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Shun Nakahara
Shun Nakahara (中原俊) is a Japanese film director. He won the award for Best Director at the 12th Yokohama Film Festival for Sakura no Sono.[1] Filmography[edit] Sakura no Sono
Sakura no Sono
(1990) Coquille (1999) Konsento (2001) Tomie: The Final Chapter -Forbidden Fruit- (2002) Sakura no Sono
Sakura no Sono
(2008)References[edit]^ 第12回ヨコハマ映画祭 1990年日本映画個人賞 (in Japanese). Yokohama Film Festival
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Kagoshima
Kagoshima
Kagoshima
(鹿児島市, Kagoshima-shi, Japanese: [ka̠ɡ̃o̞ɕima̠]) is the capital city of Kagoshima Prefecture at the south western tip of the island of Kyushu
Kyushu
in Japan, and the largest city in the prefecture by some margin. It has been nicknamed the " Naples
Naples
of the Eastern world" for its bay location (Aira Caldera), hot climate, and emblematic stratovolcano, Sakurajima
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Film Director
A film director is a person who directs the making of a film. A film director controls a film's artistic and dramatic aspects and visualizes the screenplay (or script) while guiding the technical crew and actors in the fulfillment of that vision. The director has a key role in choosing the cast members, production design, and the creative aspects of filmmaking.[1] Under European Union
European Union
law, the director is viewed as the author of the film.[2] The film director gives direction to the cast and crew and creates an overall vision through which a film eventually becomes realized, or noticed. Directors need to be able to mediate differences in creative visions and stay within the boundaries of the film's budget. There are many pathways to becoming a film director. Some film directors started as screenwriters, cinematographers, film editors or actors. Other film directors have attended a film school. Directors use different approaches
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Yokohama Film Festival
The Yokohama
Yokohama
Film Festival (ヨコハマ映画祭, Yokohama
Yokohama
eigasai) is an annual awards ceremony held in Yokohama, Japan. Ten films are chosen as the best of the year and various awards are given to personnel. The first festival, held on February 3, 1980, was a small affair by fans and film critics[1]
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Sakura No Sono
A cherry blossom is the flower of any of several trees of genus Prunus, particularly the Japanese cherry, Prunus
Prunus
serrulata, which is called sakura after the Japanese (桜 or 櫻; さくら).[1][2][3] Currently it is widely distributed, especially in the temperate zone of the Northern Hemisphere
Northern Hemisphere
including Japan, Taiwan, Korea, China, West Siberia, Iran, and Afghanistan.[4][5] Along with the chrysanthemum, the cherry blossom is considered the national flower of Japan.[6] Many of the varieties that have been cultivated for ornamental use do not produce fruit
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
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Tomie
Tomie
Tomie
(富江) is a Japanese horror
Japanese horror
manga series written and illustrated by Junji Ito. Tomie
Tomie
was Ito's first published work he originally submitted to Monthly Halloween, a shōjo magazine in 1987, which led to him winning the Kazuo Umezu
Kazuo Umezu
award.[1] The manga has been adapted into a live action film series with eight installments to date, and an anthology TV series released in 1999.Contents1 Plot 2 Publication 3 Film adaptations 4 Reception 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksPlot[edit] The manga centers on the titular character: a mysterious, beautiful woman named Tomie, identified by her sleek black hair and a beauty mark below her left eye. Tomie
Tomie
acts like a succubus, possessing an undisclosed power to make any man fall in love with her
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Japan
Coordinates: 35°N 136°E / 35°N 136°E / 35; 136Japan 日本国 Nippon-koku or Nihon-kokuFlagImperial SealAnthem: "Kimigayo" 君が代"His Imperial Majesty's Reign"[2][3] Government
Government
Seal of JapanGo-Shichi no Kiri (五七桐)Area controlled by Japan
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Chūsei Sone
The sone ( /ˈsoʊn/) is a unit of loudness, how loud a sound is perceived. The sone scale is linear. Doubling the perceived loudness doubles the sone value. Proposed by Stanley Smith Stevens in 1936, it is a non-SI unit. In acoustics, loudness is the subjective perception of sound pressure. The study of apparent loudness is included in the topic of psychoacoustics and employs methods of psychophysics.Contents1 Example values 2 Conversion 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksExample values[edit]Description Sound pressure Sound pressure
Sound pressure
level Loudness  pascal dB re 20 µPa soneThreshold of pain 100 134 ~ 676Hearing damage during short-term effect 20 approx. 120 ~ 256Jet, 100 m away 6 ... 200 110 ... 140 ~ 128 ... 1024Jack hammer, 1 m away / nightclub 2 approx. 100 ~ 64Hearing damage during long-term effect 6×10−1 approx. 90 ~ 32Major road, 10 m away 2×10−1 ... 6×10−1 80 ... 90 ~ 16 ..
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Momoko Andō
Momoko Ando (安藤 桃子, Andō Momoko, born 1982) is a Japanese film director.Contents1 Biography 2 Works2.1 Films 2.2 Novels3 Filmography3.1 Radio 3.2 Advertisements4 Awards 5 References 6 External linksBiography[edit] Ando's father is the actor Eiji Okuda
Eiji Okuda
and her mother the essayist Kazu Ando. She studied in the United Kingdom, and graduated from the University of London's Faculty of Arts. Later on, Ando went to New York University and learned film making, and started working as supervisory assistant.[1] In 2010, she made her directorial debut with the film Kakera: A Piece of Our Life as Momoko Ando (安藤 モモ子). In 2011, Ando made her writing debut with the novel 0.5 mm. In 2014, she married a man who is not a celebrity 14 March.[2] Ando made her novel 0.5 mm
0.5 mm
into the film of the same name, and served as the screenwriter and director
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Miwa Nishikawa
Miwa Nishikawa (西川美和, Nishikawa Miwa, born July 8, 1974 in Asaminami-ku, Hiroshima) is a Japanese director and screenwriter. Nishikawa has received a degree in literature at the University of Waseda.[1] After working on several independent films as well as catching the eye of Hirokazu Kore’eda, her film making career set off with her first film, Wild Berries, winning the award for best screenplay at the Mainichi Film Award
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Ryōsuke Hashiguchi
Ryōsuke Hashiguchi (橋口亮輔, Hashiguchi Ryōsuke, 13 July 1962) is a Japanese film director particularly known for projects concerning LGBT community
LGBT community
issues
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Hideyuki Hirayama
Hideyuki Hirayama (平山秀幸, Hirayama Hideyuki, born September 18, 1950 in Kitakyushu) is a Japanese film director. His theatrical debut was the film Maria's Stomach in 1990. He won the Directors Guild of Japan
Japan
New Directors Award for The Games Teachers Play in 1992.[1]In 1995, School Ghost Stories
School Ghost Stories
was a big hit and made into popular series. Begging for Love
Begging for Love
in 1998 got many awards as International press award (FIPRESCI) in Montreal World Film Festival, Japan
Japan
Academy Prize for Director of the Year, Mainichi Film Award for Best Director etc.[2]In 2001, Hirayama won Best Director Choice for Turn at the Puchon International Fantastic Film Festival
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Ryūichi Hiroki
Ryūichi Hiroki (廣木 隆一, Hiroki Ryūichi, born January 1, 1954) is a Japanese film director.[1] He won critical acclaim for 800 Two Lap Runners.[2] Film critic and researcher Alexander Jacoby has described Hiroki as "one of the modern Japanese cinema's most intelligent students of character".[3]Contents1 Biography1.1 Pink film 1.2 Into mainstream film 1.3 Recognition2 Style and influences 3 Filmography3.1 Feature films 3.2 Short films4 References 5 External linksBiography[edit] Pink film[edit] Hiroki is one of several Japanese film directors who got their start in the Japanese softcore pornographic film genre of pink film.[3][4] He said in an interview that in the late 1970s when he wanted to get into directing, he wrote a script for a pink film and brought it to the Ōkura Eiga studio but they told him he needed to start as an assistant director
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Tetsuya Nakashima
Tetsuya Nakashima (中島哲也) (born 1959) is a Japanese film director
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Kazuyuki Izutsu
Kazuyuki Izutsu (井筒 和幸, Izutsu Kazuyuki, born 13 December 1952) is a Japanese film director, screenwriter and film critic.Contents1 Career 2 Filmography 3 References 4 External linksCareer[edit] Born in Nara Prefecture, Izutsu started making 8mm films in high school,[1] and directed his first 35mm film, a pink film, in 1975.[1] He earned a citation from the Directors Guild of Japan
Japan
New Directors
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