Eureka Seven have some black anime
becuz japan hasn't have many black people. and answer this. where is japan located at??? and which people live there???
ever heard of afro samurai?
Ah that one yes, are there any girls in it?
my baby is due 10/10/10
Dutch in Black Lagoon, he's black and he happens to super pwned in it.
Btw, isn't this dup?
the closest you will find is the american animated series boondocks, written and produced by a black man Aaron McGruder, based on his comic strip of the same name. it is not for kids. season 2 appears on the adult swim on the cartoon network monday nights at 11pm EST.
The Boondocks cast. Clockwise from top: Huey Freeman, Michael Caesar, Hiro Otomo, Riley Freeman, Cindy McPhearson, and Jazmine DuBois.
Author(s) Aaron McGruder
This article is about a comic strip. For the animated television series, see The Boondocks (TV series).
The Boondocks was a daily syndicated comic strip written and originally drawn by Aaron McGruder. Created by McGruder in 1996 for The Diamondback, the student newspaper at the University of Maryland, College Park, the strip moved from the college pages and was printed in the monthly hip hop magazine The Source in 1997. As it gained popularity, the comic strip was picked up by the Universal Press Syndicate and made its national debut on April 19, 1999. A popular and controversial strip, The Boondocks deals with African American culture and American politics as seen through the eyes of its protagonist, 10-year-old black radical Huey Freeman.
McGruder sold the television and film rights for the strip to Sony Pictures Entertainment. The Boondocks animated TV series premiered on the Cartoon Network's Adult Swim programming November 6, 2005.
The strip debuted in The Diamondback under editor Jayson Blair on December 3, 1996, paying McGruder $30 per strip — $17 more than other cartoonists. McGruder ended the strip's run in The Diamondback on March 18, 1997, two weeks after the strip was omitted due to a technical error and a Diamondback staffer printed the word "OOPS" in its place without an explanation. He pulled the strip after the paper refused to run an apology. (Upon the revelation in 2004 of news article fabrications by Blair, by then a reporter for The New York Times, McGruder's comic strip joined others in lampooning Blair.)
In Fall 2003, Boston, Massachusetts-based artist Jennifer Seng assumed art duties from McGruder. In an interview with The New Yorker, McGruder said, "If something had to give, it was going to be the art. I think I'm a better writer than artist. Carl Jones succeeded Seng as illustrator in late 2004. In the introduction to the collection Public Enemy #2, McGruder wrote, "I had hired an artist to help me on some of the art duties. People think I stopped drawing the strip, but that's never been the case. To this day there has never been a single Boondocks strip that I did not personally touch — I still obsess over the details of Huey, Riley, Caesar and Granddad. I still go over every panel. I still care what it looks like, and I always will."
On February 28, 2006, McGruder announced that his strip would go on a six-month hiatus, starting March 27, 2006, with new installments resuming in October. Repeats of earlier strips were offered by Universal Press Syndicate in the interim. The Boondocks was syndicated to over 300 clients at its peak, but more than half substituted different features rather than publish reruns during the hiatusOn September 25, 2006, Universal Press Syndicate president Lee Salem announced that the comic would not return, saying, "Although Aaron McGruder has made no statement about retiring or resuming The Boondocks for print newspapers ... newspapers should not count on it coming back in the foreseeable future." He added that Universal would welcome McGruder back if he chose to return. Greg Melvin, McGruder's editor at the syndicate, met with him in an unsuccessful attempt to talk the cartoonist into returning. After the strip was canceled, reruns continued to be carried by some newspapers through November 26, 2006.
The strip depicts Huey Freeman and his younger brother Riley, two young children who have been moved out of Chicago by their grandfather to live with him in the predominantly white suburb of Woodcrest (in Maryland, as seen from the area code stated in the March 16, 2000 strip). The title word "boondocks" alludes to the isolation from primarily African-American urban life that the characters feel, and permits McGruder some philosophical distance. Huey is a politically perceptive devotee of black radical ideas of the past few decades (as explained in the May 4, 1999, strip, Huey is in fact named after Black Panther Huey P. Newton) and is harshly critical of many aspects of modern black culture. For example, he is at least as hard on Vivica Fox and Cuba Gooding, Jr. at times as he is on the Bush administration. Riley, on the other hand, is enamored of gangsta rap culture and the "thug"/bling-bling lifestyle. Their grandfather is a firm disciplinarian who is offended by both their values and ideas.
Huey's best friend is Michael Caesar, a dreadlocked aspiring MC who agrees with many of Huey's criticisms but serves as a positive counterpoint to Huey's typically pessimistic attitude by taking a humorous approach to issues. He is also a budding comedian, although most of his humor consists of trying to play the dozens on Huey, which always falls flat. The Freemans' neighbors are NAACP member Thomas Dubois (a reference both to W.E.B. DuBois and Uncle Tom) and his white wife Sara, who are both lawyers. Their young daughter Jazmine is very insecure about her ethnic identity and is often the subject of Huey's antipathy for being out of touch with her African ancestry.
The Boondocks was very political and occasionally subject to great controversy, usually sparked by the comments and behavior of its main character, Huey. The comic strip has been withheld by newspapers several times. In this respect, it is similar to Doonesbury. In particular, the principal characters often discussed racial and American socio-economic class issues. Some attribute the disputes over the strip to a political correctness that discourages any discussion or recognition of ethnic and cultural distinctions. Because of its controversy, many newspaper publishers either relegated the strip to the op-ed section of the paper, pulled more potentially controversial strips from being published, or didn't publish the strip at all, tactics also similar to Doonesbury.
The first Boondocks collection. (left-to-right) Jazmine DuBois, Riley Freeman, Cindy McPhearson, "Granddad" Robert Freeman, Thomas DuBois, and Huey Freeman.Huey Freeman - A cynical 10-year-old boy who appears angry most of the time, with strident political awareness, and who sees himself as a revolutionary. Named after Huey P. Newton, co-founder of the Black Panthers, he is disturbed by the ignorance in modern-day American society and media. According to the strip, he has never smiled. An observant, intelligent child, he often finds himself playing the voice of reason. Huey is a rabid conspiracy theorist, and completely distrusts all authorities.
Riley Freeman - The opposite of his older brother, 8-year-old Riley praises the "thug life," and admires and emulates the rappers and thugs he sees on television.To be fair, Riley is from the "hood" and thinks this makes him "the baddest thing for miles" in Whitecrest. He has assigned himself the nickname "Esco", a reference to the rapper Nas christening himself "Nas Escobar" in the mid-1990s after infamous druglord Pablo Escobar. He also formerly had the nickname "Yosemite Sam", but that appears to have faded away with time. Other aliases he's given himself have included "Osama Bin Laden" (chosen many months before 9/11) and Uday. Riley chose this last nickname on one of the extremely rare occasions he watched the news; he normally goes to great lengths to avoid the acquisition of knowledge. He once became upset after getting a C+ in school because he was afraid such "exemplary" grades would ruin his street cred. Since asking for and not receiving rims for Christmas, Riley has been determined to sleigh-jack Santa Claus on Christmas Eve for the dual purpose of taking what he believes is owed to him and meting out punishment.
Michael Caesar - Huey's classmate and best friend, who agrees with most of Huey's views of life. Unlike Huey, Caesar is more optimistic and cheerful, and usually jokes about whatever issue is at hand. It was Caesar's idea to find a boyfriend for Condoleezza Rice, reasoning that if she came to truly love somebody living on the planet she wouldn't be so "hell bent to destroy it." Caesar is originally from Brooklyn and needs little prompting to vocally represent his home town. He and Huey have co-founded the newsletter the "Free Huey World Report" and the annual "Most Embarrassing Black People Awards."
Robert Jebediah "Granddad" Freeman - Huey and Riley's retired grandfather, a pragmatist and disciplinarian. Robert is known to panic at news reports, and values his own peace and comfort over the needs of others while still looking out for the children's welfare.
Thomas and Sara Dubois - An interracial couple in the neighborhood. They both work as lawyers. Tom is often seen talking (sometimes arguing) with Huey about current politics, while Huey tends to deride Tom for being a conformist yuppie, sometimes going so far as to sarcastically suggest that he's not really black. It's pretty obvious he's named for Uncle Tom. For a while Tom was kicked out of the house by Sara after he called her a "two-timing political floozy" when she voted for Ralph Nader instead of Al Gore. Four years later, Tom kidnapped Nader in hopes of preventing him from taking votes away from John Kerry and costing the Democrats the 2004 Presidential Election. Huey eventually persuaded him to release Nader.
Jazmine Dubois - Thomas and Sara's biracial, 10-year-old daughter, who seems to like Huey, despite his general coldness toward her. Jazmine is often portrayed as naïve, and is optimistic in contrast to Huey's pessimism. Early in the strip she was deliberately ambiguously colored so as to cloud the issue of whether she was white or black. It even prompted her to be directly asked by her teacher. She disappeared for roughly two years, and it was revealed she had been so frightened of terrorists that she would not leave her house. She tried to turn herself in to the FBI three times, because she thought she was helping the terrorists by being scared (having heard statements to the effect that "If you live in fear, the terrorists win"). She eventually came out because of a "Credible threat against her teddy bear." Jazmine is insecure about her curly and voluminous hair, wishing it looked straighter, like her mother's hair. Huey's suggestion to Tom that he and Sara try "emphasizing the natural beauty of her African features" rather than trying to help her change her appearance fell on deaf ears. On one occasion when Jazmine was complaining about her "big and poofy" hair, Huey interrupted her to ask what she thought of clouds. She thought clouds were pretty, but completely missed the point Huey was trying to make.
Cindy McPhearson - A Caucasian girl in Huey's class who appears to be utterly clueless about racial issues. She shows a fondness and curiosity for rap music (Snoop Dogg in particular).
Uncle Ruckus - A mentally disturbed neighborhood handyman and acquaintance of the Freemans who plays the archetypal role of a black man who dislikes his own race. He continually and illogically praises Caucasians, and he also claims to be part French, part Cherokee, part Navajo, and part Sioux with a splash of Irish. He frequently spouts white supremacist rhetoric. His name is an apparent reference to Uncle Remus (In the TV series, Uncle Ruckus claims in Season 1, Episode 2 that he was white, but had the reverse of vitiligo, meaning he slowly went black through the course of his life. He also calls Michael Jackson a "lucky bastard," again showing his love for white people).
Hiro Otomo - One of Huey's friends, a young Japanese-American DJ. Hiro only appeared in the original Diamondback version of the strip. He is named after mangaka Katsuhiro Otomo.
Psycho Star Wars Guy - A long-haired young white man who stood in line for The Phantom Menace for months. Huey regularly visited him in line. Finding the movie disappointing, he thought he had nothing left to live for, until Huey convinced him to sue George Lucas, though Huey didn't actually mean for him to do so. Psycho Star Wars Guy later ran into Lucas himself and kicked him in the rear, sparking a brief (fictional) wave of publicity for both himself and Huey, who claimed responsibility for the attack.
The school principal - An out-of-touch white man who prepared for the arrival of Huey and Riley by renting several blaxploitation films, mistakenly thinking of them as representative of black culture. He somehow has access to FBI files of Huey.
Mr. Petto - Huey and Caesar's white teacher, who is as clueless about how to handle them as the principal is. Old-fashioned and not used to dealing with blacks, he is intimidated by Huey's intellect and has struggled trying to debate with Huey during class.
Mrs. Peterson- Riley's new white teacher upon returning to school, who is, unlike Mr. Petto, hard-nosed and impatient with Riley's attitude in class.
2000: Because I Know You Don't Read the Newspaper
2001: Fresh for '01...You Suckas!
2002: A Right to Be Hostile (Treasury)
2005: Public Enemy #2
2007: All the Rage
Lost in Space
:fury: Okay so I go searching on google, trying to find some pictures that suit my friends. Yet...I find nothing. And anything I find is either stereotypical, or just plain insulting.
I see all these random pics of lighter skinned anime characters, why not darker?
Anything to say on that?
(yes I am white)
if you can tell me of any that are awesome, or can find a site that has ANY. It'd be nice.
use any of the following
it's pretty much what you are thinking. Racism.
In Colombia...having a blast