Synonyms for tatsuya_nakadai or Related words with tatsuya_nakadai

machiko_kyō              takashi_shimura              masayuki_mori              toshiro_mifune              kōji_yakusho              shintaro_katsu              toshirō_mifune              tatsuya_fujiwara              rentarō_mikuni              satoshi_tsumabuki              kōichi_satō              yoshio_harada              michiyo_aratama              keiju_kobayashi              koji_yakusho              ken_ogata              ryuhei_matsuda              shun_oguri              eiji_okada              takao_osawa              ken_takakura              nobuko_otowa              keiko_kishi              hiroyuki_sanada              kinuyo_tanaka              tadanobu_asano              kiichi_nakai              kōji_tsuruta              takayuki_yamada              joe_odagiri              susumu_fujita              etsushi_toyokawa              teruyuki_kagawa              kazuo_hasegawa              setsuko_hara              ayako_wakao              tetsurō_tamba              hideko_takamine              naoto_takenaka              hiroki_matsukata              bunta_sugawara              eri_fukatsu              miki_nakatani              gō_ayano              hideaki_ito              shinichi_tsutsumi              tsutomu_yamazaki              tomisaburo_wakayama              denjirō_ōkōchi              chishū_ryū             

Examples of "tatsuya_nakadai"
Many of the actors in "Yojimbo" worked with Kurosawa before and after, especially Toshiro Mifune, Takashi Shimura and Tatsuya Nakadai.
Actors: "Leading actors": Takashi Shimura (21 films); Toshiro Mifune (16 films), Susumu Fujita (8 films), Tatsuya Nakadai (6 films) and Masayuki Mori (5 films).
, is a "jidaigeki" film released in 1966. It was directed by Kihachi Okamoto and stars Tatsuya Nakadai. It was based on the serial novel of the same title by Kaizan Nakazato.
The actor Tetsurō Tamba portrayed Gentarō in the 1980 Japanese war drama film "The Battle of Port Arthur" (sometimes referred as "203 Kochi"). Directed by Toshio Masuda the film depicted the Siege of Port Arthur during the Russo-Japanese War and starred Tamba as General Gentarō, Tatsuya Nakadai as General Nogi Maresuke and Toshirō Mifune as Emperor Meiji.
Emperor Meiji is portrayed by Toshirō Mifune in the 1980 Japanese war drama film "The Battle of Port Arthur" (sometimes referred as "203 Kochi"). Directed by Toshio Masuda the film depicted the Siege of Port Arthur during the Russo-Japanese War and starred Tatsuya Nakadai (as General Nogi Maresuke), Tetsurō Tamba (as General Kodama Gentarō) and Toshirō Mifune (as Emperor Meiji).
In 2007, The Criterion Collection released a one-disc Region 1 DVD edition. Special features included an audio commentary by Donald Richie, a new interview with Tatsuya Nakadai, the theatrical trailer and new English subtitle translation. The edition also included a booklet containing essays by Phillip Lopate, Catherine Russell, Audie Bock, and Hideko Takamine.
Maresuke was portrayed by Tatsuya Nakadai in the 1980 Japanese war drama film "The Battle of Port Arthur" (sometimes referred as "203 Kochi"). Directed by Toshio Masuda the film depicted the Siege of Port Arthur during the Russo-Japanese War and starred Nakadai as General Maresuke, Tetsurō Tamba as General Kodama Gentarō, and Toshirō Mifune as Emperor Meiji.
Toho produced a version in 1966 directed by Shirō Toyoda and starring Tatsuya Nakadai that was released as "Illusion of Blood" abroad. In 1994, Kinji Fukasaku returned to the Kabuki roots and combined the stories of "Chūshingura" and "Yotsuya Kaidan" into the single "Crest of Betrayal".
In the same documentary Nakadai and production designer Yoshiro Muraki relate that the notorious "blood explosion" at the film's end was done in one take. At the moment that the compressor hose attached to actor Tatsuya Nakadai was activated it blew a coupling causing a much larger gush of fluid than planned. In fact it was so strong that it nearly lifted him off the ground and it took all his might to finish the scene.
The Wicked City () is a 1992 science fiction film directed by Peter Mak and produced by Tsui Hark. It is a live-action film adaptation of the Japanese anime of the same name, which in turn is based on the novel by Hideyuki Kikuchi. The film stars Jacky Cheung, Leon Lai, Yuen Woo-ping, Roy Cheung, Tatsuya Nakadai, Michelle Reis, and Carman Lee. It tells fictional story of conflicts and relationship between demon-like creatures and humans in 1990s' Hong Kong.
Sugawa re-teamed with producer Kaneko on his second film "Yajū Shisu Beshi" (1959), which was lauded as a Japanese answer to the French New Wave and starred Tatsuya Nakadai, who was in between shooting the second and third installments of Masaki Kobayashi's "The Human Condition". However, its original ending, in which the nihilistic protagonist escapes punishment for his crimes, sparked controversy when industry censorship organ Eirin and powerful Toho producer Sanezumi Fujimoto demanded that it be changed.
The Superintendent's henchman, Muroto Hanbei (Tatsuya Nakadai), and several other corrupt officials address a plan to outsmart the chamberlain's followers. First they post an open notice that the chamberlain has been arrested and charged with being involved in organized crime. Afterwards, they try to lure out the samurai by sending out the officials' empty palanquins, assuming that the samurai will think the corrupt officials are in them and attack. This backfires on them, however, when a posse of people from the town, inflamed by the open notice, ride out to protect the palanquins, just as the samurai are preparing to attack. The samurai then retreat to their hideout.
The 2011, "JAPAN CUTS" adopted a new name, "JAPAN CUTS: The New York Festival of Contemporary Japanese Cinema". Thirty-two films screened over the course of thirty-three screenings, ten of which were co-presented with NYAFF. The series began on July 7 and finished on July 22. Screenings included the New York premiere of "Haru's Journey", starring Tatsuya Nakadai, the world premiere of Takashi Miike's "Ninja Kids!!!", and a special screening of Kinji Fukasaku's "Battle Royale". Eight special guests attended the festival, including directors Masashi Yamamoto, Tak Sakaguchi, Yudai Yamaguchi and Yoshimasa Ishibashi and actress Sora Aoi.
Tatsuya Nakadai, who had previously appeared in Kobayashi's "The Thick-Walled Room" and "Black River", was specifically chosen by the director to play the protagonist Kaji. Much of the supporting cast were veteran film and stage actors who had previously worked with Kobayashi on other projects, or who would later become regulars with the director. The film marked Nakadai's first leading role, and he later recalled his performance as being exceptionally challenging. Certain fight scenes called for actual contact, leading to the actor's face becoming swollen. The final sequence additionally involved Nakadai lying face-down in a field, the cameras not stopping until he was completely covered in a mound of snow.
Kurosawa originally cast the actor Shintaro Katsu in the title role. Katsu left the production, however, before the first day of shooting was over; in an interview for the Criterion Collection DVD, executive producer Coppola states that Katsu angered Kurosawa by arriving with his own camera crew to record Kurosawa's filmmaking methods. It is unclear whether Katsu was fired or left of his own accord, but he was replaced by Tatsuya Nakadai, a well-known actor who had appeared in a number of Kurosawa's previous films. Nakadai played both the "kagemusha" and the lord whom he impersonated.
Tatsuya Nakadai stars as Genta, a former samurai who became disillusioned with the samurai lifestyle and left it behind to become a wandering "yakuza" (gang) member. He meets Hanjirō Tabata (Etsushi Takahashi) a farmer who wants to become a samurai to escape his powerless existence. Genta and Tabata wind up on opposite sides of clan intrigue when seven members of a local clan assassinate their chancellor. Although the seven, led by Tetsutarō Oikawa (Naoko Kubo) rebelled with the support of their superior, Ayuzawa (Shigeru Kōyama), he turns on them and sends members of the clan to kill them as outlaws.
The film was released as a trilogy in Japan between 1959 and 1961, while shown at various film festivals internationally. All-night marathons of the entire trilogy were occasionally shown in Japan, screenings with Tatsuya Nakadai in attendance typically sold out. In 1999, Image Entertainment released "The Human Condition" on three separate Region 0 DVDs. These discs were noted for their poor image quality, cropped aspect ratio, lackluster sound, paraphrased English subtitle translation, and absence of extras. On September 8, 2009, The Criterion Collection released the entire trilogy with a brand new restoration, improved translation, a bonus disc with interviews, and a 12-page supplementary booklet. Arrow Video released a dual-format (Blu-ray and DVD) edition of "The Human Condition" in September 2016. The six-disc set includes an introduction and select scene commentary by film critic Philip Kemp, theatrical trailers, and a booklet with a new writing by David Desser.
He had also developed a reputation as a troublemaker on set. When director Akira Kurosawa cast him for the lead role in "Kagemusha" (1980), Katsu left before the first day of shooting was over. Though accounts differ as to the incident, the most consistent one details Katsu's clash with Kurosawa regarding bringing his own film crew to the set (to film Kurosawa in action for later exhibition to his own acting students). Kurosawa is reputed to have taken great offense at this, resulting in Katsu's termination (he was replaced by Tatsuya Nakadai). In her recent book, "Waiting on the Weather", about her experiences with director Kurosawa, script supervisor Teruyo Nogami chalks the differences between Katsu and Kurosawa up to a personality clash that had unfortunate artistic results.
The international success of "Kagemusha" allowed Kurosawa to proceed with his next project, "Ran", another epic in a similar vein. The script, partly based on William Shakespeare's "King Lear", depicted a ruthless, bloodthirsty "daimyō" (warlord), played by Tatsuya Nakadai, who, after foolishly banishing his one loyal son, surrenders his kingdom to his other two sons, who then betray him, thus plunging the entire kingdom into war. As Japanese studios still felt wary about producing another film that would rank among the most expensive ever made in the country, international help was again needed. This time it came from French producer Serge Silberman, who had produced Luis Buñuel's final movies. Filming did not begin until December 1983 and lasted more than a year.
Japan's Longest Day (日本のいちばん長い日 "Nihon no ichiban nagai hi"), also known as The Emperor and the General, is a 1967 movie directed by Kihachi Okamoto. The subject of the majority of the movie is the period between noon on August 14, 1945, when Emperor Hirohito made the decision to surrender to the Allies in World War II and noon on August 15, 1945, when the emperor's taped message announcing the surrender was broadcast to the Japanese people. Joseph L. Anderson describes the film as "a meticulous reconstruction of the day Japan surrendered and thus ended the Pacific War. Several of Japan's most famous actors of the day participated in the film. These included Chishū Ryū as Prime Minister Kantaro Suzuki, Toshirō Mifune as War Minister Korechika Anami, Takashi Shimura as Information Bureau Director Hiroshi Shimomura and Sō Yamamura as Navy Minister Mitsumasa Yonai. Tatsuya Nakadai serves as the narrator.