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10 Anime Essay Topic Ideas
A list of 50 questions recently posted by AceRailgun has been making its way to various anime blogs, with the respective bloggers taking a shot at answering the questions. The questions are a mix of anime-related and personal questions. It looked like fun, so I decided to give it a go . I could have written a lot more for some of them, especially the ones asking about favorite anime characters, scenes, etc. I always enjoy reading posts where bloggers take a break from anime-related discussion and let their readers know a bit more about them personally. It makes for a more intimate blogging relationship in my opinion. Who is your favorite male anime character?
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People often ask me for help with choosing topics for essays and thesis assignments. Anime gives us many, many topics to write about. Sometimes too many. Contrast the different themes found in Manga and American Comics. Manga features heroes who overcome their challenges with help from friends. American comics have heroes who overcome challenges through their personal grit and ability.
1. Who was this show made for and what does that imply about it?
Studio Trigger's first theatrical film is so dazzling it threatens to melt the eyes right out of the head, but suffers from feeling like a TV series truncated into a two-hour slot. Almost totally unseen outside Japan, these three art projects by a director best known for his 'Ultraman' work are anything but easy viewing, but also seething with vision and ambition. This newly translated novel, the basis for Masaaki Yuasa's madcap movie, is just as wild as its successor, with the advantage of slightly more insight into its female protagonist. Critics spend most of their time engaged in the business of criticism writing or talking about the things they look at but not as much time reflecting on how they go about said business. I have seen as many different embodiments for why this might be so as I have read the works of different critics. Some don't feel it's their job; some aren't as articulate about their own work as they are its subjects; some are looking to keep the amateurs out, even if they won't own up to such a gatekeeping sentiment. But the more we talk about how one goes about this business of looking at anything critically whether it's modern architecture, public policy, or the popular culture of another country the more we see why it matters in the first place.