Shueisha Inc. is a Japanese company headquartered in Chiyoda, Japan. The company was founded in 1925 as the entertainment-related publishing division of Japanese publisher Shogakukan; the following year, Shueisha became a independent company. Magazines published by Shueisha include Weekly Shōnen Jump, Weekly Young Jump, Non-no and Ultra Jump. Shueisha, along with Shogakukan, owns Viz Media, which publishes manga from all three companies in North America. In 1925, Shueisha was created by major publishing company Shogakukan. Jinjō Shōgaku Ichinen Josei became the first novel published by Shueisha in collaboration with Shogakukan—the temporary home of Shueisha. In 1927, two novels titled Danshi Ehon, Joshi Ehon were created. In 1928, Shueisha was hired to edit a compilation. Gendai Humor Zenshū continued 12 volumes, some issues being Joshi Shinjidai Eishūji-chō and Shinjidai Eishūji-chō. In the 1930s another novel called Tantei-ki Dan was launched and Gendai Humor Zenshū was completed in 24 volumes.
In 1931 two more novels were launched, Danshi Joshi Yōchien. After World War II, Shueisha started publishing a manga line called Omoshiro Book. Omoshiro Book published a picture book called Shōnen Ōja, which became a huge hit among boys and girls; the first full volume of Shōnen Ōja was released as Shōnen Ōja Oitachi Hen, which became an instant best-seller. The first magazine published by Shueisha was Akaruku Tanoshii Shōnen-Shōjo Zasshi. In September 1949, Omoshiro Book was made into a magazine with all the contents of the former line. In 1950, a special edition of the magazine was published under the title Hinomaru. In addition to Omoshiro Book, a female version was published in 1951: Shōjo Book which featured manga aimed at adolescent girls; the Hitotsubashi building of Shueisha became independent in 1952. In that year, Omoshiro Book ceased Myōjō began publication as a monthly magazine; the series of Omoshiro Book were published in bunkoban editions under the Omoshiro Manga Bunko line. A novel called Yoiko Yōchien was published and Omoshiro Book was replaced with another children's manga magazine called Yōnen Book.
In 1955, the success of Shōjo Book led to the publication of running Ribon. The novel Joshi Yōchien Kobato began publication in 1958. On November 23, a special issue of Myōjō titled. In 1951, another male edition of Shōjo Book was released, Shōnen Book was made, Shōjo Book series were released in bunkoban editions under the Shōjo Manga Bunko imprint. In the 1960s, another spin-off issue of Myōjō was released called Bessatsu Weekly Myōjō. Shueisha continues to publish many novels. A compilation of many Omoshiro Book series was released as Shōnen-Shōjo Nippon Rekishi Zenshū complete in 12 volumes. Many other books were published including Hirosuke Yōnen Dōwa Bungaku Zenshū, Hatachi no Sekkei, Dōdō Taru Jinsei, Shinjin Nama Gekijō, Gaikoku kara Kita Shingo Jiten. In 1962, Shueisha published a female version of many more novels. In 1963, Shueisha began publication of the successful Margaret with the additional offshoot Bessatsu Margaret; the novel Ukiyo-e Hanga was released complete in seven volumes, the picture book Sekai 100 Nin no Monogatari Zenshū was released in the usual 12.
In 1964, Kanshi Taikei was released in 24 volumes plus a reprint. In that year a line of novels, Compact Books, was made and a line of manga called Televi-Books. In 1965, two more magazines were made: Cobalt and the Shōnen Book offshoot Bessatsu Shōnen Book. In 1966, Shueisha began publication of Weekly Playboy, Seishun to Shōsetsu Junior. A novel called. Another manga magazine was made titled Young Music. Deluxe Margaret began publication in the additional Margaret Comics and Ribon Comics lines. In 1968 the magazine Hoshi Young Sense began publication as spin-off to the short-lived Young Sense. In that year Margaret launched the Seventeen magazine as a Japanese version of the English edition. Shōnen Jump was created in the same year as a semi-weekly magazine. Another children's manga magazine was created in that year called Junior Comic and another Ribon spin-off called Ribon Comic. In 1969 the magazine Joker began publication along with guts. Several other novels were published; the magazine Bessatsu Seventeen began publication.
In that year Shōnen Jump changed its name to Weekly Shōnen Jump. Following up the end of Shōnen Book a spin-off of Weekly Shōnen Jump started at the same time as it became weekly called Bessatsu Shōnen Jump, it changed its name to Monthly Shōnen Jump with the second issue. The 1970s started with the launch of the novel magazine Subaru and in 1971 the Non-no and Ocean life magazines began publication; the novel series Gendai Nippon Bijutsu Zenshū became a huge seller. In 1972 Roadshow began publication and The Rose of Versailles begins in the Margaret Comics line gaining massive popularity. In 1973 Playgirl magazine began publication and the novel series Zenshaku Kanbun Taikei spawning a huge 33 volumes. In 1974 Weekly Shōnen Jump launched Akamaru Jump. Saison de Non-no launches. Shueisha announced that in the summer of 2011, it would launch a new manga magazine titled Miracle Jump. In October 2016, Shueisha announced that they had created a new department on June 21 called the Dragon Ball Room. Headed by V Jump editor-in-chief Akio Iyoku, it is dedicated to Akira Toriyama's Dragon Ball and optimizing and expanding the brand.
Shueisha has published many kanzenban magazine
Manga are comics or graphic novels created in Japan or by creators in the Japanese language, conforming to a style developed in Japan in the late 19th century. They have a complex pre-history in earlier Japanese art; the term manga in Japan is a word used to refer to cartooning. "Manga" as a term used outside Japan refers to comics published in Japan. In Japan, people of all ages read manga; the medium includes works in a broad range of genres: action, adventure and commerce, detective, historical, mystery, science fiction and fantasy, erotica and games, suspense, among others. Many manga are translated into other languages. Since the 1950s, manga has become a major part of the Japanese publishing industry. By 1995, the manga market in Japan was valued at ¥586.4 billion, with annual sales of 1.9 billion manga books and manga magazines in Japan. Manga have gained a significant worldwide audience. In 2008, in the U. S. and Canada, the manga market was valued at $175 million. Manga represent 38% of the French comics market, equivalent to ten times that of the United States.
In France, the manga market was valued at about €460 million in 2005. In Europe and the Middle East, the market was valued at $250 million in 2012. Manga stories are printed in black-and-white, although some full-color manga exist. In Japan, manga are serialized in large manga magazines containing many stories, each presented in a single episode to be continued in the next issue. Collected chapters are republished in tankōbon volumes but not paperback books. A manga artist works with a few assistants in a small studio and is associated with a creative editor from a commercial publishing company. If a manga series is popular enough, it may be animated during its run. Sometimes manga are drawn centering on existing live-action or animated films. Manga-influenced comics, among original works, exist in other parts of the world in Algeria, Hong Kong and South Korea; the word "manga" comes from the Japanese word 漫画, composed of the two kanji 漫 meaning "whimsical or impromptu" and 画 meaning "pictures".
The same term is the root of the Korean word for the Chinese word. The word first came into common usage in the late 18th century with the publication of such works as Santō Kyōden's picturebook Shiji no yukikai, in the early 19th century with such works as Aikawa Minwa's Manga hyakujo and the celebrated Hokusai Manga books containing assorted drawings from the sketchbooks of the famous ukiyo-e artist Hokusai. Rakuten Kitazawa first used the word "manga" in the modern sense. In Japanese, "manga" refers to all kinds of cartooning and animation. Among English speakers, "manga" has the stricter meaning of "Japanese comics", in parallel to the usage of "anime" in and outside Japan; the term "ani-manga" is used to describe comics produced from animation cels. The history of manga is said to originate from scrolls dating back to the 12th century, it is believed they represent the basis for the right-to-left reading style. During the Edo period, Toba Ehon embedded the concept of manga; the word itself first came into common usage in 1798, with the publication of works such as Santō Kyōden's picturebook Shiji no yukikai, in the early 19th century with such works as Aikawa Minwa's Manga hyakujo and the Hokusai Manga books.
Adam L. Kern has suggested that kibyoshi, picture books from the late 18th century, may have been the world's first comic books; these graphical narratives share with modern manga humorous and romantic themes. Some works were mass-produced as serials using woodblock printing. Writers on manga history have described two complementary processes shaping modern manga. One view represented by other writers such as Frederik L. Schodt, Kinko Ito, Adam L. Kern, stress continuity of Japanese cultural and aesthetic traditions, including pre-war and pre-Meiji culture and art; the other view, emphasizes events occurring during and after the Allied occupation of Japan, stresses U. S. cultural influences, including U. S. comics and images and themes from U. S. television and cartoons. Regardless of its source, an explosion of artistic creativity occurred in the post-war period, involving manga artists such as Osamu Tezuka and Machiko Hasegawa. Astro Boy became immensely popular in Japan and elsewhere, the anime adaptation of Sazae-san drawing more viewers than any other anime on Japanese television in 2011.
Tezuka and Hasegawa both made stylistic innovations. In Tezuka's "cinematographic" technique, the panels are like a motion picture that reveals details of action bordering on slow motion as well as rapid zooms from distance to close-up shots; this kind of visual dynamism was adopted by manga artists. Hasegawa's focus on daily life and on women's experience came to characterize shōjo manga. Between 1950 and 1969, an large readership for manga emerged in Japan with the solidification of its two main marketing genres, shōnen manga aimed at boys and shōjo manga aimed at girls. In 1969 a group of female manga artists made their shōjo manga debut ("year 24" comes from the Japanese name for the year 1949, the
Hyppo and Thomas
Hyppo and Thomas is an anime created by Tatsunoko Production. Thomas is a cunning bird who sponges on the good-natured hippopotamus. Although Thomas is a dependent, living in Hyppo's big mouth, he always acts lordly and tries to outsmart his simpleminded host. However, their basic friendship and cooperation endures despite their frequent quarrels. In the 1990s, it was dubbed into English as The Wacky World of Tac from Saban Entertainment. Totto/Thomas Kaba Narrated by Hiroshi Ohtake Hyppo and Thomas at Anime News Network's encyclopedia
The Story of Cinderella
Cinderella Monogatari is an Italian-Japanese 1996 anime television series based on the fairytale of the same name by Charles Perrault and The Brothers Grimm. It was produced by Tatsunoko Production and Mondo TV; the series aired from April 4 to October 3, 1996, comprising 26 episodes. The Story of Cinderella opens as Cinderella's life changes for the worse when her widower father leaves on a business trip. No sooner is he out of sight than Cinderella's stepmother has unceremoniously moved her two own daughters into Cinderella's room, thrown out her things, handed her a servant's dress, put her to brutal harsh menial labor; the series covers Cinderella's trials and tribulations as she tries to adapt to her new life while suffering the abuse of her stepmother and her two stepsisters. All the while, her fairy godmother, subtly watches her and tries to influence events to fix Cinderella's life without her noticing. One of her first acts in this is to grant several of the animals of the house the power of speech, thus giving Cinderella companions in her dog Patch, a pair of mice named Chuchu and Bingo, a bird named Pappy.
The animals provide her company as well as help with her chores. The biggest twist in the series is that Cinderella meets her Prince Charming early - except here he's the roguish Prince Charles, who has a habit of sneaking out of the castle and meets Cinderella by accident while disguised as a commoner; the two have a few misunderstandings before becoming friends and start having adventures together. Meanwhile, the villainous Duke Zaral plots against the royal family throughout the story, at times working Cinderella into his plots and machinations; the series culminates in the ball in which the fairy tale ends, but with its own unique twist. Cinderella came from a noble family, she is the only daughter of a wealthy and widower duke who has remarried to provide her with a stepmother and two stepsisters. Cinderella's mother died due to illness when she was still a young girl, leaving her with a doll, favorite dress, a pair of glass slippers; the story begins with the departure of the father of Cinderella for a long business trip.
She was left alone with her stepmother and her two stepsisters and Jeanne, who are bitterly envious of her beauty. Afterwards, things change for Cinderella. Paulette, her Fairy godmother, watched over her, secretly removing troubles that Cinderella faced in various situations as well as giving her the gift of being able to communicate with animals. Cinderella soon befriended four little friends. During one of the few occasions when Cinderella is able to go into town, she meets a strange young man who only identifies himself to have a connection with the prince of Emerald Castle. Cinderella does not trust him and calls him a fibber repeatedly. However, Cinderella does not know this guy is none other than Prince Charles himself, unwilling to stay at the castle to take lessons from his tutor, sometimes runs under the disguise of Alex, his page and great friend; this marks the beginning of many adventures, including hunting, discovering enchantments and conspiracies of the palace that feature the Prince and her friends, her stepmother.
But in the end, Cinderella discovers the true identity of the boy to whom she called a liar several times and is distraught and desperate. Meanwhile, the King is organizing a big royal ball, to which all the unmarried girls of the area are invited, so that his son Charles can find a woman to marry; the stepmother and the two stepsisters were angry that Cinderella was invited. After Cinderella helped her two stepsisters get ready for the ball, she changed her clothes, wearing her deceased mother's dress; the stepmother insists it was an insult and forbid her to go. Her stepmother and her two stepsisters tore up her invitation; the Fairy Godmother, always ready to help Cinderella with her magic wand gives her a beautiful gown with the beautiful glass slippers. This time, Cinderella is to be incognito at the ball. But, come midnight, Cinderella is forced losing a shoe on the staircase of the building; the Prince was fascinated by the mysterious princess searching house to house to find her. It was proclaimed.
And thus after many difficulties, Cinderella was proved to be that girl and was brought to the palace. On the day of the marriage, Duke Zaral had something else in mind, he gave poison to the Prince in kidnapped Cinderella. He took her to top of the Clock Tower and forced the King, Charles' father, to give up his kingdom in lieu of Cinderella since his son was no more. Prince Charles, who did not die, appeared with the palace guards, he explained that he had known about Zaral's plan and acted accordingly. A fierce battle ensued between the Prince. At last Zaral fell from the Clock Tower. Cinderella and Prince Charles were married and
Inakappe Taishō is manga series by Noboru Kawasaki and serialized by Shogakukan in Shogakukan no Gakushū Zasshi. The manga series won the 14th Shogakukan Manga Award. An anime adaptation was created by Tatsunoko Production. Daizaemon makes a cameo in episode 68 of The Song of Tentomushi, by Kawasaki. A lively boy named Daizaemon in traditional Japanese clothing comes with various kinds of animals to the capital of Tokyo, he has a funny habit of dancing. He visits a friend of his late father's to learn judo and makes friends with the young daughter of the judo master Kikuko and the cat Nyanko-sensei. For a little girl, Kikuko has wonderful judo tricks inherited from her father while Nyanko-sensei is able to perform a difficult trick of triple turn in the air. Both of them are worthy instructors for Daizaemon. Although he shows clownish behavior once in a while, he is always popular among people around and grows stout and shrewd to be a future champion. Daizaemon Kaze Nicknamed "Dai-chan," he is a country boy.
He always plays judo. He moves to Tokyo after the death of his father, he has good intentions but is naive. Nyanko-sensei A cat with a tiger-like appearance who helps Daizaemon. Kikuko Ogaki A beautiful girl; this is Okamoto's debut role at the age of 16. Hanako Mori A childhood friend of Daizaemon. Yagoro Ogaki Kikuko's father. Nishi Ishiboshi Daizaemon's mischievous friend, from Osaka."Tori" Maruko Tono One of Daizaemon's classmates. Nana Shirayuki-sensei The beautiful teacher; the series was broadcast from October 1970 to September 24, 1972 for 208 15 minute episodes. It was rebroadcast in Japan in 2014 and 2015. Inakappe Taishō at Anime News Network's encyclopedia
Zenderman is a Japanese anime television series which first aired from February 3, 1979 to January 26, 1980 on every Saturday from 6:30 pm to 7:00 pm with a total of 52 episodes. It is the third show in the sequence of "Time Bokan Series" produced by Tatsunoko Productions, it was preceded by "Yatterman" and succeeded by "Rescueman". Dr Monja is a scientist, curious about the nature of the legendary "Elixir of Life" which grants the user eternal lifetimes and forever youth, he built a device called the "Time Tunnel" in order to let a team of youngsters to start a quest down the timeline and various spaces to find an exact answer. The Akudama Trio, however, is seemingly after the same thing. Who will get it first? Tetsu: The lab assistant of Dr Monja aged 13. Like his counterpart Tanpei in the show Time Bokan, he is quite capable at mechanics. Sakura: Amattan: Dr. Monja: Muujo: Tobocke: Donjuro: Nyaravota: Referee Machine: Narrator: Kei Tomiyama Zenderman at Anime News Network's encyclopedia
Dokachin the Primitive Boy
Dokachin the Primitive Boy is an anime created by Tatsunoko Production. A prehistoric boy, his family and a chunk of land from the past, were accidentally brought to the present time by a scientist's time-travel experiments. Dokachin the Primitive Boy at Anime News Network's encyclopedia