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Lee, William: "From Sazae-san to Crayon Shin-chan. Family Anime, Social Change, and Nostalgia in Japan." In: Timothy J. Craig (Hrsg.): Japan Pop! Inside the World of Japanese Popular Culture. Armonk: M. E. Sharpe, 2000, S. 186–203. 
Added by: joachim (19 Sep 2009 15:44:22 UTC)   Last edited by: joachim (20 Sep 2009 00:27:08 UTC)
Resource type: Book Article
Languages: englisch
BibTeX citation key: Lee2000
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Chibi Maruko-chan", "Crayon Shin-Chan", "Sazae-san", Japan, Kinder- und Jugendcomics, Manga, Soziologie
Creators: Craig, Lee
Publisher: M. E. Sharpe (Armonk)
Collection: Japan Pop! Inside the World of Japanese Popular Culture
Views: 3/382
Views index: 4%
Popularity index: 1%
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Abstract
This chapter introduces three popular family-oriented comics/cartoon series: Sazae-san, Chibi Maruko-chan, and Crayon Shin-chan. Each is from a different time period, and Lee shows how these series portray and reflect changing social and family life conditions in postwar Japan. Early-postwar food shortages, the changing place of women, and a traditional three-generations-under-one-roof family structure are among the topics/features of Sazae-san, whose setting roughly corresponds to life in the 1950s and 60s. With Chibi-Maruko-chan (1970s setting) and Crayon Shin-chan (1990s), the portrayals of family life become less idealistic and nostalgic, and more strained and child-centered, with knowing kids casting a satirical eye on the foibles and pretensions of adults.
Added by: joachim  Last edited by: joachim
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