Most anime is adapted from manga, often produced by the manga publisher to raise awareness and selling it overseas. But what about the anime shows or film that go the other way, adapted from the screen to the page? How do those works hold up, and what changes or stays the same? That’s what Screen & Page aims to explore.
This week, we're looking at Mamoru Hosoda's 2012 film Wolf Children, and its manga adaptation by the artist Yu.
Most anime is adapted from manga, often produced by the manga publisher to raise awareness and selling it overseas. But what about the anime shows or film that go the other way, adapted from the screen to the page? How do those works hold up, and what changes or stays the same? That's what Screen & Page aims to explore.
This week, we're looking at Mamoru Hosoda's 2009 science fiction film Summer Wars, and the Iqura Sugimoto manga that followed it!
Each weekday, ComicsAlliance brings you a carefully selected variety of links from around the web about comics and comics-related media, including movies, video games, toys, and whatever else might be worth noting. Quite frankly, these are items you may just need to know about to have a productive day. Take a look at today's hand-picked links after the jump.
Funimation has announced the full voice cast for Evangelion: 3.0 You Can (Not) Redo, the third feature following Evangelion: 1.0 You Are (Not) Alone and Evangelion: 2.0 You Can (Not) Advance, along with plans to debut the latest of the Evangelion Rebuild features next week at New York Comic Con 2013.
For better or worse slightly less better, a generation of fans will forever associate Dragon Ball Z more closely with a theme song called "Rock the Dragon" than the original "Cha-La Head-Cha-La," the voice of Goku with dudes named Ian and Peter instead of a woman named Masako and a certain power level being over 9,000 instead of a mere 8,000. It doesn't matter if you study Akira Toriyama's original manga, re-watch hundreds of subtitled Japanese episodes or spend every night at a local pub sobbing into pint glass after empty pint glass, fate dealt you 53 episodes and three animated features worth of highly localized and arguably sorta goofy DBZ circa the mid-late '90s and, by Kami, FUNimation is going to cater to your sentimentality with a new $99.98 box set collecting all that biz this August.
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