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Takahiro Sakurai
Takahiro Sakurai
Takahiro Sakurai
(櫻井 孝宏, Sakurai Takahiro, born June 13, 1974) is a Japanese voice actor who was born in Aichi. He was a member of 81 Produce and since July 20 of 2014 is attached with INTENTION, the management company established by Kenichi Suzumura, one of his good friends; his height is 1.76 m (5 ft 9 in). Many of his roles are handsome (and mostly charming) men. However, he has also voiced reluctant heroes (such as Mega Man X) as well as the occasional villain ( Maximilien Robespierre
Maximilien Robespierre
in Le Chevalier D'Eon, Hiltz in Zoids: Guardian Force and Sasori in Naruto Shippūden). Sometimes, he is also typecast to play angsty and arrogant young men (such as his famous rendition of Cloud Strife
Cloud Strife
in Compilation of Final Fantasy VII). He starred in the gag anime Osomatsu-san
Osomatsu-san
as the titular character of Osomatsu
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Tokyo International Film Festival
35°42′2″N 139°42′54″E / 35.70056°N 139.71500°E / 35.70056; 139.71500 Tokyo
Tokyo
International Film FestivalLocation Tokyo, JapanLanguage InternationalWebsite www.tiff-jp.netThe Tokyo
Tokyo
International Film Festival (東京国際映画祭, Tōkyōkokusaieigasai) (TIFF) is a film festival established in 1985. The event was held biennially from 1985 to 1991 and annually thereafter. Along with the Shanghai International Film Festival, it is one of Asia's competitive film festivals, and the only Japanese festival accredited by the FIAPF.[1][2] The awards handed out during the festival have changed throughout its existence, but the Tokyo
Tokyo
Sakura Grand Prix, handed to the best film, has stayed as the top award
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The Mysterious Cities Of Gold
The Mysterious Cities of Gold, originally released in Japan
Japan
as Esteban, Child of the Sun
Sun
(Japanese: 太陽の子エステバン, Hepburn: Taiyō no Ko Esuteban) and in France
France
as Les Mystérieuses Cités d'or, is a French-Japanese animated series co-produced by DIC Entertainment and Studio Pierrot. Set in 1532, the series follows the adventures of a young Spanish boy named Esteban who joins a voyage to the New World
New World
in search of the lost Seven Cities of Gold and his father.[1] The series was originally broadcast in Japan
Japan
and the French version, edited to have different characterization and music, was subsequently redubbed and distributed in many different countries throughout the world
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Aichi
Aichi Prefecture
Aichi Prefecture
(愛知県, Aichi-ken) is a prefecture of Japan located in the Chūbu region.[1] The region of Aichi is also known as the Tōkai region. The capital is Nagoya
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Compilation Of Final Fantasy VII
The Compilation of Final Fantasy VII
Final Fantasy VII
is a metaseries produced by Square Enix. A subseries stemming from the main Final Fantasy
Final Fantasy
series, it is a collection of video games, animated features and short stories based in the world and continuity of Final Fantasy
Final Fantasy
VII. Officially announced in 2003 with the reveal of Final Fantasy
Final Fantasy
VII: Advent Children, the series' core products are three video games and one movie release. Alongside these are tie-in products and spin-offs including books, mobile games and an original video animation. Advent Children and the mobile title Before Crisis: Final Fantasy VII
Final Fantasy VII
are sequel and prequel to VII, respectively focusing on Cloud Strife, the original game's main protagonist, and covert operatives known as the Turks
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Bakusō Kyōdai Let's & Go!!
Bakusō Kyōdai Let's & Go!! (Japanese: 爆走兄弟レッツ&ゴー!!, Hepburn: Bakusō Kyōdai Rettsu Endo Gō!!, lit. "The Racing
Racing
Brothers Let's & Go!!") is a manga series created by Tetsuhiro Koshita, first serialized in Shogakukan's CoroCoro Comic
CoroCoro Comic
magazine from July 1994 to October 1999. The manga centers on Retsu and Go Seiba, twin brothers who focus on the world of miniature car racing known as Mini
Mini
4WD. It is created as a tie-in to Tamiya's Mini 4WD
Mini 4WD
franchise (Mainly Fully Cowled, Mechanical and Aero), and it is the second series to center on the franchise since Dash! Yonkuro. Three anime Adaptations of the manga were produced by Xebec from 1996 to 1998, each of which consisting of three 51-episode series, and was also made into several games
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Pokémon
Pokémon
Pokémon
(Japanese: ポケモン, Hepburn: Pokemon, Japanese: [pokemoɴ]; English: /ˈpoʊkɪˌmɒn, -ki-, -keɪ-/)[1][2][3] is a media franchise managed by The Pokémon Company, a Japanese consortium between Nintendo, Game Freak, and Creatures.[4] The franchise copyright is shared by all three companies, but Nintendo
Nintendo
is the sole owner of the trademark.[5] The franchise was created by Satoshi Tajiri in 1995,[6] and is centered on fictional creatures called "Pokémon", which humans, known as Pokémon Trainers, catch and train to battle each other for sport. The franchise began as a pair of video games for the original Game Boy that were developed by Game Freak
Game Freak
and published by Nintendo. It now spans video games, trading card games, animated television shows and movies, comic books, and toys
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Oh My Goddess!
Oh My Goddess!
Oh My Goddess!
(Japanese: ああっ女神さまっ, Hepburn: Aa! Megami-sama), or Ah! My Goddess! in some releases, is a Japanese seinen manga series written and illustrated by Kōsuke Fujishima
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Cardcaptor Sakura
Cardcaptor Sakura
Cardcaptor Sakura
(Japanese: カードキャプターさくら, Hepburn: Kādokyaputā Sakura), abbreviated as CCS and also known as Cardcaptors, is a Japanese shōjo manga series written and illustrated by the manga group Clamp. The manga was originally serialized in Nakayoshi
Nakayoshi
from May 1996 to June 2000, and published in 12 tankōbon volumes by Kodansha
Kodansha
from November 1996 to July 2000. The story focuses on Sakura Kinomoto, an elementary school student who discovers that she possesses magical powers after accidentally freeing a set of magical cards from the book that had been sealed in for years. She is then tasked with retrieving those cards in order to avoid an unknown catastrophe from befalling the world
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Master Keaton
Master Keaton
Master Keaton
(Japanese: MASTERキートン, Hepburn: Masutā Kīton) is a Japanese manga series created by Hokusei Katsushika, Naoki Urasawa and Takashi Nagasaki. It was serialized in Big Comic Original between 1988 and 1994, with the 144 chapters collected into 18 tankōbon volumes by Shogakukan. An anime adaptation was created by Madhouse, with 24 episodes airing between 1998 and 1999 in Japan on Nippon Television. An additional 15 episodes were created and released as original video animations, bringing the total to 39 episodes. Naoki Urasawa
Naoki Urasawa
and Takashi Nagasaki created a sequel to the series, titled Master Keaton
Master Keaton
Remaster (MASTERキートン Reマスター)
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Initial D
Initial D
Initial D
(Japanese: 頭文字D(イニシャル・ディー), Hepburn: Inisharu Dī) is a Japanese sports manga series written and illustrated by Shuichi Shigeno. It was serialized in Young Magazine from 1995 to 2013, with the chapters collected into 48 tankōbon volumes by Kodansha. The story focuses on the world of illegal Japanese street racing, where all the action is concentrated in the mountain passes and rarely in cities or urban areas, and with the drift racing style emphasized in particular. Professional race car driver and pioneer of drifting Keiichi Tsuchiya
Keiichi Tsuchiya
helped with editorial supervision. The story is centered on the prefecture of Gunma, more specifically on several mountains in the Kantō region
Kantō region
and in their surrounding cities and towns
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JoJo's Bizarre Adventure
JoJo's Bizarre Adventure
JoJo's Bizarre Adventure
(Japanese: ジョジョの奇妙な冒険, Hepburn: JoJo no Kimyō na Bōken) is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Hirohiko Araki. It was originally serialized in Weekly Shōnen Jump
Weekly Shōnen Jump
from 1987 to 2004 before being transferred to the monthly seinen magazine Ultra Jump
Ultra Jump
in 2005. The current story arc, JoJolion, started in 2011. JoJo's Bizarre Adventure
JoJo's Bizarre Adventure
is currently Shueisha's second largest manga series with its chapters collected into 121 tankōbon volumes and counting. A six-volume original video animation adaptation of the later half of the series' third story arc was released from 1993 to 1994 by studio A.P.P.P., followed by another seven-volume series covering earlier parts of the arc from 2000 to 2002
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Zoids
Zoids
Zoids
(ゾイド, Zoido) is a science fiction media franchise created by Tomy
Tomy
that feature giant robots (or "mecha") called "Zoids"
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Boogiepop Phantom
Boogiepop
Boogiepop
Phantom (ブギーポップは笑わない Boogiepop Phantom, Bugīpoppu wa Warawanai Boogiepop
Boogiepop
Phantom, literally " Boogiepop
Boogiepop
Never Laughs: Boogiepop
Boogiepop
Phantom") is a twelve-episode anime television series produced by Madhouse Studios, based on the Boogiepop light novel series by Kouhei Kadono, particularly that of Boogiepop and Others and Boogiepop
Boogiepop
At Dawn. The series is directed by Takashi Watanabe, from a screenplay by Sadayuki Murai, with original character designs by novel illustrator Kouji Ogata, and sound direction by Yota Tsuruoka. The story takes place in an unnamed Japanese city, a month after a pillar of light appeared in the night sky and five years after a string of serial killings
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Gravitation (manga)
Gravitation (Japanese: グラビテーション, Hepburn: Gurabitēshon) is a yaoi manga series written and illustrated by Mubin Shakih. The story follows the attempts of Shuichi Shindo and his band, Bad Luck, to become Japan's next musical sensation, and his struggles to capture Eiri Yuki's heart. The manga was published by Gentosha and was serialized on Kimi to Boku starting in 1996 and ending in 2002. The manga has been licensed and published in English by Tokyopop, as well as a light novel. There is also the Gravitation Collection which consists of 6 volumes, each of which has two original volumes of Gravitation in it. A sequel, Gravitation EX
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Pocket Monsters
Pokémon
Pokémon
(Japanese: ポケモン, Hepburn: Pokemon, Japanese: [pokemoɴ]; English: /ˈpoʊkɪˌmɒn, -ki-, -keɪ-/)[1][2][3] is a media franchise managed by The Pokémon Company, a Japanese consortium between Nintendo, Game Freak, and Creatures.[4] The franchise copyright is shared by all three companies, but Nintendo
Nintendo
is the sole owner of the trademark.[5] The franchise was created by Satoshi Tajiri in 1995,[6] and is centered on fictional creatures called "Pokémon", which humans, known as Pokémon Trainers, catch and train to battle each other for sport. The franchise began as a pair of video games for the original Game Boy that were developed by Game Freak
Game Freak
and published by Nintendo. It now spans video games, trading card games, animated television shows and movies, comic books, and toys
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