History SeinfeldIsUnfunny / AnimeAndManga

23rd Apr '17 6:25:57 AM DivineFlame100
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* The {{Tsundere}} archetype as a whole is slowly starting to go down this path. There are several reasons for this. The {{Tsundere}} archetype was originally created to make certain female characters different from the usual submissive styled Japanese female characters in not just anime, but traditional Japanese stories as well. Originally, the character itself was just someone that had a harsh outer personality with a soft happy center, but was usually never outwardly violent. However, by the Early 2000's the aforementioned Manga/LoveHina took this concept to the point where people associate with them calling someone they were secretly in love with names, becoming increasingly jealous at any other female contact, and paired with an IdiotHero who would never notice her feelings, making her even more aggressive. This in turn, caused many, many authors to copy this formula in both Harem and other series that had some form of romance, and run it into the ground. It also contributed to the creation of the ShanaClone; a sub-type of Tsundere comprised of mainly short and flat-chested girls which was popularized by ''LightNovel/ShakuganNoShana'', and has spawned numerous [[FollowTheLeader imitators]] ever since, but even this is fading out of appeal by many fans. Nowadays, this style of female {{Tsundere}} is seen as not just tired and unoriginal (If not written well) but also heaped with loads of UnfortunateImplications in their [[DoubleStandardAbuseFemaleOnMale treatment of male characters]]. Only deconstructions like ''LightNovel/{{Toradora}}'' and ''LightNovel/ChivalryOfAFailedKnight'' seem to be the sole exceptions today, where they tone down on the Tsundere personality to make the female lead less harsh through character development.
* LittleSisterHeroine and BrotherSisterIncest in general, have also been subjected to this recently. Originally, the visual novels like VisualNovel/YosugaNoSora and VisualNovel/KanaLittleSister dedicated to this were considered to be something exceptional and unusual, and the "little sisters" were considered to be very cute and likable TokenMiniMoe characters. By the end of the 2000s, the manga and ranobe in this genre have reached such avalanche sizes that imouto-titles are, at best, considered an extreme ClicheStorm because of the same set of plot twists, and at worst, propaganda of incest and the exploitation of pervert fantasies on par with lolicon and the like. Although at the same time, many similar works have become a hit even outside of Japan, but this is exceptionally rare and a lot of disputes are also caused by the fact that many such heroines are often {{Tsundere}}s (Particularly bright and controversial examples are light novel LightNovel/{{Oreimo}} and LightNovel/TheIrregularAtMagicHighSchool from Dengeki Bunko), which itself has been subjected to overused cliches. Combined with ValuesDissonance for western audiences and readers, and you will understand why the sisters are quickly becoming this trope.
* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. Its success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as time passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The light novel adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ''LightNovel/ReZero'', in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.

to:

* The {{Tsundere}} archetype as a whole is slowly starting to go down this path. There are several reasons for this. The {{Tsundere}} archetype was originally created to make certain female characters different from the usual submissive styled Japanese female characters in not just anime, but traditional Japanese stories as well. Originally, the character itself was just someone that had a harsh outer personality with a soft happy center, but was usually never outwardly violent. However, by the Early 2000's the aforementioned Manga/LoveHina ''Manga/LoveHina'' took this concept to the point where people associate with them calling someone they were secretly in love with names, becoming increasingly jealous at any other female contact, and paired with an IdiotHero who would never notice her feelings, making her even more aggressive. This in turn, caused many, many authors to copy this formula in both Harem and other series that had some form of romance, and run it into the ground. It also contributed to the creation of the ShanaClone; a sub-type of Tsundere comprised of mainly short and flat-chested girls which was popularized by ''LightNovel/ShakuganNoShana'', and has spawned numerous [[FollowTheLeader imitators]] ever since, but even this is fading out of appeal by many fans. Nowadays, this style of female {{Tsundere}} is seen as not just tired and unoriginal (If not written well) but also heaped with loads of UnfortunateImplications in their [[DoubleStandardAbuseFemaleOnMale treatment of male characters]]. Only deconstructions like ''LightNovel/{{Toradora}}'' and ''LightNovel/ChivalryOfAFailedKnight'' seem to be the sole exceptions today, where they tone down on the Tsundere personality to make the female lead less harsh through character development.
* LittleSisterHeroine and BrotherSisterIncest in general, have also been subjected to this recently. Originally, the visual novels like VisualNovel/YosugaNoSora ''VisualNovel/YosugaNoSora'' and VisualNovel/KanaLittleSister ''VisualNovel/KanaLittleSister'' that are dedicated to this were considered to be something exceptional and unusual, and the "little sisters" were considered to be very cute and likable TokenMiniMoe characters. By the end of the 2000s, the manga and ranobe in this genre have reached such avalanche sizes that imouto-titles are, at best, considered an extreme ClicheStorm because of the same set of plot twists, and at worst, propaganda of incest and the exploitation of pervert fantasies on par with lolicon and the like. Although at the same time, many similar works have become a hit even outside of Japan, but this is exceptionally rare and a lot of disputes are also caused by the fact that many such heroines are often {{Tsundere}}s (Particularly bright and controversial (Particular examples are include light novel LightNovel/{{Oreimo}} novels like ''LightNovel/{{Oreimo}}'' and LightNovel/TheIrregularAtMagicHighSchool ''LightNovel/TheIrregularAtMagicHighSchool'' from Dengeki Bunko), which itself has been subjected to overused cliches. Combined with ValuesDissonance for western audiences and readers, and you will understand why the sisters are quickly becoming this trope.
* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had have existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. Its success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as time passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The light novel adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ''LightNovel/ReZero'', in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.
23rd Apr '17 1:16:15 AM LittleBuster
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* LittleSisterHeroine and BrotherSisterIncest in general, have also been subjected to this recently. Originally, the visual novels dedicated to this were considered to be something exceptional and unusual, and the "little sisters" were considered to be very cute and likable TokenMiniMoe characters. By the end of the 2000s, the manga and ranobe in this genre have reached such avalanche sizes that imouto-titles are, at best, considered an extreme ClicheStorm because of the same set of plot twists, and at worst, propaganda of incest and the exploitation of pervert fantasies on par with lolicon and the like. Although at the same time, many similar works have become a hit even outside of Japan, but this is exceptionally rare and a lot of disputes are also caused by the fact that many such heroines are often {{Tsundere}}s, which itself has been subjected to overused cliches. Combined with ValuesDissonance for western audiences and readers, and you will understand why the sisters are quickly becoming this trope.

to:

* LittleSisterHeroine and BrotherSisterIncest in general, have also been subjected to this recently. Originally, the visual novels like VisualNovel/YosugaNoSora and VisualNovel/KanaLittleSister dedicated to this were considered to be something exceptional and unusual, and the "little sisters" were considered to be very cute and likable TokenMiniMoe characters. By the end of the 2000s, the manga and ranobe in this genre have reached such avalanche sizes that imouto-titles are, at best, considered an extreme ClicheStorm because of the same set of plot twists, and at worst, propaganda of incest and the exploitation of pervert fantasies on par with lolicon and the like. Although at the same time, many similar works have become a hit even outside of Japan, but this is exceptionally rare and a lot of disputes are also caused by the fact that many such heroines are often {{Tsundere}}s, {{Tsundere}}s (Particularly bright and controversial examples are light novel LightNovel/{{Oreimo}} and LightNovel/TheIrregularAtMagicHighSchool from Dengeki Bunko), which itself has been subjected to overused cliches. Combined with ValuesDissonance for western audiences and readers, and you will understand why the sisters are quickly becoming this trope.
22nd Apr '17 11:14:45 PM DivineFlame100
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* LittleSisterHeroine and BrotherSisterIncest in general, has also recently been subjected to this. If in due time, the visual novels dedicated to this were considered to be something exceptional and unusual, and the "little sisters" were considered to be very cute TokenMiniMoe, at the end of the zero years the manga and ranobe in this genre reached such avalanche sizes that imouto-titles at best considered the extreme ClicheStorm because of the same set of plot twists, and at worst, the propaganda of incest and the exploitation of pervert fantasies on a par with lolicon and the like. Although at the same time, many similar works have become a hit even outside of Japan, a lot of disputes are also caused by the fact, that many such heroines are often {{Tsundere}} with an extremely overpriced tsun-tsun or dere-dere in most cases. Add to this a guaranteed ValuesDissonance when meeting similar works by western audiences and readers, and you will understand why the sisters quickly get into this trope.

to:

* LittleSisterHeroine and BrotherSisterIncest in general, has have also recently been subjected to this. If in due time, this recently. Originally, the visual novels dedicated to this were considered to be something exceptional and unusual, and the "little sisters" were considered to be very cute TokenMiniMoe, at and likable TokenMiniMoe characters. By the end of the zero years 2000s, the manga and ranobe in this genre have reached such avalanche sizes that imouto-titles are, at best best, considered the an extreme ClicheStorm because of the same set of plot twists, and at worst, the propaganda of incest and the exploitation of pervert fantasies on a par with lolicon and the like. Although at the same time, many similar works have become a hit even outside of Japan, but this is exceptionally rare and a lot of disputes are also caused by the fact, fact that many such heroines are often {{Tsundere}} {{Tsundere}}s, which itself has been subjected to overused cliches. Combined with an extremely overpriced tsun-tsun or dere-dere in most cases. Add to this a guaranteed ValuesDissonance when meeting similar works by for western audiences and readers, and you will understand why the sisters are quickly get into becoming this trope.
22nd Apr '17 4:28:02 PM LittleBuster
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Added DiffLines:

* LittleSisterHeroine and BrotherSisterIncest in general, has also recently been subjected to this. If in due time, the visual novels dedicated to this were considered to be something exceptional and unusual, and the "little sisters" were considered to be very cute TokenMiniMoe, at the end of the zero years the manga and ranobe in this genre reached such avalanche sizes that imouto-titles at best considered the extreme ClicheStorm because of the same set of plot twists, and at worst, the propaganda of incest and the exploitation of pervert fantasies on a par with lolicon and the like. Although at the same time, many similar works have become a hit even outside of Japan, a lot of disputes are also caused by the fact, that many such heroines are often {{Tsundere}} with an extremely overpriced tsun-tsun or dere-dere in most cases. Add to this a guaranteed ValuesDissonance when meeting similar works by western audiences and readers, and you will understand why the sisters quickly get into this trope.
21st Apr '17 7:22:39 PM DivineFlame100
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* The {{Tsundere}} archetype as a whole is slowly starting to go down this path. There are several reasons for this. The {{Tsundere}} archetype was originally created to make certain female characters different from the usual submissive styled Japanese female characters in not just anime, but traditional Japanese stories as well. Originally, the character itself was just someone that had a harsh outer personality with a soft happy center, but was usually never outwardly violent. However, by the Early 2000's the aforementioned Manga/LoveHina took this concept to the point where people associate with them calling someone they were secretly in love with names, becoming increasingly jealous at any other female contact, and paired with an IdiotHero who would never notice her feelings, making her even more aggressive. This in turn, caused many, many authors to copy this formula in both Harem and other series that had some form of romance, and run it into the ground. Nowadays, this style of female {{Tsundere}} is seen as not just tired and unoriginal (If not written well) but also heaped with loads of UnfortunateImplications in their [[DoubleStandardAbuseFemaleOnMale treatment of male characters]].
* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. Its success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The light novel adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ''LightNovel/ReZero'', in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.

to:

* The {{Tsundere}} archetype as a whole is slowly starting to go down this path. There are several reasons for this. The {{Tsundere}} archetype was originally created to make certain female characters different from the usual submissive styled Japanese female characters in not just anime, but traditional Japanese stories as well. Originally, the character itself was just someone that had a harsh outer personality with a soft happy center, but was usually never outwardly violent. However, by the Early 2000's the aforementioned Manga/LoveHina took this concept to the point where people associate with them calling someone they were secretly in love with names, becoming increasingly jealous at any other female contact, and paired with an IdiotHero who would never notice her feelings, making her even more aggressive. This in turn, caused many, many authors to copy this formula in both Harem and other series that had some form of romance, and run it into the ground. It also contributed to the creation of the ShanaClone; a sub-type of Tsundere comprised of mainly short and flat-chested girls which was popularized by ''LightNovel/ShakuganNoShana'', and has spawned numerous [[FollowTheLeader imitators]] ever since, but even this is fading out of appeal by many fans. Nowadays, this style of female {{Tsundere}} is seen as not just tired and unoriginal (If not written well) but also heaped with loads of UnfortunateImplications in their [[DoubleStandardAbuseFemaleOnMale treatment of male characters]].
characters]]. Only deconstructions like ''LightNovel/{{Toradora}}'' and ''LightNovel/ChivalryOfAFailedKnight'' seem to be the sole exceptions today, where they tone down on the Tsundere personality to make the female lead less harsh through character development.
* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. Its success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed time passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The light novel adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ''LightNovel/ReZero'', in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.
23rd Mar '17 8:00:21 PM DivineFlame100
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* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The light novel adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ''LightNovel/ReZero'', in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.

to:

* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's Its success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The light novel adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ''LightNovel/ReZero'', in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.
9th Feb '17 5:51:15 AM DivineFlame100
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* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The Light Novel Adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ReZero, in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.

to:

* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The Light Novel Adaptations light novel adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ReZero, ''LightNovel/ReZero'', in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.
20th Jan '17 7:26:28 PM Demongodofchaos2
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* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm".

to:

* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm". The Light Novel Adaptations that get away with this are the likes of ReZero, in which its goes down a darker, more deconstructive look at this particular part of Japanese animation, but straight examples have otherwise gained significant backlash outside of Japan.
13th Jan '17 9:46:27 PM DivineFlame100
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* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, the market became over-flooded with too many adaptations with either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm".

to:

* Additionally, light novel adaptations are slowly heading down this route. While light novels had existed since the late 90s, and the earliest adaptations of light novels like ''[[LightNovel/BoogiepopSeries Boogiepop]]'' have been around since the early 2000s, it wasn't until 2006 when the anime adaptation of ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' came along that the industry suddenly exploded into making anime from these. It's success was seen as groundbreaking to the point that many animation companies grabbed whatever light novels they could find and started adapting them, and it also resulted in a boom of authors writing a lot of light novels just to see them get adapted into anime. However as timed passed well into TheNewTens, light novel adaptations have become so commonplace that they practically overtook even manga adaptations, resulting in the market became becoming over-flooded with too many anime based on light novels. Not helping matters is that most adaptations with today are either [[SturgeonsLaw mediocre or poor in reception and sales]], and the quality of the light novels dropped as well. It's not uncommon today to hear the anime community say things like "Another light novel adaptation? Great... Another shitty {{Moe}} harem cliche storm".
8th Jan '17 8:28:48 PM SergeantLuke
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** ''New Treasure Island'', Tezuka's breakout work and often incorrectly referred to as his debut[[note]]He had been drawing for a few years already; this was simply his first long-form adventure work, as opposed to the simple gag comics he'd been doing previously[[/note]], has been most widely cited for its [[http://www.tcj.com/tezuka-osamu-outwits-the-phantom-blot-the-case-of-new-treasure-island-contd/shintakarajima-2-3/ first two pages]], depicting its lead character driving a car. Manga creators such as Fujiko Fujio have praised these pages' cinematic qualities and then-unparalleled sense of excitement, and they were highly influential to a generation of authors, but after 70 years of ever more dynamic manga art, the pages seem rather flat and slow.
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