Go! Mrs. Go! - Netflix
Go Bong Shil is separated from her husband by death and almost comes to bankruptcy when she becomes a writer for the best seller.
Runtime: 70 minutes
Go! Mrs. Go! - Speed Racer - Netflix
Speed Racer, also known as Mach GoGoGo (Japanese: マッハGoGoGo, Hepburn: Mahha GōGōGō), is a Japanese media franchise about automobile racing. Mach GoGoGo was originally serialized in print in Shueisha's 1966 Shōnen Book. It was released in tankōbon book form by Sun Wide Comics, and later re-released in Japan by Fusosha. Adapted into anime by Tatsunoko Productions, its 52 episodes aired on Fuji TV from April 1967 to March 1968. The anime was later re-broadcast on Tokyo MX from July 1 to September 25, 2008. Selected chapters of the manga were released by NOW Comics in the 1990s under the title Speed Racer Classics. These were later released by Wildstorm Productions, a division of DC Comics, as Speed Racer: The Original Manga. In 2008, under its Americanized title, Speed Racer, Mach GoGoGo was republished in its entirety in the United States by Digital Manga Publishing and was released as a box set to commemorate the franchise's 40th anniversary, as well as serving as a tie-in with the 2008 film. The television series itself is an early example of an anime becoming a successful franchise in the United States, spawning multiple spinoffs in both print and broadcast media.
Go! Mrs. Go! - Westernized appearance of characters - Netflix
A noticeable feature of Speed Racer is the characters' westernized physical appearance, clothing, and, to some extent, mentality. This is partly due to Tatsuo Yoshida's affinity for the United States through portrayals of American life in numerous films, but it can also be seen as an example of mukokuseki (“statelessness”), though the term usually pertains to more abstract anime, and it can take unconventional forms. This can be seen more readily in later anime of the fantasy and mecha genres, where characters might have hair with an unusual color (pink, blue, etc.), enlarged eyes, and dysmorphic humanoid bodies (such as Tetsuo and the Espers in Akira). Reasons for mukokuseki can be to diversify the character roster and to distinguish between individuals, but it can have cultural implications as well. Traits such as disproportionately large eyes are also used to promote kawaii (“cuteness”), as seen in many shōjo anime. Despite its Westernization, the series falls into the familiar manga-anime storyline, which is a form of Japanese expression. Speed Racer embodies the typical manga characterization of a teenage boy with superior skills facing unreal adversity and a multitude of villains. Though always doing his best, he receives a helping hand from his superior brother (Racer X) whenever he falls short of his goals. This kind of continuing support can easily be identified in the episode “Challenge of the Masked Racer”. Another persistent manga component are the overreactions of many characters. The long, drawn out dialogues with no pauses are very distinct in Speed Racer, from Pops speaking his mind to Ace Deucey's thugs in “The Great Plan” to Racer X’s monologue of his thoughts to Speed after crashing in “Challenge of the Masked Racer.”
Go! Mrs. Go! - References - Netflix