History Main / Manhua

26th May '17 8:36:49 AM ctempire
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* ''Manhua/LittleCherry'' (小樱桃)
24th May '17 10:19:06 PM Rbade
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* ''Manhua/DragonBallZeroverse'' (龙珠西藏版)
23rd Apr '17 9:05:18 AM Wuz
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* ''Webcomic/TheirStory'' (他们的故事)

to:

* ''Webcomic/TheirStory'' (他们的故事)''Webcomic/TheirStory''
23rd Apr '17 7:35:52 AM Wuz
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* ''Webcomic/NineteenDays''
* ''Webcomic/TheirStory''

to:

* ''Webcomic/NineteenDays''
''Webcomic/NineteenDays'' (19天)
* ''Webcomic/TheirStory''''Webcomic/TheirStory'' (他们的故事)
23rd Apr '17 7:33:23 AM Wuz
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to:

* ''Manhua/ZuiWuDao'' (最武道)
23rd Apr '17 7:26:14 AM Wuz
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* ''Manhua/{{Shuangsheng Lingtan}}'' (''Twin Spirit Detectives'')

to:

* ''Manhua/{{Shuangsheng Lingtan}}'' (''Twin Spirit Detectives'')Detectives'', 双生灵探)
23rd Apr '17 7:21:48 AM Wuz
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Added DiffLines:

* ''Manhua/{{Shuangsheng Lingtan}}'' (''Twin Spirit Detectives'')
23rd Apr '17 7:17:10 AM Wuz
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Manhua (Traditional: 漫畫 Simplified: 漫画; pinyin: mànhuà) is the general term for Chinese-language comics and print cartoons, and is applied both to works originally written in Chinese, and translated comics. The Chinese characters for manhua are identical to those used for Japanese {{manga}} and Korean {{manhwa}}. On the same note, the term for the creator of the comics in Chinese is 漫画家/漫畫家 (màn huà jiā), its characters the same as the ones in Japanese {{mangaka}} (漫画家) and Korean manhwaga (만화가, hanja form 漫畵家).

to:

Manhua (Traditional: 漫畫 Simplified: 漫画; pinyin: mànhuà) is the general term for Chinese-language comics and print cartoons, and is applied both to works originally written in Chinese, and translated comics. The Chinese characters for manhua are identical to those used for Japanese {{manga}} and Korean {{manhwa}}. On the same note, the term for the creator of the comics in Chinese is 漫画家/漫畫家 (màn huà jiā), its characters the same as the ones in Japanese {{mangaka}} (漫画家) and Korean manhwaga (만화가, hanja form 漫畵家).
18th Apr '17 6:50:46 PM Wuz
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Manhua (Traditional: 漫畫 Simplified: 漫画; pinyin: mànhuà) is the general term for Chinese-language comics and print cartoons, and is applied both to works originally written in Chinese, and translated comics. The Chinese characters for manhua are identical to those used for Japanese {{manga}} and Korean {{manhwa}}.

to:

Manhua (Traditional: 漫畫 Simplified: 漫画; pinyin: mànhuà) is the general term for Chinese-language comics and print cartoons, and is applied both to works originally written in Chinese, and translated comics. The Chinese characters for manhua are identical to those used for Japanese {{manga}} and Korean {{manhwa}}.
{{manhwa}}. On the same note, the term for the creator of the comics in Chinese is 漫画家/漫畫家 (màn huà jiā), its characters the same as the ones in Japanese {{mangaka}} (漫画家) and Korean manhwaga (만화가, hanja form 漫畵家).
18th Apr '17 6:45:21 PM Wuz
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Manhua can be considered simultaneously the older and younger relative of manga. Manhua works were widely published and read in China from the 1920's, often with political or satirical content, predating Japan's manga development in the post-WWII period. However, after WWII, China didn't get the same luck like Japan did - the Chinese Civil War placed creative development on hold for another few years, and authoritarian regimes further strained creative production, long enough for manga to become a serious powerhouse on the international scene, though Hong Kong remained somewhat independent and developed on its own.

Even after creative oppression loosened in the 80s, development was slow and manga influences were visible. Modern works have mainly been published in Hong Kong and Taiwan, though Mainland China also has a growing scene post-2000. Today, manhua can be found on sale anywhere with a large Chinese-speaking population.

to:

Manhua can be considered simultaneously the older and younger relative of manga. Manhua works were widely published and read in China from the 1920's, often with political or satirical content, predating Japan's manga development in the post-WWII period. However, after WWII, China didn't get the same luck like Japan did - the Chinese Civil War placed creative development on hold for another few years, and authoritarian regimes creative oppression on both sides further strained creative production, long enough for manga to become a serious powerhouse on the international scene, though Hong Kong remained somewhat independent and developed on its own.

Even after creative oppression loosened things got better in the 80s, development was slow and manga influences were visible. Modern works have mainly been published in Hong Kong and Taiwan, though Mainland China also has a growing scene post-2000. Today, manhua can be found on sale anywhere with a large Chinese-speaking population.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.Manhua