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Ver Ryuichi Sakamoto: Coda

Ryuichi Sakamoto: Coda is a movie starring Yellow Magic Orchestra and Ryuichi Sakamoto. A portrait of genius music composer Ryuichi Sakamoto.

Genres
Music, Documentary
Director
Stephen Nomura Schible
Starring
Yellow Magic Orchestra, Ryuichi Sakamoto

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Music, Documentary
Director Stephen Nomura Schible
Stars Yellow Magic Orchestra, Ryuichi Sakamoto
Country USA, Japan
Also Known As Ban Ben Long Yi: Zhong Qu, 坂本龙一:终曲, La música de Ryuichi Sakamoto, Rjuiči Sakamoto: Koda, Ryuichi Sakamoto: CODA, Untitled Ryuichi Sakamoto Documentary Project
Runtime 1 h 40 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description From techno-pop stardom to Oscar-winning film composer, the evolution of Ryuichi Sakamoto's music has coincided with his life journeys. Following Fukushima, Sakamoto became an iconic figure in Japan's social movement against nuclear power. As Sakamoto returns to music following a cancer diagnosis, his haunting awareness of life crises leads to a resounding new masterpiece. RYUICHI SAKAMOTO: CODA is an intimate portrait of both the artist and the man.

Top reviews

Wednesday, 24 Jun 2020 06:58

As an avid fan of the Japanese rock band the Asahi A&F, I have seen all of their albums and seen all of their concerts. They are a musical group who specialize in vocal performances, and their recordings are generally a lot of fun. However, I have to admit that I have never seen a full live performance of their latest album, 'Coda.' Now, I'm not saying that it was a bad performance or that I would have hated it. The singer's vocals were pretty good, and the musicianship of the band was pretty good. However, the only thing that really made this a complete non-performance was the director's name, Mr. Toshio Tsurumori. I'm not saying that Toshio was a terrible person. He had done some films that were good. I just think that Toshio was a jerk who took the whole process of taking a new album from its recording stage to its live performance, and edited it in his own way. One day I was going to have to see a live performance of the album, and I remembered that I hadn't seen the entire album at all. So, I decided to make a DVD of it. I didn't have any idea what to expect, because of what I had seen before, but I was pleasantly surprised. The DVD included some nice extras, and I think that people who have never seen the album might be surprised at how good the live performance of it is. I think that it is a very good album and I recommend that anyone who has seen the album, or anyone who is planning on seeing it, see this DVD. I think that you'll be pleasantly surprised at what you'll see. Thank you very much for your attention, and I hope that this DVD will help you to see the live performance of 'Coda.'
Tuesday, 16 Jun 2020 10:32

Wow! What a fantastic film! The people who made this film, from the two "Music Director" team members to the director, were really involved in their work. They seem to be just that into what they are doing. The music they composed is just so amazing. From the various backgrounds to the deep, melodic score, I loved it. It makes you feel like you're in a dream, because the film just gives you the feeling of that feeling. Also, the interviews and interviews with the people involved are so well done. Each interview is a perfect example of how to capture that message in a way that's important to the audience. What really hit me about this film was the message it gave. The film is about the issue of artists making mistakes and how it impacts others. It's about how people can't control themselves, and can't say "No" to all the things they're going through. There's the messages about the "stars" of today trying to make the best of their situation. It's about how people can't give up their creativity. It's about how artists can't control their environment, but the world around them, and how they can't stop using their creativity. And it's about how artists can't let the wrong things go. If you want to get something out of this film, I would recommend you to just watch it. Just to understand how it makes you feel, and the messages it sends. The final message, is that we can't stop using our creativity, and we can't control the things we do. This film is definitely worth seeing, and it's something I'll always remember. What more can I say?
Tuesday, 28 Apr 2020 20:39

Takashi Nakayama's Coda is an excellent documentary about a pivotal moment in the development of the Japanese pop music scene. Nakayama first became known as the sound engineer and producer for 80's Japanese pop artist, Ennio Morricone, and his own early '80s pop group, the Red Album, has been praised as a remarkable departure from the usual live performance techniques and live show styles in favor of more cinematic, operatic, and sometimes completely improvised performances. The same technology that enabled Morricone to make the Red Album and Ennio to perform his own solo work was used to perform the Coda track, which was later released on the Red Album's album "King's Quest". The Coda track is an amalgam of three pieces, a love song written in the 1950s, a traditional Japanese folk song, and a hip-hop dance. The lyrics in the first two pieces are more traditional, while the first song (the traditional song) was done in a hip-hop fashion. In the 1950s, the two songs were put together and made into one album by legendary record producer Ken Credle, who also produced "Our Town" by Rock Hudson and "I Got Your Woman" by the Jackson 5. It is a remarkable fact that in this documentary, Nakayama's understanding of the technical aspects of the process was so informed. In addition, Nakayama had been a witness to the studio meetings that took place when the music for the Coda track was being written and recorded. In the end, the Coda track came out as a fully realized masterpiece that made many stars of the time. If there was ever a documentary that made you think of the whole process of making a great pop song, this is it. I highly recommend this film to anyone interested in this wonderful creative process.
Sunday, 05 Apr 2020 10:17

This is the best documentary about Japan's unique rock music scene, as well as the country's cultural evolution. The narrator talks about the history of rock music, how the Japanese came up with this style, and how it was influenced by the West. It's very interesting to hear the history of how rock music and its music style started to be created in Japan. It's also interesting to hear how the Japanese developed their own musical style of this rock music style. It's not only the music, but also the scenes in the movie are amazing. It's very amazing to see the amazing movement that Japanese rock musicians made. The sound is very different from all the other Japanese rock music. It has an authentic Japanese sound, that's one of the main things that makes this film so great. The film also talks about the music, which is the main part that makes it so interesting. One thing I like about this film is the way the narration is used, it's very good, especially the last few minutes of the film. There are many scenes in the movie that are very interesting, such as the shots of the ancient shrines, the view of the mountains and the cities. I really like the ending of the movie, it's a very good ending. It's also interesting to see how rock music became a major part of the culture. It was very successful in Japan, and became a very popular musical style in Japan. Also, it also is very interesting to hear about the rise of the punk rock scene in Japan, and how it changed over time. This documentary is an absolute must watch, I recommend it to everyone.


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