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Rashomon and which
The decade started with Akira Kurosawa's Rashomon ( 1950 ), which won the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film and the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival and marked the entrance of Japanese cinema onto the world stage.
Yasujirō Ozu directed Good Morning ( 1959 ) and Floating Weeds ( 1958 ), which was adapted from his earlier silent A Story of Floating Weeds ( 1934 ), and was shot by Rashomon / Sansho the Bailiff cinematographer Kazuo Miyagawa.
A variant of this device is a flashback within a flashback, which was notably used by the Japanese film Rashomon ( 1950 ), based on the Japanese novel In a Grove ( 1921 ).
McDonald also reveals that Kurosawa was waiting for a big cloud to appear over Rashomon gate to shoot the final scene in which the woodcutter takes the abandoned baby home ; Kurosawa wanted to show that there might be another dark rain any time soon, even though the sky is clear at this moment.
Stanley Kauffman writes in The Impact of Rashomon that Kurosawa often shot a scene with several cameras at the same time, so that he could " cut the film freely and splice together the pieces which have caught the action forcefully, as if flying from one piece to another.
The 1964 Western The Outrage, which starred Paul Newman, Claire Bloom, Edward G. Robinson, and William Shatner, was a remake of Rashomon, with Kurosawa acknowledged for the screenplay.
" In 1974, he played a leading role in the stage play Rashomon with Susse Wold in Denmark, for which he won acclaim.
The Rashomon effect is the effect of the subjectivity of perception on recollection, by which observers of an event are able to produce substantially different but equally plausible accounts of it.
It is named for Akira Kurosawa's film Rashomon, in which a crime witnessed by four individuals is described in four mutually contradictory ways.

Rashomon and Tokyo
Some of the most critically acclaimed drama films in Asian cinema were produced during the 1950s, including Yasujirō Ozu's Tokyo Story ( 1953 ), Kenji Mizoguchi's Ugetsu ( 1954 ), Satyajit Ray's The Apu Trilogy ( 1955 – 1959 ), Guru Dutt's Pyaasa ( 1957 ), and the Akira Kurosawa films Rashomon ( 1950 ), Ikiru ( 1952 ) and Seven Samurai ( 1954 ).
Many of the most critically acclaimed Asian films of all time were produced during this decade, including Yasujirō Ozu's Tokyo Story ( 1953 ), Satyajit Ray's The Apu Trilogy ( 1955 – 1959 ) and The Music Room ( 1958 ), Kenji Mizoguchi's Ugetsu ( 1954 ) and Sansho the Bailiff ( 1954 ), Raj Kapoor's Awaara ( 1951 ), Mikio Naruse's Floating Clouds ( 1955 ), Guru Dutt's Pyaasa ( 1957 ) and Kaagaz Ke Phool ( 1959 ), and the Akira Kurosawa films Rashomon ( 1950 ), Ikiru ( 1952 ), Seven Samurai ( 1954 ) and Throne of Blood ( 1957 ).
During Japanese cinema's ' Golden Age ' of the 1950s, successful films included Rashomon ( 1950 ), Seven Samurai ( 1954 ) and The Hidden Fortress ( 1958 ) by Akira Kurosawa, as well as Yasujirō Ozu's Tokyo Story ( 1953 ) and Ishirō Honda's Godzilla ( 1954 ).

Rashomon and 1950
In the Sight & Sound directors ' poll, it was voted at number ten in 1992 and number nine in 2002, in both cases being tied with Kurosawa's own Rashomon ( 1950 ).
* 1950 Rashomon
* Rashomon ( film ), a 1950 Japanese film directed by Akira Kurosawa, based on two stories by Akutagawa
Akira Kurosawa's film Rashomon ( 1950 ), takes only its name and some of the material for the frame scenes, such as the theft of a kimono and the discussion of the moral ambiguity of thieving to survive, from this story.
Miyagawa is best known for his tracking shots, particularly those in Rashomon ( 1950 ), the first of his three collaborations with preeminent filmmaker Akira Kurosawa.
His roles include the doctor in Drunken Angel ( 1948 ), the veteran detective in Stray Dog ( 1949 ), the flawed lawyer in Scandal ( 1950 ), the woodcutter in Rashomon ( 1950 ), the mortally ill bureaucrat in Ikiru ( 1952 ), and the lead samurai Kambei in Seven Samurai ( 1954 ).
* Rashomon ( 1950 )
Toshirō Mifune in Rashomon ( film ) | Rashomon, a 1950 film by Japanese director Akira Kurosawa, that depicts four contradictory accounts of a rape and murder.
Akira Kurosawa's Rashomon ( 1950 ), the first Japanese film to be widely screened in the West, depicts four witnesses ' contradictory accounts of a rape and murder.
Akira Kurosawa's 1950 Rashomon does this in the most celebrated fictional use of contested multiple testimonies.
Orson Welles ' Citizen Kane ( 1941 ) — influenced structurally by The Power and the Glory ( 1933 ) — and Akira Kurosawa's Rashomon ( 1950 ) use a non-chronological flashback narrative that is often labeled nonlinear.

Rashomon and also
Rashomon was also remade as The Outrage ( 1964 ), and inspired films with " Rashomon effect " storytelling methods, such as Andha Naal ( 1954 ), The Usual Suspects ( 1995 ) and Hero ( 2002 ).
First-person narrators can also be multiple, as in Ryūnosuke Akutagawa's In a Grove ( the source for the movie Rashomon ) and Faulkner's novel The Sound and the Fury.

Rashomon and Mifune
To prepare for Seven Samurai and Rashomon, Mifune reportedly studied footage of lions in the wild ; for Ánimas Trujano, he studied tapes of Mexican actors speaking, so he could recite all his lines in Spanish.

Rashomon and on
The producers and writers have cited All the President's Men, Three Days of the Condor, Close Encounters of the Third Kind, Raiders of the Lost Ark, Rashomon, The Thing, The Boys from Brazil, The Silence of the Lambs, and JFK as influences on the series.
The film is based on two stories by Ryūnosuke Akutagawa — (" Rashomon " provides the setting, while " In a Grove " provides the characters and plot ).
Later film and TV uses of the " Rashomon effect " focus on revealing " the truth " in a now conventional technique that presents the final version of a story as the truth, an approach that only matches Kurosawa's film on the surface.
Due to its emphasis on the subjectivity of truth and the uncertainty of factual accuracy, Rashomon has been read by some as an allegory of the defeat of Japan at the end of World War II.
* Rashomon ( play ), a 1959 play written by Fay Kanin and Michael Kanin, based on the film, and a 2000 play written by Meena Natarajan and Pham Luu and based on Akutagawa's short story
* Rashomon ( opera ), a 1997 opera composed by Alejandro Viñao, based on Kurosawa's film
* Rashomon a play composed by the famous Thai writer and politician Kukrit Pramoj, based on Kurosawa's film
In the 21st century, Richie provided audio commentaries for The Criterion Collection on DVDs of various classic Japanese films, notably those of Ozu ( A Story of Floating Weeds and Early Summer ), Mikio Naruse ( When a Woman Ascends the Stairs ), and Kurosawa ( Drunken Angel, Rashomon, The Lower Depths, and The Bad Sleep Well ), among others.
* Focus on Rashomon ( hardcover ).

Rashomon and at
In a collection of interpretations of Rashomon, Donald Richie writes that " the confines of ' Japanese ' thought could not contain the director, who thereby joined the world at large ".
Tsuna fighting with Ibaragi Oni at the Rashomon Gate | Rashomon
He fought Ibaraki single-handedly at the Rashomon gate at the southern end of Suzaku-oji, the central North-South street in the old capital Heian-kyo ( now Kyoto ).
According to legend in the late 10th century of Heian Period Japan, Ibaraki, a notorious Oni, resided at Rashomon Gate in Kyoto.
Screaming in pain Ibaraki ran away from Tsuna, leaving his severed arm at the Rashomon Gate.
However, even after retrieving his arm, Ibaraki never returned to dwell at Rashomon Gate again.

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