Synonyms for tatsuya_fujiwara or Related words with tatsuya_fujiwara

shun_oguri              kenichi_matsuyama              takayuki_yamada              ryuhei_matsuda              kōichi_satō              eri_fukatsu              etsushi_toyokawa              tatsuya_nakadai              kōji_yakusho              bunta_sugawara              takao_osawa              hiroki_narimiya              satomi_ishihara              joe_odagiri              aoi_miyazaki              junichi_okada              miki_nakatani              tetsurō_tamba              naoto_takenaka              maki_horikita              ken_ogata              satoshi_tsumabuki              shinichi_tsutsumi              toma_ikuta              kiichi_nakai              tetsuya_watari              teruyuki_kagawa              tadanobu_asano              yoshio_harada              hiroshi_abe              nana_eikura              rentarō_mikuni              masahiko_tsugawa              juri_ueno              nanako_matsushima              hideaki_ito              yuzo_kayama              hayato_ichihara              haruma_miura              ken_takakura              osamu_mukai              hiroki_matsukata              tori_matsuzaka              toshiyuki_nishida              keiko_kitagawa              toshiaki_karasawa              haruka_ayase              yo_oizumi              takashi_shimura              atsushi_itō             

Examples of "tatsuya_fujiwara"
On the 2004 jdorama "Shinsengumi!", actor Tatsuya Fujiwara played Okita.
Shishio is portrayed by Tatsuya Fujiwara in the 2014 live-action films "" and "".
The film was remade in 2017 by Yu Irie, starring Hideaki Itō and Tatsuya Fujiwara in the lead roles.
Actors include Koji Yamamoto, Tatsuya Fujiwara, Joe Odagiri, and Shingo Katori of the pop idol group SMAP. It was written by Japanese director and playwright, Kōki Mitani.
A Japanese language remake titled "Monsterz" directed by Hideo Nakata was released in 2014. It stars Tatsuya Fujiwara (in Kang's role) and Takayuki Yamada (in Go's role).
Shuya and Aoi reunite with their allies in Afghanistan and go their separate ways. In the films, Shuya is portrayed by Tatsuya Fujiwara.
A live-action film adaptation of "Boku Dake ga Inai Machi" featuring Tatsuya Fujiwara as Satoru Fujinuma debuted in cinemas throughout Japan on March 19, 2016. The theme song is by Chise Kanna.
Ninagawa was a powerful man in Japanese politics and with top economic connections. His granddaughter is then murdered. The suspect is Kunihide Kiyomaru (Tatsuya Fujiwara). Three months after the murder of his granddaughter, Ninagawa places a whole page ad in the 3 big Japanese newspapers. The ad then states that if Kiyomaru was executed, Ninagawa will offer 1,000,000,000 as a reward.
Tatsuya Fujiwara, the actor who portrayed Light in the films, said that he "could understand" Light's intentions to create a new world even though "murder is a horrible thing". Matsuyama describes L and Light as having "such unique characters that they're impossible to understand". Erika Toda, the actress who portrayed Misa Amane in the films, described Light's and Misa's actions as "criminal".
On 18 January 2010 Horipro confirmed Hideo Nakata as director of the film adaptation of the 2007 mystery novel "Inshite Miru" ("The Incite Mill") by Honobu Yonezawa. Shooting began in March 2010. Tatsuya Fujiwara, Haruka Ayase and Satomi Ishihara were cast in the leading roles. Satoshi Suzuki wrote the screenplay.
Kaiji has been adapted into a 2009 film starring Tatsuya Fujiwara and Yuki Amami, and a 2011 sequel, "Kaiji 2". Both movies are a little different, both having alternate choices of what Kaiji did in the manga/anime, but all have the same settings and events in different orders and rule changes in each gamble.
In the anime adaptation, he is voiced by Mamoru Miyano in Japanese and by Brad Swaile in the English version. In the live-action film series, he is portrayed by Tatsuya Fujiwara with Swaile reprising his role as his English dub voice; he is portrayed by both Kenji Urai and Hayato Kakizawa in the musical; in the TV drama, he is portrayed by Masataka Kubota; and his counterpart in the American film will be portrayed by Nat Wolff.
, also known as "Ultimate Survivor Kaiji", is a Japanese manga series about the art of gambling, written by Nobuyuki Fukumoto. It is published by Kodansha in "Young Magazine". The first part of the manga (13 volumes), was adapted as a 26-episode anime television series called , which began airing October 2007. A live-action 'Kaiji' movie was released October 10, 2009 in Japan with Tatsuya Fujiwara playing the role of Kaiji.
New faces are film actors Tatsuya Fujiwara (as Rikiya Shimabukuro) known overseas for his Shuya Nanahara role in Kinji Fukasaku's "Battle Royale" and "", Nakamura Shidō II (as Yoshitaka Mine) who featured in Ronny Yu's "Jet Li is Fearless" and Clint Eastwood's "Letters from Iwo Jima", actor Tetsuya Watari (as Joji Fua) famous for his yakuza roles in Seijun Suzuki's "Tokyo Drifter", Kinji Fukasaku's "Graveyard of Honor" and Takeshi Kitano's "Brother", singers and "tarento" Shigeru Izumiya (as Shigeru Nakahara) and George Takahashi (as Goh Hamazaki), voice actor Akio Ōtsuka (as Ryuzo Tamiya), "tarento" Daisuke Miyakawa (as Mikio Aragaki) and Hiroyuki Miyasako (as Tsuyoshi Kanda).
Maggie Lee of Reuters describes "Battle Royale" as the "film that pioneered the concept of the teen death game", citing its influence on films such as "Kaiji" (2009) and Hideo Nakata's "The Incite Mill" (2010), both of which starred Tatsuya Fujiwara (who played "Battle Royale"'s protagonist Shuya Nanahara) in the leading roles. V.A. Musetto of the "New York Post" compared it to "The Condemned" (2007), which the critic called "a bad rip-off" of "Battle Royale" as well as "The Most Dangerous Game".
In 2010, "JAPAN CUTS" scaled back the number of films screened, but increased the number of screenings. Over twenty films screened in thirty screenings, 8 films were co-presented with New York Asian Film Festival. Coming at the end of the decade, the 2010 incarnation of "JAPAN CUTS" included a small, sub-series of films that had gone unreleased in the United States until their screenings at Japan Society. Special guests included Toshiaki Toyoda, Yoshihiro Nishimura, Noboru Iguchi, Toshiaki Toyoda, Isao Yukisada, Tatsuya Fujiwara, Tomorowo Taguchi, Daichi Watanabe, and Hitoshi Yazaki.
Tatsuya Fujiwara said that he felt difficulty portraying Light in the film series because of the lack of "action" and because Light has no signature mannerisms and therefore has his feelings displayed by his face; Fujiwara added that he struggled conveying Light's "incredible amount of intelligence" and that the performance would appear "very empty or simplistic" if Light received an improper portrayal. Fujiwara explained that he wanted Light to cry in a particular scene even though Kaneko told Fujiwara "Light doesn’t cry" since Fujiwara believed that the scene would feel "more honest"; Kaneko used the take.
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, Shinobu Otake, 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.
Digital Frontier, a computer graphics company, animated Ryuk. Kaneko said that because Ryuk's physical structure is "different from a human’s," he thought of an idea of visualizing a person in a Ryuk costume. He also wanted the audience to think of Ryuk as a person in a Ryuk costume talking to Tatsuya Fujiwara, the actor who plays Light. He said that he was "asking for too much" and that he wanted audiences to see the film Ryuk as more than "a product of the latest CG technology." Fujiwara said that due to the constant filming with Ryuk he rarely interacted with other actors during the filming of the first film; "The Star" of Malaysia describes Fujiwara's emotions as "mock frustration." Fujiwara described the CG Ryuk as "so selfish" and "far more difficult to work with" than a human actor.
"Chameleon", an action film starring Tatsuya Fujiwara and Asami Mizukawa, screened at the Busan International Film Festival in 2008. "Children of the Dark", a thriller film shot in Thailand, was denied to screen at the Bangkok International Film Festival in 2008. "", a jidaigeki film starring Shingo Katori, and "Strangers in the City", a thriller film starring Toru Nakamura and Manami Konishi, were both released in 2010. "Someday", an ensemble comedy film starring Yoshio Harada, won the Best Picture prize at the Yokohama Film Festival in 2011. He also directed "A Chorus of Angels", a 2012 film starring Sayuri Yoshinaga, to commemorate the 60th anniversary of Toei Company. His 2013 film, "Human Trust", starred Kōichi Satō, Yoo Ji-tae, and Vincent Gallo.