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31.12.2013
Perhaps the greatest achievement of nearly any movie coming from Studio Ghibli is that, despite resting their milieu in the magical and the whimsical and the downright gonzo, the emotions and truths they express could not be grounded more firmly in the real world. That trademark expertise of all things animated is as prevalent as ever with Ghibli’s latest feature, Hiromasa Yonebayashi’s The Secret World of Arrietty.
While I am unfamiliar with Mary Norton’s The Borrowers, the children’s book off of which Arrietty is based, I understand they are conceptually quite similar. The same day Shawn arrives, Arrietty primes herself for to follow Pod on her first-ever “Borrowing.” Beside herself with anticipation, Arrietty’s enthusiasm is quickly dashed when, while attempting to borrow a tissue, she is caught yet again by Shawn.
Following that unintended encounter, much of Arrietty tracks the developing relationship between the young bean and the young borrower. I also love how the Golden Rule for the Borrowers – “borrow only what you need, and only what would go unnoticed” – informs the logic of Arrietty’s family life.
Yet for all the charm and impermeable logic this Secret World exhudes, little about it truly beguiles, at least not in the way that other Ghibli universes have beguiled me. The most unusual move in this story, especially when considering Arrietty as a Ghibli work, is the choice to employ a clear-cut antagonist to raise the plot’s stakes.
So much of what makes The Secret World of Arrietty operate – the simplistic characterizations, the sense of moral clarity – is the kind of storytelling mechanics that Studio Ghibli at its best wouldn’t be caught dead using.
Bottom Line: The Secret World of Arrietty may be a lesser effort from Studio Ghibli, but that doesn’t mean it won’t charm your socks off.
I reviewed Arrietty during its brief theatrical release in 2012 but I’ve finally gotten around to watching the Blu-Ray disc.
I harshly criticized Disney’s theatrical release for giving the human characters Anglo names. Fortunately the home video release gives you an alternative: select the excellent Japanese soundtrack and the English subtitles which provide a reasonably accurate translation. Shou (Ryunosuke Kamiki) is a Japanese boy from an affluent family whose parents are much too busy to take care of him–especially now that he needs an operation for a heart condition. The actual main character of the story is Arrietty (Mirai Shida) a 15-year-old Borrower who lives with her parents in a reasonably comfortable home that they have built underneath the floorboards. Pod, Homily and Arrietty have often wondered if they are the only Borrowers left in the world.
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We will be drawing the stick figure for Arrietty first, and then proceed with more detailed tasks. Next, draw in her eye, eyebrow, nose, and then add some detailing inside of her hair and to the back of her head. You will now draw in her clip and ponytail like so, and be sure that the ends of her ponytail has some curls or body. Add some stitch detailing to her sack and then draw in her lantern that she uses to light her way. Draw the length of her dress, and then draw the walking staff that she is almost always seen with. Since the borrowers travel through the garden, you will be drawing some foliage or leaves from a bush. You will repeat the same thing on the right side like so, the only difference is there are smaller rocks on the ground instead of large ones.
Now, taking yourself at ease before thinking this impossible, we will start by drawing the LEFT side of the hair first. Sho is the Japanese name for the twelve year old boy in the series, but for the English version it is Shawn. Begin sketching out the lower half of his face which is the cheek, chin, and jaw bone structure. Now that we have taken care of his face and head, let's get the show on the road by finishing Sho. To start the day off I just had to go ahead and show you guys how to draw Arrietty, step by step. You will begin by making some shapes and guides to form a workable frame for your drawing of Arrietty.


All you have to do is draw in the top part of her hairstyle which should be like a ball because she has her hair pulled back in a ponytail. For the last drawing step all you have to do is draw the other leg and then draw some of the boot that visible. The Japanese animation powerhouse responsible for masterpieces like Spirited Away and Grave of the Fireflies has never been one to shy away from blending bitter dissonance with heart-warming sentiment, and the result is nearly without exception a final work as singular and as electrifying an exercise in storytelling as it is in sheer expertise with animation. The landscapes are painted with more colors than I previously believed had existed and each character is drawn with their own distinctive personalities while still maintaining an aesthetic that is consistent with the most definitive of Ghibli’s works. Arrietty introduces us to a sickly boy named Shawn (voiced by David Henrie), who moves in to his aunt’s remote country home to rest in preparation for some serious heart surgery. Though Shawn attempts to be friendly toward her, the terror-stricken Arrietty scurries off with her father. As Pod and Homily continue to ruminate over their decision to leave, Arrietty slowly begins to acquiesce to Shawn’s curiosity, and an unlikely friendship is forged.
Even though their daily routine is fairly conventional – the father wins the bread, the mother watches the home, the family reconvenes for meals each day – it is consistently built around the conveniences of their surroundings (their home is built around a tiny pipe leak, their primary water source). In the case of Arrietty, it’s a nosy housekeeper (Carol Burnett) obsessed with finding the oft-discussed “little people” Shawn’s been interacting with. While it may be a little unfair to hold one movie’s creative standards to the studio that spawned it, I’m nonetheless surprised that this film was written by Hayao Miyazaki, the same person whose most transporting works either added complexity to these tired concepts (Spirited Away) or saw no need whatsoever to introduce them (My Neighbor Totoro, Ponyo).
Some scenes may be overly frightening for preschoolers but it should be fine for anyone old enough to read the subtitles. In the context of this particular scene it seems subtly inappropriate–and this is the sort of subtlety that Japanese writers tend to be particularly sensitive to. Borrowers live by borrowing supplies from the humans without asking permission and not returning them.
They find out the answer when Pod meets Spiller (Tatsuya Fujiwara), a young borrower about Arrietty’s age who lives in the forest. With that being said, this movie has been receiving a lot of talk since Disney is going to be releasing it on Feb. I always work from left to right since it makes things easier, plus, you don't smudge your lines if you're using pencil or inks. In the film and book, Shawn discovers Arrietty when he investigates the bush that a cat was seen ruffling in.
Draw a button or two and then begin the clean up work as you erase the mistakes and guides.
Grab your coloring tools because it's time to add some color to your newly drawn character. She is the main character in the Japanese anime fantasy movie ‘The Secret World of Arrietty’. Draw a circle for the head and then add the guidelines for the neck, shoulders, torso, and hips.
But Arrietty is also a rarity in that – thematically, at least – feels as if it is part of an entirely different animation studio’s canon, like the works of Disney animation studios or the Pixar masterpieces. Almost immediately, Shawn catches a fleeting glimpse of an extraordinarily small girl; so small in fact, that she could fit comfortably in the boy’s hand.
Ever-curious about this strange little creature he has found, Shawn continues to pry, and looks to befriend Arrietty and to help her family “borrow” a little more easily.
It’s easy to buy into the sense of enchantment and discovery Shawn experiences upon meeting Arietty. That so much of this is shown rather than told speaks to the thought that went in to building Arrietty’s story.
Save for Arrietty herself, no other characters are ever given a real chance to transcend their tried-and-true archetypes.
Her purpose in the story seems only to remove any doubts that Pod’s decision to uproot Arrietty from her home is perhaps the right decision. Arrietty may still be a thoroughly imaginative and deeply enjoyable fantasy, but its most unfortunate shortcomings – especially compared to what we’ve come to expect – render it almost disappointingly normal.
No honest translator would try to hide this and no reasonably literate viewer would be fooled since plenty of Japanese signs are visible.


The American voice actor seems to be be taking things in a completely different direction–but perhaps he was just thrown by the problem of lip-synching 4 syllables of English to 6 or 7 syllables of Japanese. The hair should be drawn in swift and quick strokes to prevent jagged hair pieces as well as inconsistencies. You could also get yourself brush pens for thick and neat lines similar to the ones presented here. He wanted to know what the heck the cat was doing so when he went over to the bush; he finds a little person named Arrietty.
One of the reasons why I am so excited to be doing these lessons is because the new film release is by the same individual that brought us ‘Ponyo’, Spirited Away’, and others. Given my affection for Disney and Pixar, such comparison should come off as terribly complementary. In that mindset, admittedly, there is much to love about Arrietty. That miniature girl, we learn, is the eponymous Arrietty (Bridgit Mendler), who happens to live happily with her father Pod (Will Arnett) and her mother Homily (Amy Poehler) underneath the floorboards of the house.
Wisely knowing that the young bean’s curiosity will only precipitate in further disruptions to the small family’s existence, Pod and Homily prepare to uproot their family life and to find a new home. This is in part because Yonebayashi does so wonderful a job of building a universe we want to know more about, that we share the young bean’s feelings of wonderment. We don’t ever care too greatly for Shawn, as he functions primarily as a vehicle transporting us between our human world and Arrietty’s. It’s an unnecessary addition, and it ultimately distracts from what makes the story work. Still, to the extent that it can be done in a natural-sounding way, a translation should try to preserve the original meaning. If any of you have seen the original Japanese dubbed one, please let me know how it is (without any spoilers!!). Disney is presenting the new release which is by Studio Ghurli and it should be in theaters February 17 of this year.
But considering the studio’s fearless embracement of the bizarre and fantastical in the past, this latest effort from Ghibli comes off as a fantasy of almost vanilla proportions. Every so often, Pod will venture inside the house to “borrow” goods throughout the house like sugar, tissues and various other household supplies that no “human bean,” as they say, would ever miss should they disappear. Day-to-day tasks like acquiring food or warding off bugs and wildlife are given a whole new sense of exotic meaning by pure virtue of their being accomplished by people who can fit in our hands. As Arrietty’s parents, Pod is almost too benevolent a father figure (think Tom Hanks’ Extremely Loud character with a Gob Bluth grumble), and the ever-worried Homily resorts too often to broad, slapstick hysterics to be taken seriously either as a competent adult or as comic relief.
Anyways, this was a most pleasure to work on and because I worked on Arrietty live tonight, it's pumped me up to buy the Blu-Ray on Feb 17th. It also feels like Ghibli’s most naked effort to appeal to Western audiences (and by association, their wallets).
I never read the book, nor did I even get to see the Japanese anime film which is based on Mary Norton’s novel. Arrietty is a little person that lives in a secret world under the floorboards of home in a suburban area. If the new tutorial method presented in this was easier for you, please, let me know ;) Thanks guys and I'll be back with more lessons. The reason why there is a lot of forest and foliage in her world is because the house that they live under is a garden home. The folks that live or own the house have no idea that there is a family of little people in existence. Once and a while they will emerge from their hiding to borrow things like sugar, or anything else they need. Arrietty is a fourteen year old girl that who literally puts her family at risk of being discovered when she becomes friends with a twelve year old human boy that comes to stay in the home. The film is actually based on a very popular children’s book series called ‘The Borrowers’ wrote by Mary Norton.



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