But he could have been talking about almost any of his movies. Perhaps more than any other living maker of animated films, Miyazaki has created a grand library of work that, among other things, shows a keen understanding of the complexities of what it might mean to be a woman. They are beloved for their strong female protagonists, their gorgeous largely hand-drawn animation, and for the way they blur conventional boundaries: between good and evil, between life and death. From his earliest film, The Castle of Cagliostro , to his last before he retired from directing, The Wind Rises , Miyazaki has created movies that embrace nuance rather than simplistic binaries. For me, the most important binary he dissolved was that of gender.
Hosoda: Japanese anime has problem with women and girls
Hayao Miyazaki interview | Interviews | Roger Ebert
A co-founder of Studio Ghibli , a film and animation studio, he has attained international acclaim as a masterful storyteller and as a maker of animated feature films, and is widely regarded as one of the most accomplished filmmakers in the history of animation. During his early years at Toei Animation he worked as an in-between artist and later collaborated with director Isao Takahata. Miyazaki co-founded Studio Ghibli in The films were met with critical and commercial success in Japan.
Hosoda: 'Japanese anime has problem with women and girls'
France 24 is not responsible for the content of external websites. Mamoru Hosoda has bones to pick with both Steven Spielberg and Hayao Miyazaki, the other great Japanese animator to whom he is often compared. Hosoda -- whose brilliantly humane "Mirai" got an Oscar nod three years ago -- has had enough of the way Hollywood treats the digital world and Miyazaki depicts women. The dystopian tropes about the net that run through so many movies, including Spielberg's "Ready Player One", are not doing anyone any favours, particularly women, Hosoda told AFP at the Cannes film festival, where his latest feature "Belle" is premiering.
The requested article has expired, and is no longer available. Any related articles, and user comments are shown below. If he want to promote his own movie then it's fine if he talk about his views, but is there a need to badmouth others or criticize other people works? All movies has there own charm toward certain audience.