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2007年01月26日

大日本人

↓↓↓夏に公開、とーても楽しみ。

松本人志 第1回監督作品「大日本人」公式サイト
http://www.dainipponjin.com/index.html"

人様の作品でブログるオレ。
今年に入ってからのぺ〜りと暮らしてる。2月の中頃からWIと最終REC。
それに向け自宅でヌシュパァと光る、わびとを同居させるのでした。

ちゃん。

posted by 79 : 2007年01月26日 03:46

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comments

最近ザマギ切れです。
近いうちに何かイベント参加や開催の予定はありませんか?
何かやってください!!

posted by Anonymous : 2007年02月12日 17:29

ほんとだね~。
ザマギに会いたい。

posted by Anonymous : 2007年02月15日 01:32

posted by Anonymous : 2007年05月11日 00:17


DIRECTORS’ FORTNIGHT

DAI NIPPONJIN (JAPAN)

A Yoshimoto Kogyo production, in association with Real Products Inc. (International sales: Yoshimoto Kogyo Co., Tokyo.)
Produced by Akihiko Okamoto
Executive producers, Hisaya Shiraiwa, Isao Yoshino, Hiroshi Osaki
Directed by Hitosi Matumoto
Screenplay, Mitsuyoshi Takasu, Matumoto.
Camera (color), Hideo Yamamoto
editor, Soichi Ueno
music, Towa Tei
production designer, Yuji Hayashida, Etsuko Aiko
VFX director, Hiroyuki Seshita
sound, Mitsugi Shiratori
Reviewed at Cannes Film Festival (Directors’ Fortnight)
May 20, 2007. Running time: 113 MIN

Dai Sato ........................ Hitosi Matumoto
Jumpy Baddie .................... Riki Takeuchi
Sato’s manager ....................................Ua
Baby Baddy .............. Ryunosuke Kamiki
Smelly Baddy ..........................Itsuji Itao

By RUSSELL EDWARDS

Dai Nipponjin” has to be, hands down, the strangest picture in Cannes this year. Decidedly odd, even by Japanese standards, this mockumentary about an electrically charged, skyscraper-high superhero saddled with misfortune, bad press and even worse TV ratings is tears-down-the-face funny and a genuine, jawdropping oddity. A must for midnight madness slots as well as Asia and fantasythemed fests, pic will astound auds of all stripes. A long and healthy life as an ancillary cult item awaits. Film begins with a long and only mildly amusing burn, with the shaggy-haired, weirdly dressed regular Joe, Dai Sato (Hitosi Matumoto), being interviewed by an unseen TV crew in and around his heavily and abusively graffiti-strewn suburban house. People in the street stare at the docu subject but other than his interest in small umbrellas and dehydrated seaweed, there seems nothing remarkable about him. Sato complains that he is never able to take a holiday, or spend time with his young daughter when he receives a call from the Defense Department that he has to go to work. Riding his motorbike to a Tokyo electricity power station, Sato passes several personally addressed signs indicating his widespread unpopularity with Japanese citizens. Going off camera for security reasons, Sato enters the plant and with a burst of electricity and a deafening roar that resembles a sonic boom, he grows, courtesy of lush computer animation, into an “Incredible Hulk”-like humongous tattooed man in purple underpants and an “Eraserhead” hairstyle. The CGI Sato goes into battle against a leviathan resembling a slimmed down Michelin man with a combover and a penchant for picking up skyscrapers with its stretchy looped arms. Rest of pic both repeats and develops this battleground premise with each subsequent monster opponent more audacious than the last. Each clash is separated by more of Sato’s regular life, including his visits to the Alzheimer-affected fourth Dai Nipponjin (translates directly as Big Japanese Person) who is Sato’s retiree home-residing elderly grandfather. What should have been a onenote joke is explored and pushed and pulled in endless directions and, miraculously, never looses its freshness. Finale is a bizarre parody of U.S.-Japan-North Korea relations as enacted by superbeings from each country. Credit crawl is accompanied by a gut-bustingly funny portrayal of the Stateside superheroes acting like a dysfunctional family while Sato is an embarrassed dinner guest. Creation of Hitosi Matumoto — who acts as director, co-writer and thesp — seems to have sprung directly and perfectly from his subconscious. Helming is an efficient rendition of the mockumentary style. At the opposite end of the realism spectrum, CGI sequences are well handled. Deadpan perfs are hilarious. Sound quality for pic is resoundingly good and stylishly underlines the monster battle scenes. A popular stand-up comedian in Japan, Matumoto is a notorious prankster. In this spirit, his name both on screen, in press materials, and in Directors’ Fortnight catalog is a deliberate misspelling of his name, Hitoshi Matsumoto. What should have been a one-note joke is explored and pushed and pulled in endless directions, never losing its freshness.


http://www.japan-zone.com/modern/downtown.shtml

http://www.cdjapan.co.jp/list_from_code_banner.html?key=220569

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hitoshi_Matsumoto

http://www.twitchfilm.net/archives/010096.html

http://napalmdecannes.blogs.allocine.fr/napalmdecannes-102549-dai_nipponjin_de_hitoshi_matumoto.htm

http://www.variety.com/graphics/print_pdfs/0522cnd.pdf 

(↑11ページ目)

http://www.close-up.it/spip.php?article2789

http://www.sentieriselvaggi.it/articolo.asp?idarticolo=21341&idsezione=180

posted by Anonymous : 2007年06月02日 00:06

please Mr.postman




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