Synonyms for yoshio_harada or Related words with yoshio_harada
Examples of "yoshio_harada"
The play is adapted for a film "Chichi to Kuraseba" directed by Kazuo Kuroki, starring by Rie Miyazawa,
and Tadanobu Asano, in 2004. It was filmed as the 3rd and concluding volume of Kazuo Kuroki's "Trilogy works for War Requiem".
It was chosen as the 2nd Best Film at the 12th Yokohama Film Festival. Keizō Kanie also won the Award for Best Actor. Renji Ishibashi won the Award for Best Supporting Actor at the 14th Japan Academy Prize and
was nominated for Best Actor.
"Boys♥Girls" was used as the theme for the 2006 movie called "Waters" (known in Japan as "ウォーターズ / Uoutaazu") - a romantic comedy that revolves around the story of Japanese men working at a host club. The movie features actors Shun Oguri, Toshinobu Matsuo, Takamasa Suga, Shingo Katsurayama, Yusuke Kirishima, Hiroyuki Hirayama, Ryoji Morimoto, Hitomi Manaka, Riko Narumi and
The island's Native Hawaiian residents were initially unaware of the attack, but apprehended Nishikaichi when the gravity of the situation became apparent. Nishikaichi then sought and received the assistance of the three locals of Japanese descent on the island in overcoming his captors, finding weapons, and taking several hostages. Eventually, Nishikaichi was killed by Niihauans Benehakaka "Ben" Kanahele and Kealoha "Ella" Kanahele; Ben Kanahele was wounded in the process, and one of Nishikaichi's supporters,
, committed suicide.
Ishii quickly followed his success with another box office hit, "Party 7" (2000), which featured Masatoshi Nagase,
and Tadanobu Asano among others. Between the years 2001 and 2002, he created a series of short films including the 3D animated dialogue piece "Hal & Bons" and the 2D animated space opera "Trava Fist Planet". Among other commercials and select TV projects including the short "Black Room" which starred Takuya Kimura, and "Music Power Go Go!", He collaborated with Production I.G for the animation sequence of Quentin Tarantino's "".
The Hunted is a 1995 American martial-arts thriller film written and directed by J. F. Lawton and starring Christopher Lambert, John Lone, Joan Chen,
and Yoko Shimada. Lambert plays Paul Racine, an American businessman who by accident earns the wrath of a ninja clan led by Lone's character, Kinjo. The film was shot in Nagoya, Japan, and Vancouver, Canada. It received mixed reviews, most of them criticizing the clichéed plot and unconvincing acting. However, some reviewers praised Harada's performance as samurai Ijuro Takeda, Racine's protector and Kinjo's sworn enemy. The critically well-received soundtrack featured music by the Japanese taiko troupe Kodō, which pervades the film. "The Hunted" was released on VHS, DVD and Blu-ray.
Having been briefed on the situation beforehand and approaching the task with evident distaste, Shintani exchanged just a few words with the pilot and departed without explanation. The puzzled Hawaiians then sent for
, who was born in Hawaii of Japanese ancestry, and his wife Irene (both "nisei"), both of whom constituted the remainder of the Niihau population of Japanese ancestry. Nishikaichi informed Harada of the attack on Pearl Harbor, a revelation Harada thought prudent not to share with the non-Japanese natives. Nishikaichi desperately wanted his papers returned, which he had been told should by no means fall into American hands, but Kaleohano refused to return them. The Haradas decided to assist Nishikaichi in retrieving his papers and escaping.
"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
, 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.
In the film series, Ryuji is portrayed by Hiroyuki Sanada. In the films, Ryuji is nicer and is not implied to be a rapist like in the novel. He is also the ex-husband of protagonist Reiko Asakawa, which is the gender flipped version of Kazuyuki, Ryuji's best friend in the novel. Ryuji also possesses ESP powers similar to Sadako which he passes down to his family.
portrays him in "", while Tomoya Nagase portrays him in "". His second resurrected form, Seiji Kashiwada, is played by Yusuke Yamamoto in the adaptations of "S", "Sadako 3D" and "Sadako 3D 2"; however, this version of Kashiwada is not connected to Ryuji, but instead a person whom Sadako uses in aid of her revival.
Five days later, the Haradas aided Nishikaichi in an escape attempt, taking some islanders hostage as Shintani attempted to retrieve the documents seized from the pilot. As the captors became fatigued, the hostages attacked, killing Nishikaichi. Realizing the escape plan had failed,
then committed suicide. Historian Gordon Prange notes that it was "the rapidity with which the three resident Japanese went over to the pilot's cause" which troubled the Hawaiians. "The more pessimistic among them cited the Niihau incident as proof that no one could trust any Japanese, even if an American citizen, not to go over to Japan if it appeared expedient." A U.S. Navy report issued in late January 1942 concluded that the Niihau incident evidenced the "likelihood that Japanese residents previously believed loyal to the United States may aid Japan."
"Drakengard 2" was announced in December 2004. Producer Takamasa Shiba and character designer Kimihiko Fujisaka returned to the team, alongside actor Shinnosuke Ikehata, who voiced the dragon Angelus and its partner Caim in the previous game. The original director, Yoko Taro, originally proposed a space adventure involving dragons, but this was vetoed at an early stage. Yoko was not involved in creating the narrative as he had been in "Drakengard", being mostly tied up with another project, though he was able to observe the project's progress. He and "Drakengard 2"s director Akira Yasui suffered from creative differences, with the result that Yoko termed their relationship on the project as a "love-hate" story in a 2013 interview concerning the series. Their relationship inspired one of the stories created for an in-game weapon. Yoko was eventually brought on fairly late in the game's production to act as video editor for the CGI cutscenes and trailers. The game's cast featured multiple film and television actors, including Ryo Katsuji, Saki Aibu, Koyuki and veteran actor
. Shiba commented at the time that he felt they had gathered a very good voice cast for the game.
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