Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 61. Chapters: Akira Kurosawa, Buntar? Futagawa, Daisuke It? (film director), Haruki Kadokawa, Hideo Gosha, Hiroshi Inagaki, Kaneto Shindo, Kazuo Mori, Keisuke Kinoshita, Kenji Misumi, Kenji Mizoguchi, Kihachi Okamoto, Kimiyoshi Yasuda, Kinji Fukasaku, Kon Ichikawa, Masahiro Makino, Masahiro Shinoda, Masaki Kobayashi, Mikio Naruse, Nobuo Nakagawa, Sadao Nakajima, Sadao Yamanaka, Sadatsugu Matsuda, Senkichi Taniguchi, Shintaro Katsu, Sh?z? Makino (director), Tadashi Imai, Tadashi Sawashima, Tai Kato, Takashi Miike, Teinosuke Kinugasa, Tomu Uchida, Toshio Masuda, Toshiya Fujita (director), Yasuo Furuhata, Yasushi Sasaki, Y?jir? Takita, Yoji Yamada. Excerpt: Akira Kurosawa Hepburn: Kurosawa Akira, March 23, 1910 – September 6, 1998) was a Japanese film director, screenwriter, producer, and editor. Regarded as one of the most important and influential filmmakers in the history of cinema, Kurosawa directed 30 films in a career spanning 57 years. Kurosawa entered the Japanese film industry in 1936, following a brief stint as a painter. After years of working on numerous films as an assistant director and scriptwriter, he made his debut as a director in 1943, during World War II with the popular action film Sanshiro Sugata (a.k.a. Judo Saga). After the war, the critically acclaimed Drunken Angel (1948), in which Kurosawa cast then-unknown actor Toshiro Mifune in a starring role, cemented the director's reputation as one of the most important young filmmakers in Japan. The two men would go on to collaborate on another 15 films. Rashomon, which premiered in Tokyo in August 1950, and which also starred Mifune, became, on September 10, 1951, the surprise winner of the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival and was subsequently released in Europe and North America. The commercial and critical success of this film opened up Western film markets for the first time to the products of the Japanese film industry, which in turn led to international recognition for other Japanese filmmakers. Throughout the 1950s and early 1960s, Kurosawa directed approximately a film a year, including a number of highly regarded films such as Ikiru (1952), Seven Samurai (1954) and Yojimbo (1961). After the mid-1960s, he became much less prolific, but his later work—including his final two epics, Kagemusha (1980) and Ran (1985)—continued to win awards, including the Palme d'Or for Kagemusha, though more often abroad than in Japan. In 1990, he accepted the Academy Award for Lifetime Achievement. Posthumously, he was named "Asian of the Century" in the "Arts, Literature, and Culture" category by AsianWeek magazine and CNN, cited as "one of the people who
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