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We’ve seen plenty in recent years of the great and varied world of anime and manga in Japan — from the grandeur and grandeur of such productions as the recent Tokyo Ghoul trilogy (based on manga by Masashi Kishimoto of Naruto fame); to the humble little shows like Kyoukai no Kanata (Based on Nana’s original story for a series by Tsugumi Ohba), and the charming but also not so bright series of Kiznaiver.
But for the folks who are keen on exploring just what anime is in Japan, we’ve compiled a nice list of books on anime history and culture. You might find these fascinating, if you’re lucky enough to have some free time on a Sunday afternoon. Or, you might just read them for the very interesting stories they contain and the stories they tell. If you’re looking at these for a second to read that one too, well, that really is one of our special features.
As one of their titles suggest, these books are generally set in the ’50s and ’60s-early ’70s, or so the stories suggest (a decade before manga began being an enormous influence in Japanese culture). There are a few things worth noting here, however. One is that these books, despite the title, are basically not for everyone, and should be expected to be not exactly family friendly.
And, perhaps more importantly, though they may not have been for the parents of American or British children, neither of these two languages have yet come close to achieving a world-wide cult following, so this is likely to remain for a very long time. Also, though we have a copy of the Japanese version, we cannot say whether it’s in English or Japanese, but we’d imagine that even some of the authors are not too keen on English translations, even if we find them quite useful.
I have to be honest here, though: if I had ever wanted to be a member of an anime fandom, I wouldn’t have had the money to buy these books at any price. But these are books — worth reading even if their Japanese would feel more alien to Japanese readers — that are meant to help the foreign reader get up to speed with the Japanese tradition and culture.
But perhaps it’s more important than that. It is a big tradition, and
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