The student council's budget committee looms on the horizon as the eizouken's project is still far from finished. As Mizusaki struggles with effects shots, Kanamori reminds her of the grim reality of the approaching deadline. While Asakusa manages to extend their run-time with creative use of existing art, the club is forced to make hard decisions about what parts of their creative vision to sacrifice and which parts to preserve. But even then, will they have something that resembles a complete product in time?
The Greatest World!
The Eizouken Takes the Stage!
Let's Accomplish Something!
Hold That Machete Tight!
An Iron Giant Appears!
Let's Do Better Than Last Time!
I Have To Do It For Myself!
The Grand Shibahama Festival!
Aim for Comet A!
Against Our Independent World!
Each Other's Existence!
Shibahama UFO Wars!
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Aoi will never forget how she felt the day her high school animation club’s labor of love was shown at the cultural festival. The sense of awe and the feeling of accomplishment that came with completing their very first project are exactly what encouraged Aoi and her club mates to enter the animation industry in the first place. But two years later Aoi...
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Both are about the process of making anime. Whilst Shirobako focuses more on the management side of things, Eizouken focuses more on the creative part.
Whilst both are about animation production, Shirobako's storylines tend to follow more on the side of office politics that threaten to bring the company to a halt. So far in Eizouken (episode 7), there doesn't appear to be any major factors as to why they should stop making animation.
There are also an element of using your imagination to rationalize or fantasize the process.
Eizouken is definitely more stylized compared to Shirobako, coming very close to notebook doodles at times. However, I'd argue that this keeps the characters from becoming somewhat stilted like they do in Shirobako, but the stylization choice is dependent on whether or not this is a viewer's cup of tea.