Synonyms for shinobu_otake or Related words with shinobu_otake
Examples of "shinobu_otake"
The main cast members are
(Nami Tsuchiya, the wife), Masatoshi Nagase (Makoto Hirano, the young man) and Hideo Murota (Hideki Tsuchiya, the husband).
Akashiya was once married to actress
, who he met on the set of the drama series Danjo Shichinin Natsumonogatari. They had one daughter, Imalu Otake, born in 1989.
After Otowa's death, her role as lead actress in Shindo's films was taken over by
. 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.
Noda has been collaborating with the playwright Colin Teevan and the actress Kathryn Hunter, producing English versions of "The Bee" (2006) and "The Diver" (2008) in London. He was also a member of the cast for these productions. The Japanese version of "The Diver" was performed in Tokyo in 2009 with
Besides them, the film’s cast includes Tomokazu Miura,
, Keiko Takeshita, and Kirin Kiki. The four actors have previous voice acting experience, but none of them have been in a Studio Ghibli film before. Miura and Otake were respectively cast as Arrietty's parents Pod and Homily. In addition, Takeshita voiced Sho's aunt and Kiki voiced one of the helpers in the human family.
On May 2, 2009, Kiyoshiro died of cancer. His funeral took place at Aoyama Sougisho on May 9, 2009. Approximately 42,000 fans visited to bid farewell, which tied the record of visits with Hibari Misora's funeral. The funeral ceremony was titled "The Aoyama Rock n' Roll Show" and Kiyoshiro's band played in front of 1,000 people including Keisuke Kuwata,
, Naoto Takenaka.
Kiyoshi Atsumi was nominated for Best Actor at the Japan Academy Prize ceremony for his performances in "Tora-san Plays Cupid", "Tora-san Meets His Lordship" and "Yatsuhaka-mura" (all 1977). Chieko Baisho was also nominated for Best Actress and
for Best Supporting Actress at the same ceremony.
Will to Live (生きたい, "Ikitai") is a 1999 Japanese film directed by Kaneto Shindo and starring Rentarō Mikuni and
. 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.
Near the end of the Second World War, Sadazo Morikawa (Naomasa Musaka) is one of a group of 100 overaged conscripts for the Japanese navy assigned to cleaning duty. Once the cleaning duty has finished, the members are chosen by lottery for various duties. Sadazo is assigned to serve in the Philippines. He thinks he will not survive, and asks a comrade, Matsuyama (Etsushi Toyokawa) to return a postcard to his wife, Tomoko (
), and tell her that he received it before he died.
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 (
), 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.
Arrietty, titled in Japan and The Secret World of Arrietty in North America, is a 2010 Japanese animated fantasy film made in Studio Ghibli, directed by Hiromasa Yonebayashi and scripted by Hayao Miyazaki and Keiko Niwa. It is based on "The Borrowers" by Mary Norton, an English author of children's books, about a family of tiny people who live secretly in the walls and floors of a typical household, borrowing items from humans to survive. The film stars the voices of Mirai Shida, Ryunosuke Kamiki,
, Keiko Takeshita, Tatsuya Fujiwara, Tomokazu Miura, and Kirin Kiki, and tells the story of a young Borrower (Shida) befriending a human boy (Kamiki), while trying to avoid being detected by the other humans. Toshio Suzuki produced the film.
Miyazaki later co-wrote the screenplay for Studio Ghibli's next film, "The Secret World of Arrietty", based on Mary Norton's 1952 novel "The Borrowers". The film was the directorial debut of Hiromasa Yonebayashi, a Ghibli animator. Starring the voices of Mirai Shida, Ryunosuke Kamiki, Tomokazu Miura, Keiko Takeshita,
and Kirin Kiki, the film focuses on a small family known as the Borrowers who must avoid detection when discovered by humans. The film was released on July 17, 2010, again to positive reviews, and grossed $145 million worldwide. In 2011, Miyazaki co-wrote "From Up on Poppy Hill", based on the 1980 manga of the same name written by Tetsurō Sayama and illustrated by Chizuru Takahashi. The film stars the voices of Masami Nagasawa, Junichi Okada, Shunsuke Kazama and Teruyuki Kagawa. Set in Yokohama, the film's story focuses on Umi Matsuzaki, a high school student who is forced to fend for herself when her sailor father goes missing from the seaside town. The film was released on July 16, 2011, once again to positive reviews.
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