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I prefer shojo art, I guess It's probably because most shojo stories have those intimate scenes. And Shojo [most] guys are very affectionate and have unique qualities , that's something you don't always see in real life. A smart, strong, skilled, responsible, sometimes dominating , loyal and charming man with good looks? As for shonen art , I love shonen art as well [mostly in anime, but in manga too].

Because of the battle scenes and the attractive brawly guys of course [ex. I guess in the end, I love both of them, it's just that I like shojo art because of the romance, and that I can relate to the story as well [if the protagonist is a woman, which is mostly the case]. I find some guys in shonen art to be way too muscular and weird looking.

It all depends on the series. Black Cat is pure love, and the only manga I can think of with art I like more is Godchild. It varies from artist to artist, and I like them evenly in the long run. I don't think that I can really answer the question, because there's such a range within both categories. Most of all the art I really love is shoujo, but that's always mainly what I read so I don't get exposed to many other styles.

But even in shoujo there are styles I'm not a huge fan of. In fact, I was actually turned off a series that has become a favourite of mine, Nodame Cantabile, because I didn't like the style for awhile, but I luckily watched the live action and decided to give it a chance. I'm also not a fan of Hana Yori Dango's art either, but once again the live action bug has gotten to me so I'm trying it out. So basically, I like some shoujo art, but not all of it. This is a really hard question.

There are many differences between typical shoujo art and shounen art. But they both have their good points. I love shojo art for the detail and how beautiful every character is. You make a very good point about Arina Tanemura. But there is also shounen art that I absolutely adore, too. Even stuff like Berserk which is technically seinen, but close enough , the artwork is incredible. Shounen I think also has a more gritty realism to it that I think attracts me to it.

I think a good example of this would be BECK. It's one of my favorite series, but the art is nothing to really take note of. But because each character looks so absolutely average, it makes them that much more real. Both genres, though, take a different look at layouts and how they view the characters. And I think that's what makes it so wonderful. I suppose it all depends on the series and the goal the artist has in mind when drawing.

If we are talking strictly about the way it looks, I defonatly perfer Shojo. Shojo tends to usually be alot more detailed then Shonen. Certainly not always, take a look at something like Berserk , and you know there are exceptions While Shonen is primarily concerned with looking "cool", Shojo is more concerned with looking "pretty", and, since I am a female myself, I like looking at the big glittery eyes and flowing hair rather then choppy, spikey hair and "intense" eyes with little detail.

Alot of Shonen I have seen looks downright ugly to me. Dragon Ball , Im looking at you. But if we are talking plotwise, thats a different story.

While I am as much a fan of the wishywashy girly romance storys as the next girl, I also tend to lean more to shonen plots with lots of action and whathave you.

Mostly, I like a good healthy blending of the two styles, though I must admit that lately Iv been reading and watching more Shojo then Shonen, but thats just my current mood and is subject to frequent change. You know what, in this case I'm going to have to say that I cannot make the choice to which one I would prefer over the other. They're both unique in their own different genres, and styles. I like shojo art because it does show more of a romantic side, more feminine features of characters.

Shonen art to me is also appealing due to action part of it all, showing the manly side of things. So I really can't pick this time around when it comes to the art. The art styles are very different and unique. I love them both, i read both shoujo and shonen manga. What I like most about the art in shonen manga is the landscape. The environment is always beautiful. But I think that i like shoujo art better because the people are always so beautiful even though it makes me envious.

And besides the landscape in shonen manga always gets destroyed. I used to prefer the "shojo style" and almost exclusively read shojo manga for quite a long time. One thing I prefered over shonen was the very creative panelling of many shojo titles. This preferance has loosened up over the last years however and I can find merits in both styles.

In the end it all depends on the artist anyway. I can definitely say I like shounen style more. I prefer more strong clear and precise lines, more stylized characters and designs. Flowery backgrounds, large eyes, wispy hair and frilly designs do nothing for me - at times I find it incredibly off-putting. As much as I adore something like Ouran , I don't actually like Bisco Hatori 's style and it doesn't get much more shoujo than hers.

Luckily, manga is about so much more than just the art. If forced to make a decision, I'd have to say that I like the shounen artstyle better. I have no deep-seated problems with shoujo, but the gangly limbs and focus on every strand of hair that irks me every now and then.

The fact that the shounen artstyle generally avoids such designs is what I appreciate about it. Anyways, as others have said, it all comes down to a title-by-title basis. Well, I don't really prefer either, mostly because that sort of thing doesn't really matter to me. But between the two, I'd probably go with shonen. I mean, I know shojo art designs are probably a lot more realistic looking, but it's the unrealistic creativity and imaginativeness of both shonen stories and animation that makes it so appealing to me.

Mostly because that's why I am into anime in the first place. I tend to like shonen art more. I think the characters look less cookie-cutter most of the time, and while shoujo art may be pretty, shonen tends to come across as more dynamic and interesting.

But then again, I tend to prefer shonen manga to shoujo, so it's probably my bias. A World Series-addled Mike leaves the usual spooky October stuff in the dugout - it's time to explore the rich and fascinating history of baseball anime! Beatless Final Stage Oct 28, These final four episodes dramatically conclude this slow-burn sci fi adventure's plot, but do they answer enough questions to make the show worthwhile?

Theron Martin finds out. Released over the course of a week in late September, they represent the This series combines the action of Tiger and Bunny with a flirtatious flavor of buddy cop comedy. Micchy and Andy find out if the end result is as entertaining as it sounds. This week, Micchy and Andy find out if the end result is as entertaining as it sounds. If there's something weird, and it don't look good, common wisdom suggests it's difficult to know who to call - unless you've seen one of these eight spirit-hunting anime!

Investigating the things that go bump in the night is a time Radiant GN 1 Oct 27, This shonen action series by a French artist hews so close to genre conventions that it struggles to stand out. Theron Martin has the details. That hasn't stopped it from being Jacob's out this week, so Interest editor and monster enthusiast Lynzee Loveridge stops by for a spell to ask: Plus a Fall season update, scary movie breakdown and more!

Do professional manga artists still use ink and paper to create their art, or has everything gone digital? Deb breaks down the common mangaka toolkit. Are they still buying a lot of art supplies for work like this, or is literally everything digital now? Well, every artist has a different approach to drawing, and as such, th Inspired by one of the most revered Rooster Teeth head of animation Gray Haddock has a new, heavily anime-inspired sci-fi action series out in early , and he was on-hand at New York Comic-Con to spill some fun details.

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And besides the landscape in shonen manga always gets destroyed. I used to prefer the "shojo style" and almost exclusively read shojo manga for quite a long time. One thing I prefered over shonen was the very creative panelling of many shojo titles. This preferance has loosened up over the last years however and I can find merits in both styles.

In the end it all depends on the artist anyway. I can definitely say I like shounen style more. I prefer more strong clear and precise lines, more stylized characters and designs. Flowery backgrounds, large eyes, wispy hair and frilly designs do nothing for me - at times I find it incredibly off-putting. As much as I adore something like Ouran , I don't actually like Bisco Hatori 's style and it doesn't get much more shoujo than hers.

Luckily, manga is about so much more than just the art. If forced to make a decision, I'd have to say that I like the shounen artstyle better. I have no deep-seated problems with shoujo, but the gangly limbs and focus on every strand of hair that irks me every now and then. The fact that the shounen artstyle generally avoids such designs is what I appreciate about it.

Anyways, as others have said, it all comes down to a title-by-title basis. Well, I don't really prefer either, mostly because that sort of thing doesn't really matter to me.

But between the two, I'd probably go with shonen. I mean, I know shojo art designs are probably a lot more realistic looking, but it's the unrealistic creativity and imaginativeness of both shonen stories and animation that makes it so appealing to me.

Mostly because that's why I am into anime in the first place. I tend to like shonen art more. I think the characters look less cookie-cutter most of the time, and while shoujo art may be pretty, shonen tends to come across as more dynamic and interesting. But then again, I tend to prefer shonen manga to shoujo, so it's probably my bias.

A World Series-addled Mike leaves the usual spooky October stuff in the dugout - it's time to explore the rich and fascinating history of baseball anime! Beatless Final Stage Oct 28, These final four episodes dramatically conclude this slow-burn sci fi adventure's plot, but do they answer enough questions to make the show worthwhile? Theron Martin finds out.

Released over the course of a week in late September, they represent the This series combines the action of Tiger and Bunny with a flirtatious flavor of buddy cop comedy. Micchy and Andy find out if the end result is as entertaining as it sounds. This week, Micchy and Andy find out if the end result is as entertaining as it sounds. If there's something weird, and it don't look good, common wisdom suggests it's difficult to know who to call - unless you've seen one of these eight spirit-hunting anime!

Investigating the things that go bump in the night is a time Radiant GN 1 Oct 27, This shonen action series by a French artist hews so close to genre conventions that it struggles to stand out.

Theron Martin has the details. That hasn't stopped it from being Jacob's out this week, so Interest editor and monster enthusiast Lynzee Loveridge stops by for a spell to ask: Plus a Fall season update, scary movie breakdown and more! Do professional manga artists still use ink and paper to create their art, or has everything gone digital? Deb breaks down the common mangaka toolkit. Are they still buying a lot of art supplies for work like this, or is literally everything digital now?

Well, every artist has a different approach to drawing, and as such, th Inspired by one of the most revered Rooster Teeth head of animation Gray Haddock has a new, heavily anime-inspired sci-fi action series out in early , and he was on-hand at New York Comic-Con to spill some fun details.

The clips showcased the cast, who were shown front and cente Poor plotting and pacing undermine this otherwise fun second outing in the Show By Rock franchise. While that should be equally true of the show's second outing, it regretfully doesn't pull it off with nearly as much panache. In part this is simply beca Iconic Reproductions from Anime. The executive producer and showrunner behind the animated adaptation of Castlevania discusses success, the power of animation and what to expect from season 2!

That's no slight to the talent behind it or Heidi considers the long shadow of terrible crunch looming over this week's inescapable Rockstar release - plus Smash Bros. It's another beautiful week of games for everyone! It's a bit of a slow news week as hype for Red Dead Redemption 2 reaches a fever pitch. I'm still plugging away at m Seirei Gensouki - Spirit Chronicles Novel 1: Kingdom of Lies Oct 25, Bland story and poor pacing detract from this otherwise passable isekai novel.

Rebecca Silverman has the details. That's essentially what's going on with Seirei Gensouki - Spirit Chronicles' first novel. The story fits comfortably into familiar genre patterns, with our protagonist Haru Wed Mar 21, 4: Wed Mar 21, 5: Wed Mar 21, 8: Wed Mar 21, 9: Not a Jellyfish Joined: Our pros are very diligently vetted to confirm that they're delivering top quality service.

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