News NYC Museum on Anime "Big in Japan, Unknown in America"
posted on 2007-06-11 12:11 EDT
New York City's Museum of Comic and Cartoon Art (MoCCA), the fan club Metro Anime, and the hosts of the Ninja Consultants Podcast are presenting a free panel on anime that are omnipresent in Japan, but largely unknown to American fans, on Monday, June 11 at 6:30 p.m. The featured anime on the "Big in Japan, Unknown in America" panel include Doraemon, Sazae-san, Kochira Katsushika-ku Kamearikouen-mae Hashutsujo, and Anpanman, all of which have had decades-long anime or manga runs.
Cute girls engage in “tankery” in this late 2012 series. The concept works surprisingly well largely because the series stays focused on its main strength: involving and beautifully-animated mock tank battles.
Dave inspects the the 200th Figma, and of course, it's Hatsune Miku.
Seven anime Christmas favorites to watch with a cup of hot cocoa.
Puella Magi Oriko Magica isn't the worst spin-off to ever exist, but it certainly doesn't make the most of what it has either.
Pictures from the North American premiere of the third Madoka Magica movie, as well as a Q&A with producer Atsuhiro Iwakami and Studio SHAFT president Mitsutoshi Kubota.
Todd Ciolek and Dave Riley return for a Next-Gen Game Show! We talk PS4, XBox One, Super Mario World 3D and all that other stuff that came out in the last 6 months. PRESS START
What's up with Crunchyroll's new owner? Why does Sony get so weird when it comes to their anime DVD releases? And what's with those Canadian ratings?
Wolf Children is honest about the gross reality of raising kids (and pets) while still leaving room for fantasy, which is really the only way a movie about single motherhood can work for a general family audience, as Wolf Children largely does.
Rarely before has an anime series so keenly and uncomfortably struck home about the humorous travails of a social misfit. Its triumph is in creating an anti-moe protagonist who paradoxically winds up being intensely moe, too.