouble and having to work in a brothel (this is actually an enlighting scene, because one of her friends she made while working in there is working off a debt her father owed for gambling. Is it right? Thats for parents to decide. Is it culturaly correct? Yes. Another episode that might have triggered this review was when Fuu was targeted to be a subject for a painting, then sold off to europe. Her painter/partial kidnapper had a change of heart once his bosses henchmen showed up and where more rough than was needed with Fuu. Other then those few scenes and possibly another brothel scene i missed (which maintains context to the story, if you want a story with no context, just fanservice, watch Girls Bravo)
Violence is exactlly as bad as the reviewer mentioned. This series is not at all for the scwimish, as there are copious amounts of blood, violance, and hate abound. Why is this? Well, at the end, Mugen (crazy male main character) and Jin (calm, collected main male lead), are reavealed to be Yin and Yang, in constant chaos.
Languge isn't nearly as bad as it could be, the dub replaced swears with scratches from a turntable
I could almost compleatly disagree with the CS reviewer on Social Behavior. Mugen and Jin generally always go their sepreate ways when they enter a town (such as them entering rival gangs, or Mugen mugging while Jin plays Shogi) But in the end, it is Fuu, the female lead, who brings them all together and restates their goal to find the samari who smells of sunflowers.
Drug and alchol are used. Why? Because the drinking of Saki is a cultural staple. Saki is to Japan as Whisky is to america. I can see where the reviewer goes with the pot though. That episode, at best, was a filler.