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A Brief History Of Anime

A Brief History of Anime

Anime is a new feature in the history of animation. Basically, there are more digitally animated animations that usually come from Japan. The word anime is short for anime, and since it is Japanese, anime comes down to it. Animation usually consists of fictional cartoons, and some of them feature mysterious and supernatural anime characters when we read storybooks and fictional novels. Since they are Japanese, many martial arts are supported by many action scenes in which swords, weapons, and martial arts weapons are played. Anime’s history dates back to 1917 in Japan when the first Japanese animation was created. The animation is known as Japanimation, and it was first translated into English before some were changed to speak fully English, although most people prefer the originals with English subtitles for those who speak English. In English, actually.

In 1854, as Japan opened up to foreign trade, technologies developed in the West were soon introduced and adopted by many in Japan. This heralds the era of Japanese animation of 1914. The oldest anime was premiered in 1917 with a two-minute clip from a folk tale and comedy about a samurai warrior.

In the 1930s, the animation industry gained great interest in Japan. Unfortunately, domestic Japanese animators face stiff competition from domestic and foreign animators. As a result, Japanese animators had to work cheaply and thus opted for an animation technique called shearing animation rather than more expensive animation. However, with the animation cut, Japanese animators like Yasuji Murata were still able to work wonders. Later on, animators like Kenzo Masaoka and Mitsuyo Seo improved the Japanese animation industry through the use of liquid animation and sound input, among other things.

In 1933 Masaoka produced his first animated film, “Chikara to Onna no Yo no Naka”. This was accomplished in 1945 by Seo directing Momotaro Devin Sea Warriors, the first full-length anime movie. The realization of these animators was more desirable because it was difficult to remain commercial. They were also highly dependent on government support, which implied an obligation to include educational and military propaganda. Additionally, Japanese animation was heavily influenced by the success of Walt Disney’s 1937 film Snow White and the Seven Dwarves. For example, Osamu Tezuka began to imitate American-style animation to cut costs and limit the number of pictures produced. With this, he created the famous graphic novel “Shintakarajima” in 1947.

In the 1970s, the Japanese film market declined due to increased competition from television, which ultimately led to the bankruptcy of Moshi Productions. Nevertheless, Osamu Tezuka’s work managed to survive in this competition. In fact, his work is so impressive that it is often referred to as “God Manga”. His distinctive style of animation, “Big Eyes” remains one of the staples of today’s anime. During this difficult time, a genre called mecha was introduced, among the animated films “Mazinger Z” (1972-1974), “Science Ninja Team Gatchaman” (1972-1974) and “Space Battleship Yamato” (1974-1975). And “Mobile Suit Gundam” (1979-80).

Another milestone in the Japanese animation industry was the introduction of “Akira” in the 1980s, which had great success in both the Japanese and overseas markets, and a production boom in the 1990s due to the introduction of “Phantom”. Serendipity.”… In addition, in 2008, Doraemon was officially appointed by the Japanese government as the first anime ambassador to promote anime worldwide. All this led to the success of the Japanese animation industry we know today.

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