Anime #4

A typical feature of Japanese comics is age and gender targeting. The Japanese manga is divided into the following categories, relative to the age (s) of the readers to whom the magazines in which it appears:
The first category includes children’s magazines (yonenshi) , magazines tiyneyzhari (shonenshi) and “Youth” magazine (yangushi, also under the name seinenshi) , which attract readers from the late teens to thirties.
The second group includes adult magazines (seinenshi, as seinen means more adults than young people – or otonashi) , which are intended for more mature readers and do not have the upper limit of the age group.
The mantra, which is more for women, is also divided into age groups: for girls (shojoshi) and for ladies (known as the Japanese pronunciation of the English ladies or redizu) . Women’s mantas usually feature specific types of characters, as well as inherent grammatical and graphic layouts suitable for female audiences.
Apart from the age and sex user, there is also a lesser group-occupational-professional experience, where manga works are specifically designed for certain socio-cultural groups (eg certain professions).
Unlike most comic books in the world that most often follow the European style of comic art, the mantle is characterized by a strong overlap of technical skill and the shaping of individual visual elements (including attention to detail) that make up the comic panels are called rectangular boxes that make up a comic book). Among the more popular features of manga, the most important thing is usually the following:
The direction of reading the manga is right-left and top-down, unlike the European comic books that are read from left to right and top to bottom.
It can be argued that the manga often better illustrates the mental states and emotions of characters from other types of comics.
Drawing styles can vary in size between the different manga artists who help the variety of appearance.
The Manga works have a distinctive graphic style and layout, particularly unique in terms of the forms of human anatomy, which differ greatly from European comic books (the latest ones being more European or realistic or painted). Such features of the manga include larger and rounded eyes, a wide variety of facial features, and a number of graphic characters (often written on or near the person’s face) that express certain emotions. Some of these signs of mood or condition resemble stylized emoticons .
The perspective, the perspective, the graphical reflection of the action, the shadows and other aspects of the Japanese comics are often likened to being more abstract and diverse than those of their European counterparts.
The presence of Japanese written systems as a language (although there are official translations as well as unofficial translations by fans, called fancases or scans).
In contemporary comics, the use of neologisms , scientific and technical terms, foreign (especially English) and Japanese-language vocabulary is widely used. Also, the fantastic elements are often heavily covered.

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