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Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon, Vol. 1 (light novel)
Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon, Vol. 1 (light novel)

Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon, Vol. 1 (light novel)

Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon, Vol. 1 (light novel)
Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon, Vol. 1 (light novel)
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Features


    Series: Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon (Book 1)


    Paperback: 208 pages


    Publisher: Yen Press (April 24, 2018)


    Language: English


    ISBN-10: 031647911X


    ISBN-13: 978-0316479110


    Product Dimensions: 5.4 x 0.8 x 8.1 inches


    Shipping Weight: 9.9 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)


    Customer Reviews: 4.7 out of 5 stars77 customer ratings


    Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #651,613 in Books (See Top 100 in Books) #1736 in Humorous Fantasy (Books) #1389 in Teen & Young Adult Light Novels #1029 in Teen & Young Adult Humorous Fiction


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    Unless otherwise stated above, most products arrive within 2-3 business days. Larger items may take 6-9 business days. Tracking information will be automatically provided as soon as your order ships.


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    This product can be returned within 30 days of delivery for a full refund. Please visit our returns center to begin a return.

    View our full returns policy here.

    Features


      Series: Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon (Book 1)


      Paperback: 208 pages


      Publisher: Yen Press (April 24, 2018)


      Language: English


      ISBN-10: 031647911X


      ISBN-13: 978-0316479110


      Product Dimensions: 5.4 x 0.8 x 8.1 inches


      Shipping Weight: 9.9 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)


      Customer Reviews: 4.7 out of 5 stars77 customer ratings


      Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #651,613 in Books (See Top 100 in Books) #1736 in Humorous Fantasy (Books) #1389 in Teen & Young Adult Light Novels #1029 in Teen & Young Adult Humorous Fiction


      Shipping

      This product includes free shipping to all US addresses.


      Delivery

      Unless otherwise stated above, most products arrive within 2-3 business days. Larger items may take 6-9 business days. Tracking information will be automatically provided as soon as your order ships.


      View our full shipping policy here.

      Returns

      This product can be returned within 30 days of delivery for a full refund. Please visit our returns center to begin a return.

      View our full returns policy here.

      Features


        Series: Reborn as a Vending Machine, I Now Wander the Dungeon (Book 1)


        Paperback: 208 pages


        Publisher: Yen Press (April 24, 2018)


        Language: English


        ISBN-10: 031647911X


        ISBN-13: 978-0316479110


        Product Dimensions: 5.4 x 0.8 x 8.1 inches


        Shipping Weight: 9.9 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)


        Customer Reviews: 4.7 out of 5 stars77 customer ratings


        Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #651,613 in Books (See Top 100 in Books) #1736 in Humorous Fantasy (Books) #1389 in Teen & Young Adult Light Novels #1029 in Teen & Young Adult Humorous Fiction


        abunda_amazon_reviews Welp, here is another... interesting... LN concept. I say that a lot these days, huh? But I promised myself I wasn't going to go off on tangents about how strange light novel concepts can be. So here we go. This one has a familiar start. The main character dies and is reborn in another world. Yes, it's an *isekai*. But this one is kinda different on multiple levels. First off, the fact that the protagonist is reborn as a vending machine. You have that right, he is a vending machine in another world. And the author takes this relatively seriously as a premise too. You see, our hero, who is eventually named "Boxxo" by the other characters, can only (well, *mostly*) do what a vending machine can do. He can only dispense items and his speech is limited to such phrases as "Welcome", "Too Bad", so on. That is it. There are no easy outs here. No easy ways to solve problems his problems by himself. It's only through the patience of others, and the fact that Boxxo can give out food and other items unknown to the folks in this medieval-style world that things go well enough for him as they do. Oh, and he can only give out and sell those items he bought at one point in his life on earth. So this leads us to another cool things that I liked, which is that Boxxo is not OP. The author actually stated in the Afterword that he wanted to write a book that did *not* have an over-powered hero. If anything, it is some of the other characters who are OP. While our hero can do some cool things with the products he can sell, he is essentially nearly helpless, and dependent on the kindness of others. The fact that the author not just created this absurd premise, but actually *stuck to it* in the world-building is impressive, and one of the biggest reasons I would recommend the book. The other, of course, are the rest of the characters. Lammis, the main heroine is cool. She is clumsy and adorable, yet an absolute badass when given the right aid and patience. And she is so nice and sweet. The other characters, from Director Bear, to the Menagerie of Fools, and Hulemy, among others, are cool and funny. I can't say more names without taking up a lot of room in this review. For those looking for a deep plot, or sexy harems, this isn't it - so far. But if you want a funny and sweet story, not to mention one where the author takes his premise seriously (in this case a ridiculous one), and makes it work, this is for you. Also, if you want a non-OP hero, this is for you. I hope the formula he is using doesn't change too much. Though the plot likely will bring some changes, this is a good story and one I really enjoyed. Only caution is for some risqué moments at two different points because of past life thoughts and some other characters' actions. Also, there is a mention of rape, but it doesn't happen, given the very light-hearted feel of the story. But nothing goes too far beyond PG levels. Have fun reading. Rating: 5/5 Stars. Especially good in that the author takes the premise seriously and works from it.;;Reviewed in the United States on June 15, 2018;;5.0 out of 5 stars;;A Ridiculous Premise Taken Seriously, and Thus a Good Yarn;;MereChristian;;;Lately I've been getting into light novels (that's Japanese YA), and one common subgenre of those involves people from the real world ending up trapped in the world of a fantasy RPG, often through reincarnation. As soon as I saw that there was an upcoming release about a guy who gets reincarnated as a vending machine in a dungeon, I knew I had to order it, because that's just the sort of weird premise that appeals to me. I'm glad I bought this book. It's the sort of book that I could have read all in one sitting if I didn't force myself to put it down when it was getting late, and I knew I needed to get to sleep. Probably the best thing is that the book (except for the prologue and the last few pages) is narrated by the vending machine, despite he fact that he can't move or say anything other than a few pre-programmed phrases such as "Welcome" and "Please come again." He makes for a lovable character as he figures out how to use his vending machine powers to help out himself and his friends. The only thing I noticed that some might find a weakness (though I didn't) was that the story is very much episodic with no overarching plot. Instead, it's a string of adventures and incidents strung together that still managed to reach a satisfying conclusion. I definitely recommend this, and already have the next two sequels on pre-order.;;Reviewed in the United States on April 26, 2018;;5.0 out of 5 stars;;Hard to put down;;Yoyogod;;;This book was surprisingly good, even though it has such a ridiculous, and frankly stupid premise. The main character, as you can probably guess, is turned into a vending machine in another world. It doesn't sound like you can come up with a good story surrounding that premise, but listening to his day-to-day struggles of trying to make money, which is literally his life blood, is somehow compelling enough to make you keep reading. And the adventures he goes on with his friends and how he helps them out is also very interesting. I can't give this 5 stars because the story does have some problems. For instance a lot of the dialogue is extremely expositional and clunky. And somehow, even though he's a freaking vending machine, it still has harem story elements in it. Also, the way he keeps finding himself in the exact situations in which he and only he can help, is awkward story telling, and the tracks somewhat from the plot. However, given all these problems, the novel itself is still an enjoyable read. It's very light-hearted and wacky and can be somewhat warm and fuzzy at different times as well.;;Reviewed in the United States on November 1, 2018;;4.0 out of 5 stars;;Better than I thought it would be.;;Frank Cinatra;;;This was quite a page turner for me. Even with a isekai premise and an non-human protagonist, it got me hooked. I think one reason why I liked it is stated in the afterword: "I think - selfishly, perhaps - that this is a good book to recommend to people who are bored of protagonists who are really good-looking but claim they're not popular with girls." I'm guilty to like wish fulfillment stuff but there's a point where I get tired of it or I need something else. Plus, it's a vending machine, how many love interests can you get? Having the MC being a vending machine gave limitations to the MC, avoiding being overpowered. Even with his unique skills, he still can't do things alone and needed help. He knows his own strength and weaknesses. I like the cast, love Lammis. Lammis and Boxxo are inseparable. The world it set itself in is interesting. There was no mention of kingdoms, nobles, or royalty. Which makes me curious what the surface is like. I don't know what else to said other than - I can't wait to buy the next volume.;;Reviewed in the United States on July 26, 2018;;5.0 out of 5 stars;;I think one reason why I liked it is stated in the afterword;;N#0

        Shipping

        This product includes free shipping to all US addresses.


        Delivery

        Orders placed now will arrive in 6-9 business days. Tracking information will be automatically provided as soon as your order ships.


        View our full shipping policy here.

        Returns

        This product can be returned within 30 days of delivery for a full refund. Please visit our returns center to begin a return.

        View our full returns policy here.

        Top Amazon Reviews


        5.0 out of 5 stars
        By MereChristian - Reviewed in the United States on June 15, 2018
        A Ridiculous Premise Taken Seriously, and Thus a Good Yarn
        Welp, here is another... interesting... LN concept. I say that a lot these days, huh? But I promised myself I wasn't going to go off on tangents about how strange light novel concepts can be. So here we go. This one has a familiar start. The main character dies and is reborn in another world. Yes, it's an *isekai*. But this one is kinda different on multiple levels. First off, the fact that the protagonist is reborn as a vending machine. You have that right, he is a vending machine in another world. And the author takes this relatively seriously as a premise too. You see, our hero, who is eventually named "Boxxo" by the other characters, can only (well, *mostly*) do what a vending machine can do. He can only dispense items and his speech is limited to such phrases as "Welcome", "Too Bad", so on. That is it. There are no easy outs here. No easy ways to solve problems his problems by himself. It's only through the patience of others, and the fact that Boxxo can give out food and other items unknown to the folks in this medieval-style world that things go well enough for him as they do. Oh, and he can only give out and sell those items he bought at one point in his life on earth. So this leads us to another cool things that I liked, which is that Boxxo is not OP. The author actually stated in the Afterword that he wanted to write a book that did *not* have an over-powered hero. If anything, it is some of the other characters who are OP. While our hero can do some cool things with the products he can sell, he is essentially nearly helpless, and dependent on the kindness of others. The fact that the author not just created this absurd premise, but actually *stuck to it* in the world-building is impressive, and one of the biggest reasons I would recommend the book. The other, of course, are the rest of the characters. Lammis, the main heroine is cool. She is clumsy and adorable, yet an absolute badass when given the right aid and patience. And she is so nice and sweet. The other characters, from Director Bear, to the Menagerie of Fools, and Hulemy, among others, are cool and funny. I can't say more names without taking up a lot of room in this review. For those looking for a deep plot, or sexy harems, this isn't it - so far. But if you want a funny and sweet story, not to mention one where the author takes his premise seriously (in this case a ridiculous one), and makes it work, this is for you. Also, if you want a non-OP hero, this is for you. I hope the formula he is using doesn't change too much. Though the plot likely will bring some changes, this is a good story and one I really enjoyed. Only caution is for some risqué moments at two different points because of past life thoughts and some other characters' actions. Also, there is a mention of rape, but it doesn't happen, given the very light-hearted feel of the story. But nothing goes too far beyond PG levels. Have fun reading. Rating: 5/5 Stars. Especially good in that the author takes the premise seriously and works from it.

        5.0 out of 5 stars
        By Yoyogod - Reviewed in the United States on April 26, 2018
        Hard to put down
        Lately I've been getting into light novels (that's Japanese YA), and one common subgenre of those involves people from the real world ending up trapped in the world of a fantasy RPG, often through reincarnation. As soon as I saw that there was an upcoming release about a guy who gets reincarnated as a vending machine in a dungeon, I knew I had to order it, because that's just the sort of weird premise that appeals to me. I'm glad I bought this book. It's the sort of book that I could have read all in one sitting if I didn't force myself to put it down when it was getting late, and I knew I needed to get to sleep. Probably the best thing is that the book (except for the prologue and the last few pages) is narrated by the vending machine, despite he fact that he can't move or say anything other than a few pre-programmed phrases such as "Welcome" and "Please come again." He makes for a lovable character as he figures out how to use his vending machine powers to help out himself and his friends. The only thing I noticed that some might find a weakness (though I didn't) was that the story is very much episodic with no overarching plot. Instead, it's a string of adventures and incidents strung together that still managed to reach a satisfying conclusion. I definitely recommend this, and already have the next two sequels on pre-order.

        4.0 out of 5 stars
        By Frank Cinatra - Reviewed in the United States on November 1, 2018
        Better than I thought it would be.
        This book was surprisingly good, even though it has such a ridiculous, and frankly stupid premise. The main character, as you can probably guess, is turned into a vending machine in another world. It doesn't sound like you can come up with a good story surrounding that premise, but listening to his day-to-day struggles of trying to make money, which is literally his life blood, is somehow compelling enough to make you keep reading. And the adventures he goes on with his friends and how he helps them out is also very interesting. I can't give this 5 stars because the story does have some problems. For instance a lot of the dialogue is extremely expositional and clunky. And somehow, even though he's a freaking vending machine, it still has harem story elements in it. Also, the way he keeps finding himself in the exact situations in which he and only he can help, is awkward story telling, and the tracks somewhat from the plot. However, given all these problems, the novel itself is still an enjoyable read. It's very light-hearted and wacky and can be somewhat warm and fuzzy at different times as well.

        5.0 out of 5 stars
        By N#0 - Reviewed in the United States on July 26, 2018
        I think one reason why I liked it is stated in the afterword
        This was quite a page turner for me. Even with a isekai premise and an non-human protagonist, it got me hooked. I think one reason why I liked it is stated in the afterword: "I think - selfishly, perhaps - that this is a good book to recommend to people who are bored of protagonists who are really good-looking but claim they're not popular with girls." I'm guilty to like wish fulfillment stuff but there's a point where I get tired of it or I need something else. Plus, it's a vending machine, how many love interests can you get? Having the MC being a vending machine gave limitations to the MC, avoiding being overpowered. Even with his unique skills, he still can't do things alone and needed help. He knows his own strength and weaknesses. I like the cast, love Lammis. Lammis and Boxxo are inseparable. The world it set itself in is interesting. There was no mention of kingdoms, nobles, or royalty. Which makes me curious what the surface is like. I don't know what else to said other than - I can't wait to buy the next volume.

        Recent Reviews


        5.0 out of 5 stars
        By MereChristian - Reviewed in the United States on June 15, 2018
        A Ridiculous Premise Taken Seriously, and Thus a Good Yarn
        Welp, here is another... interesting... LN concept. I say that a lot these days, huh? But I promised myself I wasn't going to go off on tangents about how strange light novel concepts can be. So here we go. This one has a familiar start. The main character dies and is reborn in another world. Yes, it's an *isekai*. But this one is kinda different on multiple levels. First off, the fact that the protagonist is reborn as a vending machine. You have that right, he is a vending machine in another world. And the author takes this relatively seriously as a premise too. You see, our hero, who is eventually named "Boxxo" by the other characters, can only (well, *mostly*) do what a vending machine can do. He can only dispense items and his speech is limited to such phrases as "Welcome", "Too Bad", so on. That is it. There are no easy outs here. No easy ways to solve problems his problems by himself. It's only through the patience of others, and the fact that Boxxo can give out food and other items unknown to the folks in this medieval-style world that things go well enough for him as they do. Oh, and he can only give out and sell those items he bought at one point in his life on earth. So this leads us to another cool things that I liked, which is that Boxxo is not OP. The author actually stated in the Afterword that he wanted to write a book that did *not* have an over-powered hero. If anything, it is some of the other characters who are OP. While our hero can do some cool things with the products he can sell, he is essentially nearly helpless, and dependent on the kindness of others. The fact that the author not just created this absurd premise, but actually *stuck to it* in the world-building is impressive, and one of the biggest reasons I would recommend the book. The other, of course, are the rest of the characters. Lammis, the main heroine is cool. She is clumsy and adorable, yet an absolute badass when given the right aid and patience. And she is so nice and sweet. The other characters, from Director Bear, to the Menagerie of Fools, and Hulemy, among others, are cool and funny. I can't say more names without taking up a lot of room in this review. For those looking for a deep plot, or sexy harems, this isn't it - so far. But if you want a funny and sweet story, not to mention one where the author takes his premise seriously (in this case a ridiculous one), and makes it work, this is for you. Also, if you want a non-OP hero, this is for you. I hope the formula he is using doesn't change too much. Though the plot likely will bring some changes, this is a good story and one I really enjoyed. Only caution is for some risqué moments at two different points because of past life thoughts and some other characters' actions. Also, there is a mention of rape, but it doesn't happen, given the very light-hearted feel of the story. But nothing goes too far beyond PG levels. Have fun reading. Rating: 5/5 Stars. Especially good in that the author takes the premise seriously and works from it.

        5.0 out of 5 stars
        By Yoyogod - Reviewed in the United States on April 26, 2018
        Hard to put down
        Lately I've been getting into light novels (that's Japanese YA), and one common subgenre of those involves people from the real world ending up trapped in the world of a fantasy RPG, often through reincarnation. As soon as I saw that there was an upcoming release about a guy who gets reincarnated as a vending machine in a dungeon, I knew I had to order it, because that's just the sort of weird premise that appeals to me. I'm glad I bought this book. It's the sort of book that I could have read all in one sitting if I didn't force myself to put it down when it was getting late, and I knew I needed to get to sleep. Probably the best thing is that the book (except for the prologue and the last few pages) is narrated by the vending machine, despite he fact that he can't move or say anything other than a few pre-programmed phrases such as "Welcome" and "Please come again." He makes for a lovable character as he figures out how to use his vending machine powers to help out himself and his friends. The only thing I noticed that some might find a weakness (though I didn't) was that the story is very much episodic with no overarching plot. Instead, it's a string of adventures and incidents strung together that still managed to reach a satisfying conclusion. I definitely recommend this, and already have the next two sequels on pre-order.

        4.0 out of 5 stars
        By Frank Cinatra - Reviewed in the United States on November 1, 2018
        Better than I thought it would be.
        This book was surprisingly good, even though it has such a ridiculous, and frankly stupid premise. The main character, as you can probably guess, is turned into a vending machine in another world. It doesn't sound like you can come up with a good story surrounding that premise, but listening to his day-to-day struggles of trying to make money, which is literally his life blood, is somehow compelling enough to make you keep reading. And the adventures he goes on with his friends and how he helps them out is also very interesting. I can't give this 5 stars because the story does have some problems. For instance a lot of the dialogue is extremely expositional and clunky. And somehow, even though he's a freaking vending machine, it still has harem story elements in it. Also, the way he keeps finding himself in the exact situations in which he and only he can help, is awkward story telling, and the tracks somewhat from the plot. However, given all these problems, the novel itself is still an enjoyable read. It's very light-hearted and wacky and can be somewhat warm and fuzzy at different times as well.

        5.0 out of 5 stars
        By N#0 - Reviewed in the United States on July 26, 2018
        I think one reason why I liked it is stated in the afterword
        This was quite a page turner for me. Even with a isekai premise and an non-human protagonist, it got me hooked. I think one reason why I liked it is stated in the afterword: "I think - selfishly, perhaps - that this is a good book to recommend to people who are bored of protagonists who are really good-looking but claim they're not popular with girls." I'm guilty to like wish fulfillment stuff but there's a point where I get tired of it or I need something else. Plus, it's a vending machine, how many love interests can you get? Having the MC being a vending machine gave limitations to the MC, avoiding being overpowered. Even with his unique skills, he still can't do things alone and needed help. He knows his own strength and weaknesses. I like the cast, love Lammis. Lammis and Boxxo are inseparable. The world it set itself in is interesting. There was no mention of kingdoms, nobles, or royalty. Which makes me curious what the surface is like. I don't know what else to said other than - I can't wait to buy the next volume.