Africa is a continent rich with folklore and art. Recently, a great deal of artwork was translated into media functions. It's filled day to day life and finally affects the food that we eat, the clothing we wear and the music we all hear. Cartoon also has been affected by civilizations and cultural customs. From Western Marvel, to Japanese manga and the European mix.
The African film market has increased exponentially and has built a name for itself globally. Most of us know Nollywood. Even if we haven't watched the films, they're played on our TV stations, in our cinemas and promoted on our billboards. It's opened a window to contemporary Nigeria, Ghana and several other African nations.
But, what's happened to the'Cartoon' industry? The mixture of African American art, culture and the abundance of characters and actors must give Africa the advantage in this industry too. Nevertheless from all research we're still coming and up. With exception of a few companies from countries such as South Africa and Kenya now building a reputation on an global scale, a great deal of work and work was placed from several little and enthusiastic companies all around the African continent with just the net as their screen. Many are fighting to be confessed in their society. My respect is for the founders of'Pokou Princess Ashanti' that a 3D cartoon by Ivorian animators. They've worked tirelessly to build awareness of the work in their own society and it had been released in a variety of cinemas in Côte d'ivore. Other independent musicians are creating political satire, music and there's a great deal of talk about different TV series that have aired overseas and a few yet to be showcased, triggering some excitement into the genre. Animators work difficult with limited resources and funds churning their artistic flare while audiences will be wowed from the upcoming big thing.
Possible for need is that in Africa,however, it's a comparatively new terrain to the business. The achievement generally begins in Europe or America to then return to Africa. The intention is to reverse this tendency. The fiscal time and expense are but a small portion of the narrative. The challenging part for a promoter within this discipline, will be received with scepticism by both animators and vendors alike.