Art@Site unkown Mobile Suit Gundam

unkown artist


Mobile Suit Gundam

TV Anime Mobile Suit
Gundam statue of 18 meters (full length = 1 / 1 scale) above was built in Odaiba, Tokyo, Shiokaze Park, commemorate the TV Anime Mobile Suit Gundam's 30th anniversary last year. 7/11-closed public as crowds flock around 4150000 people during the less than two months of 8/31, the memory location to which the relocation is a new place, Shizuoka city announced officially.
Among the giant robot anime that followed, the most popular in Asia was "Mobile Suit Gundam," which has run for more than 30 years, and which continues to gain fans in Japan, as well. The reason for this popularity is that it breaks from the common practice of conventional robot anime, with revolutionary stories and robots that have beautifully molded forms known as "mobile suits.".
In 2012, a leading edge entertainment space known as Gundam Front Tokyo was created in Odaiba, where participants can experience Gundam World first hand. An 18-meter full-size statue of Gundam greets Gundam fans from around the world at the Festival Plaza in the DiverCity Tokyo Plaza.
Urbanization, industrialization, and modern transportation and communication together rapidly changed the Japanese way of life; the effect of these developments being felt not only the cities, but also the countryside.
However, still buried beneath Japan’s new exterior are deep-seated customs and institutions of traditional Japanese culture, including its politics, religion, and family life.
Japanese society continues to struggle to adhere to the concepts of personal loyalty and obligation that have been a tradition throughout the ages. Buddhism and Shinto once reaffirmed the national group identity of Japan; they now only whisper a shallow echo of their former message. However, if Japan has indeed been seething for a long time, it may be in part because seething below the surface is what the Japanese are comfortable with.
The Japanese have been suppressing themselves for a long time, and the seeds of their modern malady were planted in the Meiji restoration. Cognitive dissonance is practically a defining feature of the modern Japanese psyche. Although change is inevitable in all societies, the Japanese are masterful at holding it off, balancing it with tradition. Tradition and ritual are still deeply ingrained.
For the foreseeable future, the Japanese will likely continue to cling to the visible symbols of their religious traditions, while the real changes continue to occur below the surface.

La technologie, machine, jouet, sculpture, Tokyo, robot, de face, Anime, Manga, Gundam, Daiba, Mecha