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The New York Times Magazine’s annual Best Anime column looks at the world’s best anime franchises, and how the creators have adapted them for modern audiences.
This year’s article, which was written by Alison Williams, features the new anime Ghost in the Shell, which stars Scarlett Johansson as a hacker who has taken on a cyborg body.
It’s a show that’s both a work of sci-fi and an anime that’s not afraid to explore the dark side of gender politics.
We’ve already covered the best anime of the year, but this is the first time we’ve tackled a new genre of anime, one that isn’t so different from the ones that are already in place.
This series, The End of Summer, is an anime where women get killed, women are killed, and a bunch of dudes get raped by dudes.
The only difference is that the women get raped, the dudes get kidnapped, and the main character, a girl named Autumn, is the only one who can help them escape.
The show’s premise is that Autumn’s a cyberespionage agent, and she works for a foreign country’s government.
She infiltrates an anime convention and infiltrates a bunch more, all in the name of stopping the alien invasion of Japan.
But the thing is, Autumn’s not actually a spy.
She’s actually a cybernetic ninja.
And it’s not until the final episode that we discover that she’s a real girl, and not a cybug.
Autumn’s also the first female cyberpunk hero in a lot of years.
And that’s a big deal for a lot people.
“Cyberespoofs are like a new kind of cyberpunk,” says Allison Williams.
“It’s like a sci-Fi thing.
There’s a lot more of this kind of world-building.”
It’s not surprising, then, that The End Of Summer, which aired in the spring, was also nominated for a Golden Globe.
It got praised for its feminist messages, its emphasis on female empowerment, and its use of anime tropes.
It received four nominations and one Golden Globe nomination.
The best part of that award?
It went to The EndOfSummer, which won a Best Animated Feature Emmy.
“We have the ability to do a show with so much potential and so much promise that we can do anything we want,” says Alison Williams.
That’s a pretty big feat, and it’s also why The End, which will be available on DVD and Blu-ray this November, was nominated for the Golden Globe this year.
But, of course, The Hollywood Reporter’s top anime award is still reserved for anime of all kinds.
“The award for Best Animated Series is a very small part of the overall award,” says Williams.
This means that the most significant award the Academy has to give to any anime series is the Golden Globes, and The End Is Just a Little Less Fun, a series from The Simpsons creator Matt Groening, is also nominated in the category for Best Comedy.
But while the Golden Oscars have a lot to do with the nominees and the awards themselves, The Simpsons is a much smaller category.
“Most of the awards that we get are from the studios that own the rights to the shows,” says Scott Silverman, president of the Animation Guild of America, which oversees the Oscars.
“This is a group of animation people, and we really work to get the best animation out there.
We work to have the best quality animation, so we’re very conscious of that.”
And that means there’s a significant amount of animation out of this world.
For example, there’s the animation of The Simpsons itself.
“If we were in the business of being the most popular television show in the world, then we would be working with animators from all over the world,” says Silverman.
“In that business, it’s hard to find a good animator.”
The end result of all this work is a show whose themes, and themes in particular, are rooted in feminism.
And, according to Silverman: “We’ve had a couple of seasons in which the animators have taken it upon themselves to be more feminist, and some of them have done a really good job at it.”
There’s even a little bit of a joke, in the episode “Lisa and the Robot,” where Lisa takes her mother’s hand in a wheelchair and shows it off to the robot.
The robot responds, “Oh, that’s wonderful.
That makes you look so good.”
The robot also responds, with a chuckle, “I’d never thought of myself as a robot.”
The Simpsons was voted “Best Animated Series” for two consecutive years in 2009 and 2010, and “Best TV Show” in 2013.
And in 2017, it won a special Golden Globe for “Best Comedy” for “The Simpsons.”
And The Simpsons has had a lot