This book presents an argument about the relationship among children, media and subculture. It includes useful case studies about how manga and anime images are made concrete and internalized through children’s practices.
Recommendations including this Document
I’ve listed studies about cultural practices related to anime for girls (“shoujo”) and girls (“shoujo”) who watch anime.
- Akiko Sugawa, Shoujo to mahou – gaaru hiiroo wa ikani juyou saretanoka (Girls and Magic: Representations of Magical Girls and Japanese Female Viewership), NTT Shuppan, 2013
- Masahiro Koyama, Akiko Sugawa, Anime kenkyuu nyuumon – anime wo kiwameru 9 tsu no tsubo zouhoban (Introduction to Anime Studies: Nine Tips for Researching Anime Expanded Edition), Gendai Shokan, 2014
- Taiten Kawakami, Kono anime eiga wa omoshiroi (Anime Films Highly Recommended), Seikyusha, 2015
- Susan Naiper, Gendai nihon no anime – “AKIRA” kara “Sen to chihiro no kamikakushi” made (Anime from Akira to Princess Mononoke), Chuko Sosha, 2002
- Anne Allison, Kiku to pokemon – gurobaaruka suru nihon no bunkaryoku (Millennial Monsters: Japanese Toys and the Global Imagination), Shinchosha, 2010
- Mark Steinberg, Nihon ha naze ‘media mikkusu’ suru kuni nano ka (Anime’s Media Mix), Kadokawa Shoten, 2015
- Akira Nogami, Kodomo bunka no gendaishi: asobi, media, sabukarucha no honryuu (A Contemporary History of Kids' Culture: The Torrent of Play, Media and Subculture), Ootsuki Shoten, 2015
- R. Moseley, Hand-Made Television: Stop-Frame Animation for Children in Britain, 1961-1974, Palgrave Pivot, 2015
- Rayna Denison, Anime:A Critical Introduction, Bloomsbury, 2015