Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.
Make your likes visible on Facebook?
Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.
Transcript of Hayao Miyazaki
-lights! camera! critic! I <3 yoooou! "Hayao Miyazaki is the driving force behind such anime blockbusters as Princess Mononoke and Spirited Away -- the latter of which is widely considered the most recognizable anime in the history of the genre -- and there’s little doubt that his films will continue to endure well into the future."
-on AskMen Biography A Painting that defines Miyazaki.... Although Hayao Miyazaki has created so many paintings that reflect his work immensely, this painting wraps up just about everything – simplistic and Miyazaki-fied. A lot of his work has to do with naturist scenes, or anything to do with forests dripping with morning dew and beautiful flowers - especially in his movies, which every one contains some sort of "residential scene" (such as depicted) with gorgeous gardens and looking simply majestic. Considering the age of when he grew up, a lot of his work was influenced by his father creating airplane parts for the war in their business, but at the same time, he also felt slightly guilty for the comfortable lifestyle he was able to live during such a depressing era. Thus, he wanted to put a more humane theme style into his movies by creating an immense amount of nature and Zen scenes, all the while displaying his traditional airplanes. Art Media A lot of his paintings first start out with him using watercolors, acrylics, and crayons as a landscape piece for his movies, but for the most part, his set of animators and him sketch every scene by hand (he does not like to use digital/computer animation too much). Miyazaki Monday!!! Works Cited http://livlily.blogspot.com/2012/04/artworks-of-hayao-miyazaki-films.html Hayao Miyazaki
"The Japanese Walt Disney" Studio Ghibli Profit - Miyazaki was born on January 5, 1941, in Tokyo Japan.
-Grew up during WWII, his father worked as an aeronautical engineer in their family business, the Miyazaki Airplane – which actually built fighter planes for the war. Had a huge impact on Miyazaki in his art and films.
Later, his family had to evacuate around 1944 and did not return till 1947 due to the war. It was shortly after that Miyazaki’s mother discovered that she had spinal tuberculosis. Which, in turn, during those years she had a strong influence over Miyazaki (which lead to a lot of his later films having to do with a more motherly figure in them – especially in “My Neighbor Totoro” which did contain a bed stricken mother).
-His school also had an influence over him, which was a copy of American schools and hence lent a Western influence in his upbringing.
-By High School he knew he wanted to pursue a career in the arts. Although, he entered Gakushuin University interested in drawing, he was also practical – studying political science and economics, with a plan to help Japan reestablish its economy and recover from the war.
-When graduating in 1963, he decided to not go into politics or academics, but follow his dream in animation.
-He first worked at Toei-Cine, taking on the role of in-betweener (a position that is responsible for adding in drawings that go in-between takes). He instantly fell in love with the work and never considered going back to politics or science. Instead, he moved to another studio in 1971, A-Pro Studio, and met a fellow animator and friend Isao Takahata. As his talents perfected over the years, he founded his own studio, Studio Ghibli with his longtime friend, Takahata. Since then, they have been creating movies together around the themes of airplanes and approaching a more naturalistic style, including forests dripping with fungus, and centering on heroine figures in every one of his films. “You must see with eyes unclouded by hate. See the good in that which is evil, and the evil in that which is good. Pledge yourself to neither side, but vow instead to preserve the balance that exists between the two.”
Hayao Miyazaki Hayao Miyazaki As an animator and a director of animated films, I have always been greatly inspired by the films of Walt Disney, Buster Keaton and the cartoons of Chuck Jones. But by far, the most inspirational films for me are the animated films of Hayao Miyazaki. At Pixar, when we have a problem and we can’t seem to solve it, we often take a laser disc of one of Mr. Miyazaki’s films and look at a scene in our screening room for a shot of inspiration. And it always works! We come away amazed and inspired. Toy Story owes a huge debt of gratitude to the films of Mr. Miyazaki.
-John Lasseter Quotes from Others -It’s kind of hard to pinpoint any bad reviews on Miyazaki just because he is one of the most acclaimed animators in the world. All of his movies have won some kind of recognition, even the one’s that did not do as well as his other movies, were still praised.
-If anything, I think his style of movies are quite different and it does take some time to get used to his kind of animation given the different culture and characters wrapped within that time, but even so, all of his critics end with admiration towards Hayao Miyazaki. what the critics have to say... http://www.notablebiographies.com/newsmakers2/2006-Le-Ra/Miyazaki-Hayao.html Website Links Book Source The Anime Art of Hayao Miyazaki
By: Dani Cavallaro News Article Source http://topics.nytimes.com/topics/reference/timestopics/people/m/hayao_miyazaki/index.html "Visually gorgeous, [he] cunningly blends myths from Japan and elsewhere with sharp doses of psychological insight. Their haunting, elusive quality remains with the viewer long after the end titles."
-David Gritten on "The Telegraph"