Synonyms for rentarō_mikuni or Related words with rentarō_mikuni

ken_ogata              kōji_yakusho              kōichi_satō              ryuhei_matsuda              kiichi_nakai              eri_fukatsu              nobuko_otowa              yoshio_harada              teruyuki_kagawa              toshiyuki_nishida              shima_iwashita              tatsuya_nakadai              satoshi_tsumabuki              miki_nakatani              kinuyo_tanaka              hiroki_matsukata              ayako_wakao              machiko_kyō              masayuki_mori              takayuki_yamada              keiju_kobayashi              chishū_ryū              kazuo_hasegawa              etsushi_toyokawa              michiyo_aratama              kinnosuke_nakamura              masatoshi_nagase              shun_oguri              hiroshi_abe              susumu_fujita              tsutomu_yamazaki              tatsuya_fujiwara              shinobu_otake              bunta_sugawara              tatsuya_fuji              denjirō_ōkōchi              masahiko_tsugawa              takao_osawa              kaori_momoi              ken_takakura              hideaki_ito              hiroyuki_nagato              shinichi_tsutsumi              keiko_kishi              kirin_kiki              aoi_miyazaki              toshiaki_karasawa              mirai_moriyama              takashi_shimura              toshiyuki_nagashima             



Examples of "rentarō_mikuni"
The cast includes Rentarō Mikuni (Buhei Mikai, the film director), Masahiko Tsugawa (Doctor Ogata) and Nobuko Miyamoto (Buhei‘s wife).
It was adapted into a live-action film directed by Azuma Morisaki starring Kōichi Satō and Rentarō Mikuni, and premiered on April 13, 1996.
Ryō made his cinema debut in the 1966 Hiroshi Inagaki film "Abare Goemon" starring Toshirō Mifune. He also appeared in the 1989 Hiroshi Teshigahara film "Rikyū" with Rentarō Mikuni in the title role.
In 1987 he directed his first film in 10 years, "River of Fireflies" starring Rentarō Mikuni. His final film was "Tobu Yume o Shibaraku Minai", an adaptation of a novel by Taichi Yamada.
After Otowa's death, her role as lead actress in Shindo's films was taken over by Shinobu Otake. In "Will to Live", a black comedy on the problems of ageing, Otake played a daughter with bipolar disorder of an elderly father who has fecal incontinence, played by Rentarō Mikuni.
Edo, 1630. Tsugumo Hanshirō arrives at the estate of the Ii clan and says that he wishes to commit seppuku within the courtyard of the palace. To deter him Saitō Kageyu (Rentarō Mikuni), the Daimyo's senior counselor, tells Hanshirō the story of another rōnin, Chijiiwa Motome – formerly of the same clan as Hanshirō.
It stars Ken Ogata as Enokizu, with Mayumi Ogawa, Rentarō Mikuni, Mitsuko Baisho, Nijiko Kiyokawa and Chocho Miyako. The film won the 1979 Best Picture Award at the Japanese Academy Awards, and won Best Screenplay at the Yokohama Film Festival, where Ken Ogata also won Best Actor.
The final "Akai" program, "Akai Shisen", was a two-part story starring her and Tomokazu Miura based on "Deadline at Dawn," a novel by William Irish whose Japanese title is "Akatsuki no shisen" (). For the first time Ken Utsui appeared in it not as the father of Yamaguchi's character, but instead in a small part as a carjacking victim and pilot. It also featured cameos from Rentarō Mikuni and Gin Maeda who had starred in "Akai Unmei".
Will to Live (生きたい, "Ikitai") is a 1999 Japanese film directed by Kaneto Shindo and starring Rentarō Mikuni and Shinobu Otake. It is based on the story of The Ballad of Narayama updated to the present day, with the substitution of putting a parent into an old people's home for the abandonment of the original. The film won the Golden St. George and the FIPRESCI Prize at the 21st Moscow International Film Festival.
He begins a series of duels against the Yoshioka School and earns their ire. Musashi challenges Yoshioka Seijūrō, master of the Yoshioka School, to a duel. Seijūrō accepts, and they agree to a duel, but an ambush is prepared by followers of Seijuro. Matahachi (Rentarō Mikuni) returns and confronts Otsu, who declares that he betrayed her and that she no longer loves him but loves Musashi. Matahachi tries to kill her but is stopped by Sasaki Kojirō who happens to come by. Otsu runs to find Musashi, but she finds him with Akemi who is declaring her love for Musashi and warns him of the ambush prepared by followers of Seijuro.
Rentarō Mikuni won the Best Actor Award of the Japanese Academy for his roles in this film and Tsuribaka Nisshi of the same year. He also won four other Japanese acting awards for the role. Tōru Takemitsu won the Japanese Academy award for best musical score. Director Hiroshi Teshigahara won awards from the Berlin International Film Festival, and the Montréal World Film Festival. The film was selected as the Japanese entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 62nd Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
A Taxing Woman's Return, (Japanese title マルサの女2, "Marusa no onna 2") is a 1988 Japanese comedy film written and directed by Juzo Itami. It is the sequel to Itami's 1987 comedy "A Taxing Woman". Nobuko Miyamoto plays female government tax investigator Ryoko Itakura. She investigates a religious sect, led by Teppei Onizawa (Rentarō Mikuni), that is suspected of being used for tax evasion. The sect is part of a complex conspiracy involving the Yakuza, political corruption and a prestigious construction project.
Following the battle of Sekigahara, Takezo (Toshiro Mifune) and his friend Matahachi (Rentarō Mikuni) find themselves on the losing side. Instead of the grand victory and glory Takezo had anticipated, he finds himself a hunted fugitive, having to assist a severely injured Matahachi. The pair seek shelter with a widow and her daughter who unknown to them are connected to local brigands. The brigands soon show up and ask for tribute from what the women have stripped off dead samurai, and Takezo has to fight them off. Both women attempt to seduce Takezo but are rejected. The widow then tells Matahachi that Takezo tried to assault her and convinces him to escort her and her daughter to Kyoto. Matahachi agrees even though he loves (and is betrothed to) Otsu (Kaoru Yachigusa), a woman from his village.
Yasukichi (Rentarō Mikuni) visits "Ubasuteyama", a mountain where, in the past, old people were left to die. He is a regular at a bar. While at the bar he defecates in his clothes. The bar owner (Naoko Otani) literally kicks him out of the bar. Lying on the pavement, he is run over by a man on a bicycle, who turns out to be a doctor. His daughter, Tokuko (Shinobu Otake), is awakened by a phone call from the hospital asking her to collect Yasukichi. She tries to decline, saying she has bipolar disorder and cannot look after her father, but eventually is forced to take him in. Yasukichi has stolen a book from the hospital about Obasuteyama and begins reading it to Tokuko. The story of Ubasuteyama is told on the screen, in a black and white film.