How to draw anime girls

It’s not always easy to get to grips with the latest anime, but the more you get to know the genre, the more enjoyable it can be.

And while there are plenty of anime-themed posters online, you won’t find many that cater to all fans of the genre.

To help you get started, we’ve rounded up some of the best anime poster art, including some that are inspired by the latest in the anime world.


“The World’s First Anime Poster” from the ’80s, ’90s and beyond.

This one by artist Shirokuro Takada, from the anime series Madoka Magica: Rebellion, features the protagonist Madoka Kaname in the background.

The anime is about a young girl named Kaname who was adopted by a human family.

Her adoptive family wanted her to live as a girl and thus left her home and adopted her as a boy.

The new family were in an attempt to keep her safe, but they never did.

They tried to hide the fact that Madoka had a girl’s name and her name was Kaname, and so it would seem that they could not be sure whether she was a boy or girl.

It’s easy to see how the illustration has been influenced by the anime, as she uses the same white-and-gold color scheme as the rest of the poster.


“Nanase’s Anime Poster from the late 1990s” by artist Yoshiko Imanaka.

This poster by Yoshiko Inoue, from a short story called “The Tale of the Blue Rose,” was first published in the magazine Vivid Light.

The story focuses on Nanase, a girl with a crush on the main character, Miku.

Nanase also has a crush of Miku’s brother, Chizuru.

She finds herself in a romantic relationship with Chizurus brother, Yoruichi.

She even falls for his sister, Misa.

The main character is Nanase’s best friend, Mikuru.

The story is set in an alternate version of Tokyo, with Nanase as a teenager, and the characters are all teenagers.

The posters features various scenes from the story.


“Luna” by Yumi Kanno.

Yumi Kanna, the creator of the original manga series Sailor Moon, has created a series of posters for the franchise.

The series is known for its romantic themes and characters who are all women.

Some of the most popular posters include “Lunar,” which features a moon goddess Luna in the foreground, and “Maid in the Woods,” which depicts a young woman and her cat walking together in a forest.

“Maid” and “Lonelands” also feature characters of different genders, with Luna in “Lantern,” and the moon goddess in “The End of the World as We Know It.”


“Yamaku” by Yoshiyuki Tomino.

Tomino’s “The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya” series is about Haruhami, a high school student who has trouble expressing her feelings.

Haruha, a classmate of Harou’s, helps her understand her feelings, and she gets closer to Haruya and Haruuchi.

Haruhi is a girl who can speak English, but her family doesn’t like her English.

This poster by Tomino, inspired by Haru, has Haru and Harou interacting in a school hallway.

The poster is one of the more recognizable posters from the series.


“I Don’t Need You” by Makoto Takeuchi.

Takeuchi, the director of the anime Madoka, has illustrated a number of posters featuring his own characters.

His “Lucky Girl” poster is based on the character of Aoi Nagato, who was the luckiest girl in school.

Nagato is also a fan of Madoka and has a love interest in Madoka.

Nagato’s poster features her sitting on a bench, wearing her school uniform.

The art is also reminiscent of the popular Madoka character, Yuna.


“Sakura” by Hiroshi Ishiguro.

Ishiguro has illustrated some of Madokas most famous characters, including the Madoka’s “Magical Girl” series, and her “Barely Legal” series.

He also has many other popular manga and anime characters, from Haru to Mami.


“Tsukihime” by Tomonori Takahashi.

Tomonori is a popular director and illustrator in the world of animation.

His style of artwork is often considered to be a bit different from that of his contemporaries, such as Yasuhito Kato and Takashi Murakami.

He has worked on many of the films and anime of the franchise including the original anime series, the first Madoka movie