tokyo olympics

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How does it feel being two of the best swimmers in the entire world?

Day 7 & 8 | Olympics/New Beginnings | 

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祝・2020年に東京オリンピックが開催ということは「AKIRA」と同じだー!!

東京湾で2020年にオリンピック。これってAKIRAと同じじゃないですかー!!

Tokyo Olympics thing that held in celebration, 2020 Boulder same as “AKIRA”!

The Olympic Games in 2020 in Tokyo Bay. The over Is not it the same as AKIRA me this!

animenewsnetwork.com
Hayao Miyazaki Working on Proposed New Anime Feature Film
Director presents proposal for feature while working on CG short for Ghibli Museum

In the NHK television special Owaranai Hito Miyazaki Hayao (The Man Who Is Not Done: Hayao Miyazaki) on Sunday, acclaimed anime director Hayao Miyazaki reported that he wants to return to making an anime feature film, after retiring from directing feature films three years ago. He has been working “Kemushi no Boro” (Boro the Caterpillar), a planned CG short for the Ghibli Museum.

However, the special revealed that Miyazaki was not satisfied with the CG project as a short, and he presented a project proposal for a feature-length film this past August. He also noted that if a feature would take him five years to make, he would be 80 years old at the end. In the schedule listed in his proposal, Miyazaki suggested that the film could be done by 2019, before the 2020 Olympics in Tokyo. Ghibli producer Toshio Suzuki commented that Miyazaki will draw storyboards until he dies, and another staffer dryly noted that this would make the movie a huge hit.

Despite not officially receiving a green-light for the feature film, Miyazaki decided to start animation work on the project anyway. He plans on creating storyboards for about 100 cuts of footage.

In spite of his earlier retirement announcements, Miyazaki confirmed that he will continue animating shorts for the Studio Ghibli Museum in Tokyo. The 12-minute “Kemushi no Boro” short will not be completed for about another year and will be screened exclusively at Ghibli Museum. Miyazaki planned the story for almost 20 years and describes the short as “a story of a tiny, hairy caterpillar, so tiny that it may be easily squished between your fingers.”