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anime and philosophy
Edited by Josef Steiff and Tristan D. Anime makes your average American or British Saturday morning cartoon look slow and shallow. This book helps us understand that thereâ€™s a lot more to anime than just pretty girls with big eyes and giant robots smashing up Neo-Tokyoâ€”again! ISBN 978-0-8126-9670-7Winter 2010Volume 47 in the Anime makes your average American or British Saturday morning cartoon look slow and shallow. . . . This book helps us understand that thereâ€™s a lot more to anime than just pretty girls with big eyes and giant robots smashing up Neo-Tokyoâ€”again! To truly appreciate films like, you just have to read this book.â€ â€”Jerome Mazandarani, Acquisitions and Marketing Manager, Manga Entertainment Ltd â€œThought-provoking and mind-blowing! Anime fans will gain new insight into their film favorites through readable commentary and analysis of animation classics.â€ surveys the anime that have made the biggest splash among Western audiences, helping fans connect their best-loved shows with the deeper questions behind them, bringing out the larger philosophical themes that make anime so powerful for Western viewers.â€â€œPerhaps the only thing more fascinating than great anime is what goes on inside the heads of those who really get it. Here at last is a fascinating explanation of an art form that is re-defining pop-culture all over the globe, told by those who have dipped deep into the psyche behind Japanese animation.â€ â€”Doug Rice, Emmy Award-winning Animation Artist is an enlightening read and a brilliant addition to any anime loverâ€™s bookshelf. Itâ€™s also an atlas of the anime universe, a welcome guide for anyone intrigued by anime but unsure of just where to start their journey.â€â€œThis timely volume shows us scholarly dissectionsâ€”donâ€™t fret, Shaorinâ€”of anime, from the wildly popular to the bizarre and obscure. The result is stimulating and enlightening in equal measure.â€â€”Carole M. Cusack, editor, is a startlingly impressive collection of chapters by writers who use their great love for, and knowledge of, anime for serious probing and accessible philosophical questioning.â€â€”Matthew Pateman, Director of Film and Media, University of HullThe Complete Idiotâ€™s Guide to Independent Filmmaking (2005) and co-edited (with Adam Barkman) (2010). 288 pages (2008). â€œAnime and PhilosophyWide Eyed Wonder
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