National Museum of Japan publishes anime at the beginning of the 20th century

anime is much more than that offered by the market today. To know perfectly well what is necessary travel in time study previous works, assimilate the limitations faced by the organizers of the time, and track their first steps as experimental means. The anime is fulfilling a century old and by way of celebration, the National Museum of art of Japan published online total 64 short created between 1917 and 1941 . Some of them received a complete digital restoration, and others were discovered under very peculiar circumstances.

my removal of the anime is still intact, and one of the reasons is that the new jobs are not so attractive. Original content does not have the substance needed to become «classic» and the nostalgic factor (digamos, los regresos de Dragon BallSailor Moon, Cardcaptor Sakura, y el «retcon número 63» de Evangelion) has its limits despite the initial commercial advantages. Personally, I feel a little empty current anime, and after reading some reviews on the Web, it is clear that there are many fans back out with the same feeling. Perhaps we are at a period of transition for the anime which does not sound so outlandish if we consider that is serving one hundred years . Where does that age? As is the case with the traditional cinema, anime has several lost ‘short’ but historians agree that the medium «exploded» during the year 1917, and the oldest film in existence, Namakura Gatana belongs to that year. would like to see it?

Namakura Gatana tells the story of a samurai who make the mistake of buying a sword blunt…

If the answer is Yes, then you must know that the National Museum of art of Japan published a total of online 64 short of anime and all interested persons can access them free of charge until end of the year. Namakura Gatana (traducido «The Dull Sword», algo así como «La Espada Sin Filo») appears at the top of the list along with Urashima Taro in the year 1918. The most striking of these short films is that both were rediscovered in March 2008, inside a shop of antiques in the city of Osaka. Both received the corresponding digital restoration, and we also find subtitles in English.

definitely welcome this decision to publish the material, since it allows us to understand the evolution experienced by anime in just 24 years . To view the videos you don’t need anything in particular. Click the short you want to open, and next to its description you will find a large button that says ‘Watch’ . That’s all.

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