Kids Deserve Shows That Don’t Talk Down to Them



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Adam Dunn



Hughes, Robert. “Kids Deserve Shows That Don’t Talk Down to Them.” Television Week 28.10 (2009): 8. Academic Search Premier. Web. 14 July 2014.
Before getting to the adult part of my question I should probably start with children and how they react to cartoons. Everyone was a child before they were an adult and this article gives a perspective to why cartoon and children's shows are different.
Morgenstern, Joe. “Animation Isn’t Just Kid Stuff.” Wall Street Journal - Eastern Edition 17 Nov. 2007: W4. Academic Search Premier. Web. 14 July 2014.
This article mainly talks about how the recent (as recent the year when this article was published) computer 3-D animated movies have been changing the stereotyping of movies of Live-Action being for adults and animated being for kids.
Gilgoff, Dan. “Ha Ha Ha Ha -- Huh?”, U.S. News and World Report 133.20 (2002): 48. Academic Search Premier. Web. 14 July 2014
This article is to talk about the new television programming (New for 2002) Adult Swim, the late night showing of less than refined cartoons. This can be useful to my paper since it shows that while the recent cartoon “SeaLab 2021”, based on the old cartoon “SeaLab”, did end after one season but raised viewership by 25% of 18+ age group, most likely due to the feeling of nostalgia for the old show.
Waldman, Allison J. “Cartoon Targets All Ages With ‘Star Wars’.” Television Week 27.10 (2008): 16. Academic Search Premier. web. 14 July 2014.
The article is about how the new (New for 2008) star wars animation on cartoon network will help get an audience from it’s usual age group of 4-14 due to Star Wars being what it is and it’s over arching popularity with those who have grown up with it.
Corliss, Richard. “End of Innocence.” Time 175.23 (2010): 103-105, Academic Search Premier. Web. 21 July 2014.

(The website has the title “TIME's Review of Toy Story 3: 'An Instant Classic'” but premier had the above as the citation)


The article gives a short review and history of Pixar and gives a bit of a secret to why they’ve been so successful with almost all ages. Knowing about the company that created the first CG animated movie that showed in theaters and how it changed through the years can help show how well a company can create such lasting and memorable movies.
Condry, Ian. “Anime Creativity: Creativity and Premises in the Quest for Cool Japan.” Theory, Culture and Society 26.⅔ (2009): 139-163. Academic Search Premier. Web. 21 July 2014.
this article is to give the general basis on how anime is created but focuses more on how characters work with the stories that are created by professionals. I need to include the influence of anime since it has had a great influence with animation, both in movies and television.

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