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Cartoon

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by

Francisco Alcantara Costa

on 20 June 2013

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Transcript of Cartoon

Agressive Cartoon violence on Internet
- History
- Exposure of Children to Cartoon violence
- Examples
- Effects
- Alleviation
- Conclusion
History
Exposure to Cartoon violence of Children
on media
- Violence camouflaged
- Easy access to Cartoon violence
- Influence on children's education.
Francisco de A. Costa
Island of Cartoons with violence
Outline
Are Children overexposed to violence in cartoons?
Field of study: Media Arts (Films Studies)
Soft Cartoon violence on Television
- Violence camouflaged by comedy and fantasy
- High level of comedy and fantasy
- Main children audience
Aggressive Cartoon Violence on Television
- Violence partially camouflaged by comedy and fantasy
- Low level of comedy and fantasy
- Adult and children audience
- The first animated projection was "Fantasmagorie" by the French director Émile Cohl in 1908.
-In 1937, Disney created the first sound and color animated feature film Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.
Source: Google Images
Source: Cartoon Network/Edited by Francisco Costa
Source: Vimeo/Edited by Francisco Costa
- Violence not camouflaged by comedy and fantasy
- Realistic
- Adult audience (Children easily susceptible to watch)
"Comedic elements may camouflage and trivialize depictions of violence"
(King, 2000; Potter & Warren, 1998).
Source: Google Images
Effects
- Agressive education for Children
- Possibility to mimic actions
- Adult audience (Children easily susceptible to watch)
Source: YouTube/ Edited by Francisco Costa
Source: Google Images
Source: Google Images
Alleviation
- Parental Control
- Social campaigns
- Limitation of content
Source: Google Images
Source: Google Images
Conclusion
- Children may become violent
- Media should limit the content
- Parents need to control
- Contents are too violent
Thank you!
References
King, C 2000, ‘Effects of humorous heroes and villains in violent action films’. Journal of Communication, vol. 48, pp. 40−57.

Kirsh, S 2006, ‘Cartoon violence and aggression in youth’, Aggression and Violent Behavior, vol. 11, pp. 547-557, accessed on 17 May 2013, on Science Direct.

Potter, W J & Warren, R 1998. ‘Humor as a camouflage of televised violence’. Journal of Communication, vol. 48, pp. 40−57.
Source: Google Images
Source: Google Images
Source: Google Images
Full transcript