Adult Cartoons - Swimming Nation for Adults

10:18 PM RAWAT 0 Comments

When most people were kids, cartoons were just cartoons. They were meaningless nonsense, the purpose of which was to keep children under control for several hours between school and dinner. Then came the adventurous geniuses who changed all that. Matt Groaning and Mike Judge are two of the best examples, the progenitors of "caricature for adults." Now the idea was not new at the time. 

The Flintstones and Jet sons were prime-time offerings at one time, but despite this, they were food for children. People like Groaning and Judge recognized the flexibility of the environment and the endless potential (which depends only on the durability and good voice quality of the actor) of the comedy.

Nowadays, the world of cartoons is a completely different place

 Children's cartoons of our youth are bigger, worse and rougher than ever. And the adult animation market has exploded. Not only are the Simpsons, but now we have the Family Guy, South Park, Futurisms and the whole Adult Swim phenomenon.

So what causes this frantic demand from an increasingly older generation of animated comedies? Partially nostalgia plays a very important role. Growing up in the 80s or 90s, all young Americans watched My Neighbor Totoro closely on Saturday morning and after school. It was a part of life, and it was not something that areliked to leave behind when they grew up. However, the jokes are complex, the plots are ridiculous and, for the most part, banal. The childhood cartoons (and thanks to the release of the DVD for letting us survive and shoot them down) were too funny for the adult mentality. Not surprisingly, our parents were nowhere to be seen. But the catharsis of joy from drawing television still persists, so the prospect of the most mature and mature cartoons flourishes.

Of course, let's not forget about the influx of another cultural force over the past 10 years - cartoons of Japan. Japanese animation - anime - has never been as devoted to the concept of child animation as its American counterparts. For the most part, they have been using this environment for adults for years, often to a large extent, animation, which is now making its way into the American consciousness. Films such as the work of No Face Spirited Away came to the American market in the 1990s, and then exploded in the new century, almost capturing the majority of American channels. Including WB and Cartoon Networks. The idea that the exciting and serialized story can be told through animation was purely Japanese, and the results are often amazing.


Even now, an American colleague basically jokes about satire and shit. But then again,people are sure there are some jokes.