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Kenji Kawai
Kenji Kawai
Kenji Kawai
(川井 憲次, Kawai Kenji, born April 23, 1957) is a Japanese music composer, for motion pictures, anime movies, video games and televised programs
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Shinagawa, Tokyo
Shinagawa
Shinagawa
(品川区, Shinagawa-ku) is a special ward in Tokyo, Japan. The wards refers to itself as Shinagawa
Shinagawa
City in English. The ward is home to ten embassies. As of 1 April 2016[update], the ward has an estimated population of 380,293, and a population density of 16,510 persons per km². The total area is 22.84 km².[1]Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Politics and government3.1 Embassies in Shinagawa4 Economy4.1 Corporate headquarters 4.2 Other offices 4.3 Former economic operations5 Places 6 Education6.1 Higher education 6.2 Primary and secondary education7 Transport7.1 Important railway stations 7.2 Rail 7.3 Road8 Major incidents / accidents 9 Sister cities9.1 Others10 Gallery 11 References 12 External linksGeography[edit] Shinagawa
Shinagawa
includes natural uplands and lowlands, as well as reclaimed land
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Young Detective Dee
A detective is an investigator, usually a member of a law enforcement agency. They often collect information to solve crime by talking to witnesses and informants, collecting physical evidence, or searching records in databases. This leads them to arrest criminals and allow them to be convicted in court.[1] A detective may work for the police or privately.Contents1 Overview1.1 Organization 1.2 Private detectives2 History 3 Techniques3.1 Street work 3.2 Forensic evidence 3.3 Records investigation4 Across the world4.1 United Kingdom 4.2 United States5 See also 6 ReferencesOverview[edit]H Division, of police detectives, including Frederick Abberline
Frederick Abberline
(left, with cane), at Leman Street police station, of the London Metropolitan Police, two years before the Jack the Ripper
Jack the Ripper
serial killer murders of 1888
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Project A-ko
Project A-ko
Project A-ko
(プロジェクトA子, Purojekuto Ēko) is a 1986 Japanese science fiction[1] anime film that had several sequels and a spin-off.[2] This film focuses on a happy-go-lucky 16-year-old red-haired, sailor-suited teenage schoolgirl, A-ko Magami, who goes on her magical adventure from high school to outer space as she struggles to finish her homework, rescue her best friend C-ko and save the Earth from the evil alien invasion. This series references a number of other works of anime from the 1970s and 1980s, such as Macross, Fist of the North Star and Gundam
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Film Score
A film score (also sometimes called background score, background music, film soundtrack, film music, or incidental music) is original music written specifically to accompany a film
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Hideo Nakata
Hideo Nakata
Hideo Nakata
(中田 秀夫, Nakata Hideo, born July 19, 1961) is a Japanese filmmaker.[1]Contents1 Life and career 2 Filmography 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksLife and career[edit] Nakata was born in Okayama, Japan. He is most familiar to Western audiences for his work on Japanese horror
Japanese horror
films such as Ring (1998), Ring 2
Ring 2
(1999) and Dark Water (2002).[2] Several of these were remade in America as The Ring (2002), Dark Water (2005), and The Ring Two.[3] Nakata was scheduled to make his English-language debut with True Believers, but later pulled out. He was later offered by DreamWorks
DreamWorks
to direct the movie The Ring Two
The Ring Two
(2005), which he accepted, making his English-language debut with a sequel to a remake of his own film. Nakata made his initial breakthrough into film with Ghost Actress (1996)
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Gantz (film)
Gantz is a series of live-action Japanese science fiction films. The Gantz series is based on Hiroya Oku's manga series, Gantz. The films are titled Gantz, the sequel Gantz: Perfect Answer, and a made-for-TV movie titled Another Gantz. The first film, starring Kazunari Ninomiya and Kenichi Matsuyama, follows two high school students who die and are transported to an alternate world. In this alternate reality, a black globe gives them a mission to kill aliens.Contents1 Plot1.1 Gantz (2011) 1.2 Another Gantz (2011) 1.3 Gantz: Perfect Answer (2011)2 Cast2.1 English Dubbing Staff3 Production and release 4 Reception 5 References 6 External linksPlot[edit] Gantz (2011)[edit] The film follows two young men, Kei Kurono (Kazunari Ninomiya) and Masaru Kato (Kenichi Matsuyama),[4] who are killed in a train accident
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Rumiko Takahashi
Rumiko Takahashi (高橋 留美子, Takahashi Rumiko, born October 10, 1957) is a Japanese manga artist. With a career of several commercially successful works, beginning with Urusei Yatsura in 1978, Takahashi is one of Japan's most affluent manga artists.[1][2] Her works are popular worldwide, where they have been translated into a variety of languages, with over 200 million copies in circulation.[3] She has twice won the Shogakukan Manga Award: once in 1980 for Urusei Yatsura, and again in 2001 for Inuyasha.[4]Contents1 Career 2 Animation 3 Popularity and impact on the Western world 4 Major works 5 References 6 External linksCareer[edit] Rumiko Takahashi was born in Niigata, Japan.[5] Although she showed little interest in manga during her childhood, she was said to occasionally doodle in the margins of her papers while attending Niigata Chūō High School
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Hime-chan's Ribbon
Hime-chan's Ribbon (姫ちゃんのリボン, Hime-chan no Ribon) is a magical girl manga series created by Megumi Mizusawa that was serialized in Ribon Magazine from August 1990 to January 1994. It was later developed into a 61 episode anime series, produced by Studio Gallop, that aired from October 2, 1992 to December 3, 1993. Hajime Watanabe's first project as a character designer was with Hime-chan no Ribbon. The manga series was collected into ten volumes in Japan, where it received a full anime DVD release.[1] A stage musical of the show was produced in December 1993 starring the idol group SMAP. The musical was presented in three episodes, each a week apart. SMAP performed the opening theme and the three ending themes for the anime and each member appears in animated form in episode 13
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Princess Minerva
Princess Minerva (プリンセス・ミネルバ, Purinsesu Mineruba) is a role-playing video game developed and published by Riverhillsoft for the NEC PC-9801 in 1994 in Japan only. An original video animation by Group TAC was originally released by Toho in May 1995 in Japan; it was later released also in the United States. The extended franchise also includes a manga series, an illustrated serial novel, and other media.Contents1 Video game 2 Anime2.1 Cast3 Other media 4 References 5 External linksVideo game[edit]This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (November 2014)The video game developed by Riverhillsoft and published by Riverhillsoft and Vic Tokai Corporation for the NEC PC-9801,[1] PC Engine[2] and Super Famicom.[3] In the game, the evil sorceress Dynastar (ダイナスター) (voiced by Yōko Matsuoka) challenges Princess Minerva (voiced by Miki Itou, threatening to kidnap all the girls in the world and turn them into monsters
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Original Video Animation
Original video animation
Original video animation
(Japanese: オリジナル・ビデオ・アニメーション, Hepburn: Orijinaru bideo animēshon), abbreviated as OVA (オーブイエー / オーヴィーエー / オヴァ, ōbuiē, ōvīē or ova) and sometimes as OAV (original animated video), are Japanese animated films and series made specially for release in home video formats without prior showings on television or in theatres, though the first part of an OVA series may be broadcast for promotional purposes
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Wilson Yip
Wilson Yip or Yip Wai-Shun (Chinese: 葉偉信; born 1963) is a Hong Kong actor, filmmaker and screenwriter. His films include Bio Zombie, The White Dragon, SPL: Sha Po Lang, Dragon Tiger Gate, Flash Point and the Ip Man trilogy.Contents1 Early career 2 Turning point 3 Films with Donnie Yen 4 Filmography4.1 Director 4.2 Screenwriter 4.3 Artistic director 4.4 Actor5 References 6 External linksEarly career[edit] A film buff at an early age, Yip went to the cinema whenever he could and often wrote reviews on the backs of ticket stubs
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Baby And Me
Baby & Me (Japanese: 赤ちゃんと僕, Hepburn: Aka-chan to Boku) is a shōjo manga by Marimo Ragawa. It was originally published in Japan
Japan
by Hakusensha, and was published in English by Viz Media, serialized in the magazine Shojo Beat. It received the 40th Shogakukan Manga
Manga
Award for shōjo in 1995. The series was adapted as an anime television series in 1996. All episodes were also dubbed in Arabic. Baby & Me describes the detailed lifestyle of an elementary school child.Contents1 Plot 2 Characters2.1 Enoki family 2.2 Friends 2.3 Fujii family 2.4 Neighbors 2.5 Others3 Volumes 4 Reception 5 References 6 External linksPlot[edit] Takuya Enoki loses his mother, Yukako, when she dies in a car accident. Takuya now lives with his father, Harumi, and his baby brother, Minoru. Takuya's baby brother is only two years old and requires much care
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Hyper Police
Hyper Police (Japanese: はいぱーぽりす, Hepburn: Haipā Porisu) is the name of a manga and anime series created by Minoru Tachikawa under the pseudonym MEE. It is a comic science fiction, set in a period in the far future, in which humanity is almost extinct and most of the population are monsters. It is mostly set in the offices of a private police company and focuses on the life of Natsuki Sasahara, a young catgirl, and her co-workers: Foxgirl Sakura Bokuseiinmonzeninari, werewolf Batanen Fujioka and his cousin Tomy Fujioka (spelled Tommy in the anime). For many years, the only western language to have official translations of the Hyper Police manga was Spanish. English translations have been completed by US company Tokyopop.Contents1 Setting 2 Characters 3 References 4 External linksSetting[edit] The anime takes place in the year 22 HC (Holy Century), in the Tokyo ward of Shinjuku
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Tsui Hark
Tsui Hark
Tsui Hark
(Chinese: 徐克, Vietnamese: Từ Khắc, born 15 February 1950), born Tsui Man-kong, is a Vietnam-born Chinese film director, producer and screenwriter. Tsui has produced & also directed several influential Hong Kong
Hong Kong
films such as A Better Tomorrow; A Chinese Ghost Story; The Killer; The Wicked City; Once Upon a Time in China; and most recently, blockbusters such as Detective Dee
Detective Dee
and the Mystery of the Phantom Flame, Flying Swords of Dragon Gate
Flying Swords of Dragon Gate
and Young Detective Dee: Rise of the Sea Dragon
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Epic Film
Epic film
Epic film
is a style of filmmaking with large scale, sweeping scope, and spectacle. The usage of the term has shifted over time, sometimes designating a film genre and at other times simply synonymous with big budget filmmaking. Like epics in the classical literary sense it is often focused on a heroic character. An epic's ambitious nature helps to set it apart from other types of film such as the period piece or adventure film. Epic historical films would usually take a historical or a mythic event and add an extravagant setting and lavish costumes, accompanied by an expansive musical score with an ensemble cast, which would make them among the most expensive of films to produce
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