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  1. Free! The Final Stroke. Anime and manga portal. Free! is a Japanese anime television series produced by Kyoto Animation and Animation Do. The series is loosely based on the light novel, High Speed! ( Japanese: ハイ☆スピード!, Hepburn: Hai Supīdo!), written by Kōji Ōji, which received an honorable mention in the second Kyoto Animation ...

    • Plot

      Free is set in the town of Iwatobi, Japan, which is based on...

    • Media

      Animation Do released a splash image for a new project in...

  2. Free! Iwatobi Swim Club is a Japanese anime based on swimming. Plot. The main story is about four boys on a swim team. The boys were on a swim team together in elementary and middle school and were split up before high school. Two of the boys, Haruka Nanase and Makoto Tachibana were reunited by fate to both attend Iwatobi High School.

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  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › AnimeAnime - Wikipedia

    Anime ( Japanese: アニメ, IPA: [aɲime] ( listen)) is hand-drawn and computer animation originating from Japan. In Japan and in Japanese, anime (a term derived from the English word animation) describes all animated works, regardless of style or origin. However, outside of Japan and in English, anime is colloquial for Japanese animation and ...

  5. it.wikipedia.org › wiki › Free!Free! - Wikipedia

    • Trama
    • Personaggi
    • Anime
    • Web Radio
    • Light Novel
    • Drama-Cd
    • Collegamenti Esterni

    Haruka Nanase è un ragazzino apatico la cui unica passione è il nuoto, ma come specifica più volte non gli interessano i tempi o le gare: lui vuole solo entrare in contatto con l'acqua ed abbandonarsi ad essa. Tutto cambia quando nella scuola elementare Iwatobi, quella che frequenta col suo migliore amico Makoto Tachibana, si trasferisce Rin Matsuoka, un talentuoso giovane nuotatore. Rin insiste nel voler partecipare insieme ad Haruka e Makoto alla staffetta, ma riceverà solo secchi rifiuti da parte del primo, che considera Rin e la gara solo una seccatura. Al gruppo si aggiungerà anche Nagisa Hazuki, di un anno più piccolo e quando finalmente Haruka cederà alla richiesta di Rin, i quattro parteciperanno vincendo alla gara di squadra. Dopo il diploma elementare, si perderanno di vista: Nagisa rimarrà alle elementari, Haruka e Makoto frequenteranno le medie insieme mentre Rin se ne andrà in Australiaad allenarsi per diventare un nuotatore olimpico e realizzare così il sogno del suo d...

    Haruka Nanase(七瀬 遙 Nanase Haruka?)

    1. Doppiato da: Nobunaga Shimazaki e Megumi Matsumoto (da bambino)(ed. giapponese) 2. È un ragazzo che frequenta il secondo anno di scuola superiore, ama nuotare e stare in acqua. È una persona molto forte e tranquilla. Il suo stile affascina molti ed ama nuotare solamente in stile libero. Il suo amore per l'acqua è così forte che spesso si spoglia alla sola vista. A causa del suo nome femminile viene spesso scambiato, in un primo momento, per una ragazza ed i suoi amici lo chiamano "Haru". I...

    Makoto Tachibana(橘 真琴 Tachibana Makoto?)

    1. Doppiato da: Tatsuhisa Suzuki e Satsuki Yukino (da bambino)(ed. giapponese) 2. È il migliore amico di Haruka, anche lui al secondo anno, nella sua stessa classe. A differenza di Haruka, è più estroverso e spesso parla addirittura per lui. È bello ed attento agli altri ma, tuttavia, è debole di cuore e si spaventa facilmente. Ha sviluppato una paura verso l'oceano a causa di un incidente traumatico accadutogli durante l'infanzia in cui un vecchio pescatore, che ammirava tanto, annegò in mar...

    Nagisa Hazuki(葉月 渚 Hazuki Nagisa?)

    1. Doppiato da: Tsubasa Yonaga e Satomi Satō (da bambino)(ed. giapponese) 2. È un ragazzo del primo anno all'Iwatobi. È molto vivace e non ha paura di dire la sua. Ammira lo stile di Haruka sin dalla scuola elementare e si iscrive alla sua stessa scuola nella speranza di nuotarci insieme. Gli viene l'idea di avviare un club di nuoto, diventandone il tesoriere. Il suo stile di nuoto è la rana. Il suo animale totem è il pinguino.

    Nel mese di aprile 2012, Animation Do pubblicò uno splash screen, seguito da uno spot televisivo nel marzo 2013. Alla fine dell'episodio 12, l'ultimo della serie, appare la scritta "see you next summer..." (Ci vediamo la prossima estate...) che introduce la nuova serie Free! -Eternal Summer-in onda da luglio 2014.

    Una Web radio per promuovere l'anime, chiamata Iwatobi Channel(イワトビちゃんねる Iwatobi Channeru?), ha iniziato le sue trasmissioni il 17 giugno 2013. Il programma, presentato da Nobunaga Shimazaki e Tatsuhisa Suzuki, rispettivamente voci di Haruka Nanase e Makoto Tachibana, è in streaming online ogni lunedì ed è prodotto dalla Internet radio giapponese Lantis e Onsen. Il primo CD è uscito il 21 agosto 2013, mentre il secondo il 25 settembre 2013.

    Una light novel, con il titolo High☆Speed!(ハイ☆スピード! Hai☆Supīdo!?) (ISBN 978-4-907064-06-8), scritta da Kōji Ōji e disegnata da Futoshi Nishiya, è stata pubblicata da Kyoto Animation l'8 luglio 2013.

    Il primo volume di una serie di drama-CD, intitolato Iwatobi kōkō suiei-bu katsudō nisshi(岩鳶高校水泳部 活動日誌 Iwatobi kōkō suiei-bu katsudō nisshi?), è stato pubblicato il 21 agosto 2013.

    (JA) Sito ufficiale, su iwatobi-sc.com.
    (EN) Free!, su Anime News Network.
    (EN) Free!, su Internet Movie Database, IMDb.com.
    (EN) Scheda sull'anime Free!, Anime News Network.
    • Argumento
    • Personajes
    • Origen Y Producción
    • Media
    • Enlaces Externos

    La historia se centra en cuatro amigos aficionados a la natación; Haruka "Haru" Nanase, Makoto Tachibana, Nagisa Hazuki y Rin Matsuoka. Tras la graduación de la escuela primaria, Rin se marcha de Japón para estudiar en una academia de natación en Australiay así comenzar a seguir su sueño de ser un nadador olímpico. Cinco años después de la separación, Haruka ha dejado de nadar y no tiene deseos de pertenecer a ningún club de natación pese a la insistencia de Makoto y Nagisa. Sumado a esto, Rin ha regresado de Australia con una actitud bastante agresiva y sin intenciones de retomar la amistad de sus antiguos compañeros. Sin embargo, la creación del club de natación de la Secundaria Iwatobi traerá consigo una serie de cambios y reflexiones en Haruka respecto a la amistad, a los días pasados y, sobre todo, a los fuertes sentimientos y situaciones que lo involucran con Rin. Junto a sus amigos, Haruka volverá a descubrir la alegría de pertenecer a un equipo, el entusiasmo de la competenc...

    Secundaria Iwatobi

    Haruka Nanase(七瀬 遥, Nanase Haruka?) 1. Voz por: Nobunaga Shimazaki, Todd Haberkorn (inglés)[1]​ Haruka, apodado Haru, es un estudiante de segundo año (tercero, en la segunda temporada) de la Secundaria Iwatobi con un obsesivo amor hacia el agua. Posee un talento innato para la natación, siendo su estilo bastante rápido, elegante y causante de la impresión de todos. De personalidad retraída, silenciosa y algo complicada de entender, es dueño de emociones muy intensas que solo pueden ser advert...

    Academia Samezuka

    Rin Matsuoka(松岡 凛, Matsuoka Rin?) 1. Voz por: Mamoru Miyano, Vic Mignogna (inglés)[18]​ Es un estudiante de segundo año de la Academia Samezuka, amigo y principal rival de Haruka, y hermano mayor de Gou. De personalidad apasionada, emotiva, con sentimientos desbordantes, es considerado un 'romántico' por sus pares. Cree que el esfuerzo puede superar al talento natural; de ahí que tiende a perturbarse demasiado cuando no alcanza sus objetivos.[19]​ De niño abandonó su club de natación y amigos...

    Otros personajes

    Gorō Sasabe(笹部 吾朗, Sasabe Gorō?) 1. Voz por: Hiroshi Yanaka, Christopher R. Sabat (inglés) Fue el entrenador del Club de Natación Iwatobi al que al que Haruka, Rin, Makoto, y Nagisa solían ir a practicar de niños. Dado que el club fue cerrado y estaba pronto a ser demolido, Gorō comenzó a trabajar como repartidor de pizza. Durante la primera temporada, se le ofreció ser entrenador del club de natación de la Secundaria Iwatobi, cargo que aceptó gustoso y ayudó con éxito a sus ex-estudiantes en...

    Free! originalmente comenzó como una novela ligera escrita por Kōji Ōji, la cual fue publicada el 8 de julio de 2013 por Kyoto Animation. Hiroko Utsumi, directora de la adaptación a serie de anime, ha dicho que cada personaje representa un aspecto diferente y totalmente opuesto del otro; Haruka representa lo retraído y reservado, Makoto la bondad y amabilidad, Rin la obsesión por alcanzar los objetivos personales, Nagisa lo pueril y Rei el miedo a probar nuevas cosas. También ha descrito a Haruka como alguien «con una imagen excéntrica, quien tiene problemas para interactuar con la gente en un nivel fundamental. Si él no está interesado en algo, no lo hace. Es muy antisocial, pero se emociona enormemente cuando se trata de agua; es un muchacho directo que tiene una fuerte obsesión por la libertad que el agua le da».[25]​[26]​ A su vez, Utsumi ha descrito a Makoto como «el típico chico de escuela secundaria, fuerte, cotidiano y dulce, y puede llegar a ser un hermano mayor muy útil. E...

    Novela ligera

    La novela ligera High Speed!((ハイ☆スピード!, Hai Supīdo!?) fue escrita por Kōji Ōji, con ilustraciones de Futoshi Nishiya. Ōji calificó en el segundo concurso de los premios Kyoto Animation de 2011, en el cual ganó una mención honorífica en la categoría de mejor novela.[30]​ La novela fue publicada por Kyoto Animation, el 8 de julio de 2013.[31]​Un segundo volumen fue lanzando el 2 de julio de 2014, el cual se centra en las vidas de Haru y Makoto en la preparatoria.[32]​

    Anime

    Animation Do publicó un splash screen (imagen de presentación) de un nuevo proyecto en abril de 2012, el cual fue seguido por un comercial de televisión en marzo de 2013.[33]​ El comercial adquirió rápidamente popularidad, especialmente en la plataforma de Tumblr.[34]​ A pesar de ser solo un comercial de treinta segundos, surgió una amplia variedad de obras anónimas, incluyendo biografías hipotéticas, fanarts e historias de ficción por parte de aficionados, junto con peticiones en línea con e...

    Música

    El tema de apertura es Rage On por la banda Oldcodex,[49]​ mientras que el tema de cierre es Splash Free por Style Five (grupo conformado por los actores de voz de Haruka, Makoto, Nagisa, Rei y Rin; Nobunaga Shimazaki, Tatsuhisa Suzuki, Mamoru Miyano, Tsubasa Yonaga y Daisuke Hirakawa).[50]​ El tema de cierre del episodio doce es Ever Blue, también por Style Five. El sencillo Rage On fue lanzado el 17 de julio de 2013, vendiendo más de 24,281 copias.[51]​[52]​ El tema de apertura de la segund...

    Free! Sitio Web Oficial (en japonés)
    Free! (anime) en la enciclopedia Anime News Network (en inglés)
    • Precursors
    • Origins of Anime
    • Pre-War Productions
    • During The Second World War
    • Postwar Environment
    • Toei Animation and Mushi Production
    • 1960s
    • 1970s
    • 1980s
    • 1990s

    Before film, Japan had already several forms of entertainment based in storytelling and images. Emakimono and kagee are considered precursors of Japanese animation. Emakimono was common in the eleventh century. Traveling storytellers narrated legends and anecdotes while the emakimono was unrolled from the right to left with chronological order, as a moving panorama. Kagee was popular during the Edo period and originated from the shadows play of China. Magic lanterns from the Netherlands were also popular in the eighteenth century. The paper play called Kamishibai surged in the twelfth century and remained popular in the street theater until the 1930s. Puppets of the bunraku theater and ukiyo-e prints are considered ancestors of characters of most Japanese animations. Finally, manga were a heavy inspiration for Japanese animation. Cartoonists Kitzawa Rakuten and Okamoto Ippeiused film elements in their strips in the early 20th century.

    According to Natsuki Matsumoto, the first animated film produced in Japan may have stemmed from as early as 1907. Known as Katsudō Shashin(活動写真, "Activity Photo"), from its depiction of a boy in a sailor suit drawing the characters for katsudō shashin, the film was first found in 2005. It consists of fifty frames stencilled directly onto a strip of celluloid. This claim has not been verified though and predates the first known showing of animated films in Japan. The date and first film publicly displayed is another source of contention: while no Japanese-produced animation is definitively known to date before 1916, the possibility exists that other films entered Japan and that no known records have surfaced to prove a showing prior to 1912. Film titles have surfaced over the years, but none have been proven to predate this year. The first foreign animation is known to have been found in Japan in 1910, but it is not clear if the film was ever shown in a cinema or publicly displayed a...

    Yasuji Murata, Hakuzan Kimura, Sanae Yamamoto and Noburō Ōfuji were students of Kitayama Seitaro and worked at his film studio. Kenzō Masaoka, another important animator, worked at a smaller animation studio. Many early animated Japanese films were lost after the 1923 Tokyo earthquake, including destroying most of the Kitayama studio, with artists trying to incorporate traditional motifs and stories into a new form. Prewar animators faced several difficulties. First, they had to compete with foreign producers such as Disney, which were influential on both audiences and producers. Foreign films had already made a profit abroad, and could be undersold in the Japanese market, priced lower than what domestic producers needed to break even. Japanese animators thus had to work cheaply, in small companies with only a handful of employees, which then made it difficult to compete in terms of quality with foreign product that was in color, with sound, and promoted by much bigger companies. Un...

    In the 1930s, the Japanese government began enforcing cultural nationalism. This also lead to strict censorship and control of published media. Many animators were urged to produce animations that enforced the Japanese spirit and national affiliation. Some movies were shown in newsreel theatres, especially after the Film Law of 1939 promoted documentary and other educational films. Such support helped boost the industry, as bigger companies formed through mergers and prompted major live-action studios such as Shochiku to begin producing animation. It was at Shochiku that such masterworks as Kenzō Masaoka's Kumo to Chūrippuwere produced. Wartime reorganization of the industry, however, merged the feature film studios into three big companies. During the Second World War, more animated films were commissioned by the Imperial Japanese Army, showing the sly, quick Japanese people winning against enemy forces. This included films such as Maysuyo Seo's Momotarō: Umi no Shinpei or Momotarō...

    In the post-war years, Japanese media was often influenced by the United States, leading some to define anime as any animation emanating from Japan after 1945.: 5 While anime and manga began to flourish in the 1940s and 1950s, with foreign films (and layouts by American cartoonists), influencing people such as Osamu Tezuka, In the 1950s, anime studios began appearing across Japan. Hiroshi Takahata bought a studio named Japan Animated Films in 1948, renaming it Tōei Dōga, with an ambition to become "the Disney of the East." While there, Takahata met other animators such as Yasuji Mori, who directed Doodling Kitty, in May 1957. However, for the Japanese public, it wasn't until the release of Panda and the Magic Serpent in October 1958 that Japan fully entered into world of professional animation. While animators began to experiment with their own styles, using Western techniques, Tezuka Osamu began drawing shonen manga like Rob no Kishi (Knight of the Ribbon), which later became Princ...

    Toei Animation and Mushi Production was founded and produced the first color anime feature film in 1958, Hakujaden (The Tale of the White Serpent, 1958).It was released in the US in 1961 as well as Panda and the Magic Serpent. After the success of the project, Toei released a new feature-length animation annually.: 101 Toei's style was characterized by an emphasis on each animator bringing his own ideas to the production. The most extreme example of this is Isao Takahata's film Horus: Prince of the Sun (1968). Horus is often seen as the first major break from the normal anime style and the beginning of a later movement of "auteuristic" or "progressive anime" which would eventually involve directors such as Hayao Miyazaki (creator of Spirited Away) and Mamoru Oshii.[citation needed] A major contribution of Toei's style to modern anime was the development of the "money shot". This cost-cutting method of animation allows for emphasis to be placed on important shots by animating them wi...

    In the 1960s, the unique style of Japanese anime began forming, with large eyed, big mouthed, and large headed characters. The first anime film to be broadcast was Moving pictures in 1960. 1961 saw the premiere of Japan's first animated television series, Instant History, although it did not consist entirely of animation.: 90 Astro Boy, created by Osamu Tezuka, premiered on Fuji TV on January 1, 1963. It became the first anime shown widely to Western audiences, especially to those in the United States,: 31 becoming relatively popular and influencing U.S. popular culture, with American companies acquiring various titles from Japanese producers.: 95 Astro Boy was highly influential to other anime in the 1960s, and was followed by a large number of anime about robots or space. While Tezuka released many other animated shows, like Jungle Emperor Leo, anime took off, studios saw it as a commercial success, even though no new programs from Japan were shown on major U.S. broadcast media fr...

    During the 1970s, the Japanese film market shrank due to competition from television. This reduced Toei animation's staff and many animators went to studios such as A Pro and Telecom animation. Mushi Production went bankrupt (though the studio was revived 4 years later), its former employees founding studios such as Madhouse and Sunrise. Many young animators were thrust into the position of director, and the injection of young talent allowed for a wide variety of experimentation. One of the earliest successful television productions in the early 1970s was Tomorrow's Joe (1970), a boxing anime which has become iconic in Japan. 1971 saw the first installment of the Lupin IIIanime. Contrary to the franchise's current popularity, the first series ran for 23 episodes before being cancelled. The second series (starting in 1977) saw considerably more success, spanning 155 episodes over three years. Another example of this experimentation is Isao Takahata's 1974 television series Heidi, Gir...

    In the 1980s, anime started to go through a "visual quality renewal" thanks to new directors like Hayao Miyazaki, who founded Studio Ghibli in 1985, Isao Takahata and Katsuhiro Ōtomo. Anime began to deal with more nuanced and complex stories, while Boy's Love continued to impact cultural norms, taking root across East Asia, as countries such as South Korea, Thailand, and China ingested these Japanese pop culture exports.: 3 The shift towards space operas became more pronounced with the commercial success of Star Wars (1977). This allowed for the space opera Space Battleship Yamato (1974) to be revived as a theatrical film. Mobile Suit Gundam (1979) was also successful and revived as a theatrical film in 1982. The success of the theatrical versions of Yamato and Gundam is seen as the beginning of the anime boom of the 1980s, and of "Japanese Cinema's Second Golden Age". A subculture in Japan, whose members later called themselves otaku, began to develop around animation magazines suc...

    In 1995, Hideaki Anno wrote and directed the controversial anime Neon Genesis Evangelion. This show became popular in Japan among anime fans and became known to the general public through mainstream media attention. It is believed that Anno originally wanted the show to be the ultimate otaku anime, designed to revive the declining anime industry, but midway through production he also made it into a heavy critique of the subculture. It culminated in the successful but controversial film The End of Evangelion which grossed over $10 million in 1997. The many violent and sexual scenes in Evangelion caused TV Tokyo to increase censorship of anime content. As a result, when Cowboy Bebopwas first broadcast in 1998, it was shown heavily edited and only half the episodes were aired; it too gained heavy popularity both in and outside of Japan. Evangelion started a series of so-called "post-Evangelion" or "organic" mecha shows. Most of these were giant robot shows with some kind of religious o...

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