Many galleries have dedicated art shows to anime and anime artists, however there is no museum existing outside of Japan that provides the services and goals of the Anime Art Museum. We are dedicated to offering comprehensive anime art training and education on its history, intricacy, and beauty. Click here to read more about our programs!
Image: Paprika, Sony Pictures Entertainment Japan, 2006. Dir. Satoshi Kon.
We are developing the Anime Art Museum as a virtual museum simulation, allowing guests to tour at their own pace, bringing the full experience of the Anime Art Museum onto a virtual platform. By improving the static “museum slideshow” and expanding on flat "tour software," the AAM introduces a program similar to the experience and immersion of a video game.Click the image to learn more!
Image: Mononoke, Toei Animation, 2007. Dir. Kenji Nakamura.
Serving Anime Artists
Anime art has been viewed solely for its mass production and unconventional approach, not truly valued for its artistic endeavors. This leaves anime artists few ways to garner exposure for their art. The Anime Art Museum dedicates its gallery to those artists, giving them recognition for their contribution to the anime art world and highlighting anime artists who had a hand in anime art history.
Click the image to start exploring!
Image: The Garden of Words, CoMix Wave Films, 2013. Dir. Makoto Shinkai.
Anime Art Education
The Anime Art Museum offers a comprehensive curriculum for preserving, studying, and teaching the anime art form through classes specializing in the history, culture, and ideology of the art and the countries to which it has been disseminated. Click the image to read more!
Image: Final Fantasy VII: Advent Children, Square Enix, 2005. Dir. Tetsuya Nomura.
We know we are not alone in wanting to see the goals of the Anime Art Museum come to fruition. We invite everyone to be a part of this extraordinary mission. Click the image to learn more about how you can be a part of the ANIME ART MOVEMENT!
Image: Spirited Away, Studio Ghibli, 2001. Dir. Hayao Miyazaki.