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A lighthearted novel (raito noberu) is a style of Japanese novel primarily targeting tall school and middle teacher students (young adult demographic).[1][2] "Light novel" is a wasei-eigo, or a Japanese term formed from words in the English language. well-ventilated novels are often called ranobe or, in the West, LN. The average length of a fresh novel is virtually 50,000 words,[4] close to the minimum acknowledged for a Western novel,[5] and vivacious novels are usually published in bunkobon size (A6, 10.5 cm 14.8 cm), often behind dense publishing schedules. A distinguishing characteristic of well-ventilated novels is that they are illustrated past anime and manga art style, often beast adapted into such media. They are mainly published in remove lp volumes, though some of them have their chapters serialized in anthology magazines in the past accrual in scrap book form, comparable to how manga are published.

Light novels are an improvement of pulp magazines. To entertain their audience, in the 1970s, most of the Japanese pulp magazines, which had already untouched from the unchanging style to the well-liked anime style covers,[clarification needed] began to put illustrations at the beginning of each explanation and included articles about well-liked anime, movies and video games. The narrative evolved to charm the new generations and became thoroughly illustrated past the popular style. The popular serials are printed in novels.

Very often well-ventilated novels are fixed for adjustment into anime, manga, and live-action films, and some of them are serialized in instructor magazines such as Faust, Gekkan Dragon Magazine, The Sneaker and Dengeki hp, or media franchise magazines taking into account Comptiq and Dengeki G's Magazine.

Publishing companies are continuously searching for further skill subsequent to annual contests, many of which earn the winner a cash prize and notice of their novel. The Dengeki Novel Prize is the largest, in the manner of on top of 6,500 submissions (2013) annually.[6] They are every helpfully labeled as "light novels" and are published as low-priced paperbacks. For example, the price for The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya in Japan is 540 (including 5% tax), thesame to the normal price for trade paperbackslight novels and general literaturesold in Japan. In 2007 it was estimated (according to a website funded by the Japanese government) that the promote for fresh novels was about 20 billion (US$170 million at the quarrel rate at the time) and that not quite 30 million copies were published annually.[3] Kadokawa charity Holdings, which owns major labels in the same way as Kadokawa Sneaker Books and Dengeki Books, has a 70% to 80% allowance of the market. In 2009, well-ventilated novels made 30.1 billion in sales, or roughly 20% of all sales of bunkobon-format paperback books in Japan.[7]