Synonyms for kiichi_nakai or Related words with kiichi_nakai
Examples of "kiichi_nakai"
The film starred
, Takaya Kamikawa, Mayu Tsuruta and Riona Hazuki in the main roles. The music for the film was composed by Joji Yuasa.
Ichikawa remade "The Burmese Harp" in 1985, starring
and Kōji Ishizaka. It was a major financial success, drawing an audience of 3.87 million people, then the second largest Japanese box office hit.
His life is the subject of a historical novel by Jirou Nitta, which was adapted for television in the 1988 NHK Taiga drama "Takeda Shingen", starring
, distributed internationally under the title "Shingen".
The 1988 NHK Taiga drama television series "Takeda Shingen" was a fictionalized account of Takeda Shingen's life with
in the title role. His life is also dramatized in NHK's 46th Taiga drama "Fūrin Kazan". Akira Kurosawa's 1980 film "Kagemusha" was also inspired by his life; it brought the musket-wound theory to public attention outside Japan.
The film received four nominations at the 38th Japan Academy Prize: Outstanding Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role (
), Outstanding Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role (Hiroshi Abe), Outstanding Achievement in Art Direction (Fumio Ogawa) and Outstanding Achievement in Sound Recording (Osamu Onodera).
In the 2003 Japanese film "When the Last Sword Is Drawn" ("Mibu gishi den"), Saitō is played by Kōichi Satō. At first, Sato portrays Saitō as a cold, dark, uncaring captain of the Shinsengumi. However, Saitō changes as a man through his interactions with Kanichiro Yoshimura (played by
) during the last years of the Shinsengumi.
In 2003, Zhou had a cameo appearance in "Warriors of Heaven and Earth" - an action film starring Zhao Wei, Jiang Wen and
- where she played the role of the male Buddhist monk. She would later marry its star, Jiang Wen.
Chokichi Hiramatsu (older role:
) and his wife Tomo Hiramatsu (older role: Pinko Izumi) had four children who could acquire the U.S. nationality as Nisei, two sons and two daughters, first son Ichiro Hiramatsu (double role: Tsuyoshi Kusanagi), second son Jiro Hiramatsu (Kenichi Matsuyama), first daughter Shizu Hiramatsu (Saki Terashima), second daughter Sachi Hiramatsu (Umika Kawashima). Ichiro had studying the law at the university to become a laywer who helps Japanese Amreicans who are discriminated by white Americans. He met Japan's consular official's daughter Shinobu Matsuzawa (Yukie Nakama) there.
The film tells the story of two Shinsengumi samurai. One of them is Saitō Hajime (played by Kōichi Satō), a heartless killer and the other is Yoshimura Kanichiro (played by
), who appears to be a money-grabbing and emotional swordsman from the northern area known as Nambu Morioka. The main storyline is set during the fall of the Tokugawa shogunate, but it is told in a series of flashbacks as two characters reminisce. The themes include conflicting loyalty to the clan, lord, and family.
Described as an adult love story, "Saigo Kara Nibanme no Koi" narrates the tale of Chiaki Yoshino (Kyoko Koizumi), a 45-year-old TV drama producer. As she is becoming older, Chiaki becomes increasingly more concerned about her health and retirement, instead of building romantic relationship with someone: The hope she once had of sharing her life with someone seems distant. Chiaki is subsequently troubled about deciding on taking a break from her ruling life, and such questions lead her to Kamakura, where she decides to settle. In this ancient city she meets Wahei Nagakura (
), a 50-year-old widower and father of one child who works for the city office.
Takata Gouichi (played by Ken Takakura), an elderly Japanese man, has been on poor terms with his son Kenichi (
) since the death of his wife. When his son falls ill, Gouichi travels from the province of Akita to the hospital, located in Tokyo, but his son refuses to see him. Kenichi's wife Rie (Shinobu Terajima) gives Gouichi a video-tape so that Gouichi may learn more about his son, which contains footage of Li Jiamin, an artist of Nuo opera from the Province of Yunnan of the People's Republic of China, promising to perform "Riding Alone for Thousands of Miles" in a year. Gouichi decides to travel to the PRC in his son's place to film Li's performance.
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