Synonyms for ryuhei_matsuda or Related words with ryuhei_matsuda
Examples of "ryuhei_matsuda"
During the filming of "Taboo", actor
was sixteen years old.
He co-starred in Takashi Miike's "Big Bang Love, Juvenile A" with
. He played a supporting role in Shinya Tsukamoto's "Nightmare Detective".
A remake of the film "Kani kōsen", directed by Hiroyuki Tanaka and starring
and Hidetoshi Nishijima was completed in 2009.
The film was followed by a 2006 sequel, "Nana 2", in which Nakashima reprised her role as the title character. Some of the original cast, including Miyazaki and
, did not reprise their roles in "Nana 2".
Kumagai's younger sister is Japanese actress Miyuki Matsuda. Her late brother-in-law was the Japanese-Korean actor Yusaku Matsuda. She is the maternal aunt of
and Shota Matsuda, both of whom are actors.
In 2011, Arai co-starred as Detective Kazuhiko Soga in a one-off TV crime thriller "Douki" with co-stars
as Detective Ryota Udagawa and Chiaki Kuriyama as Michiru Soga.
The film won four awards at the 2000 Blue Ribbon Awards: Best Director for Nagisa Oshima, Best Film, Best New Actor for
, and Best Supporting Actor for Shinji Takeda.
There were several casting issues in the production of "Nana 2". Aoi Miyazaki had declined to reprise the role of Komatsu Nana. She was replaced with actress Yui Ichikawa.
had declined to play the role of Ren and was replaced with Nobuo Kyō. Also, Kenichi Matsuyama, who portrayed Shinichi Okazaki, had been replaced by Hongo Kanata.
won the 2000 Japan Academy Prize for Newcomer of the Year; the film was nominated in nine other categories. Matsuda also won the Best New Actor category of the 2001 Kinema Junpo Awards, as well as the 2001 Yokohama Film Festival prize for Best New Talent.
Mitsuya Majime (
) is an unsuccessful salesman. But his love of reading and dedication, as well as a post-graduate degree in linguistics, catches the eyes of Masashi Nishioka (Joe Odagiri) and Kouhei Araki (Kaoru Kobayashi), dictionary editors who are seeking a replacement for Araki himself, as his wife is sick and he would like to spend more time by her bedside.
Iko Uwais reprises his role as Rama. The film also stars Arifin Putra, Julie Estelle, Alex Abbad, Tio Pakusadewo, Oka Antara, and Cecep A. Rahman. The film also features Japanese actors such as
, Kenichi Endo, and Kazuki Kitamura. The film is distributed by Sony Pictures Classics worldwide, Stage 6 Films in the United States, and Entertainment One in the United Kingdom.
Still haunted by his unwanted abilities, which allows him to enter other people’s dreams, and memories of his mother dying when he was a child, Kyoichi Kagenuma (
) contemplates suicide while slowly drowns in his world of misery. Yukie Mashiro (Yui Miura), having heard rumours about Kagenuma's extraordinary abilities, visits his home to beg for his help.
A few days later, Anzu is approached by magazine columnist Riku Nagasei (
), who explains that he's investigating an urban legend of "Densen Uta", or the "infectious song", that turns whomever sings the song suicidal. Riku convinces Anzu and her friends to sing the song to see if there's any truth to the urban legend. They reluctantly agree and sing the song.
At Asashi High, a run-down senior high school for boys, Kujo (
), Aoki (Hirofumi Arai), Yukio (Sousuke Takaoka), Yoshimura (Shugo Oshinari) and Ota (Yuta Yamazaki) are a gang of school friends lost in apathy and dissatisfaction. They are aware their future offers limited options. Even most teachers have already written them off as a lost cause.
Matsuda was born in Suginami, Tokyo, Japan on September 10, 1985 to Yusaku Matsuda, a Japanese actor of partial Korean ancestry, and Miyuki Matsuda (née Kumagai). Matsuda was the second son and second child born of his parents' marriage. He has an older brother,
, who is also an actor, and a younger sister by his parents' marriage and one older half-sister by his father's first marriage. His father died in 1989 from bladder cancer, when Matsuda was 4 years old.
At the start of the movie, the young and handsome Kanō Sōzaburō (
) is admitted to the Shinsengumi, an elite samurai group led by Kondō Isami (Yoichi Sai) that seeks to defend the Tokugawa shogunate against reformist forces. He is a very skilled swordsman, but it is his appearance that makes many of the others in the (strictly male) group, both students and superiors, attracted to him, creating tension within the group of people vying for Kanō's affections.
Two live-action film adaptations have been made for "Nana". The first, "Nana", was released on September 3, 2005. The film stars Mika Nakashima as the punk star Nana Osaki, Aoi Miyazaki as Hachi (Nana Komatsu),
as Ren Honjo, Tetsuji Tamayama as Takumi Ichinose, Hiroki Narimiya as Nobuo Terashima, and Matsuyama Kenichi as Shinichi Okazaki. The DVD edition was released on March 3, 2006. The film did quite well at the Japanese box office, grossing more than 4 billion yen, and staying in the top 10 for several weeks.
A sequel, "Nana 2", was announced right after the debuted. However, on August 4, 2006, Toho stated that shooting would begin mid-September and that the film was to be released on December 9, 2006. Aoi Miyazaki and
would not be reprising their respective roles as Nana Komatsu and Ren Honjo; as such, their roles were assigned to Yui Ichikawa and Nobuo Kyou, respectively. Some locations from the manga had been changed for the film, and there also were many plot differences. Additionally, the film's ending is not the actual end of the manga; "Nana" is an ongoing story.
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