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Takuma

Sonny Chiba Mega Review Thread

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Gambler's Love (Japan, 1963) [VoD] - 3/5
Sonny Chiba is a young gambler on the run. He pretends to be an innocent student, and is taken in by an honorable yakuza (Hideo Murata) in Tokyo's Asakusa district. Chiba later falls in love with a beautiful musical actress who is also being looked after by the yakuza clan. This is a decent, very old fashioned period yakuza/romance/drama. Although Chiba is not really the main character - he's the second billed actor - he is very much the film's heart and has a major role. Hideo Murata (not to be confused with Hideo Murota, who also appears in the film) plays the benevolent yakuza leader. He was not only a popular actor during the early years of the yakuza film genre, but also a singer; hence we have him singing in this film as well. The film ends with a massive 3 vs. 30 fight which also contains a pretty long take sideways scrolling take - the same kind that movies like Oldboy would use decades later.

* Original title: Asakusa no kyoukaku (浅草の侠客)
* Director: Kiyoshi Saeki
* Chiba's role: Major supporting role
* Film availability: Video on Demand (Japan) (No subtitles)

Murata and Chiba
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Chiba talking to a girl
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The evil yakuza underlings who are after Chiba
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More Chiba
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Bruised Chiba stands by his love
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Final fight
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Gambler Tales of Hasshu: A Man's Pledge (Japan, 1963) [VoD] – 3/5
This is one of the many films based on the legend of Chuji Kunisada, a wandering gambler and a defender of the weak in the Edo period. In other words, he was the Japanese Robin Hood. In this film Kunisada (Chiezo Kataoka) arrives to a small town terrorized by an evil gang. He insists that he is not Kunisada, as the word is Kunisada has been executed, but of course the audience know better. Sonny Chiba plays an unusual supporting role as a helpless young man unable to defend himself from the gangsters. He does, however, get to play taiko drums and dance with Junko Fuji (who makes her film debut here). Chiba's father, an old judge who helps Kunisada, is played by Takashi Shimura (Seven Samurai). The film hardly anything exceptional, but it's a pretty decent jidai geki / yakuza drama.

* Original title: Hasshu yukyoden - otoko no sakazuki (八州遊侠伝 男の盃)
* Director: Masahiro Makino
* Chiba's role: Major supporting role
* Film availability: VoD (Japan) (No subtitles)

Kataoka as Chuji Kunisada
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Chiba
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Chiba and Shimura
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Chiba and Junko Fuji
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Chiba playing taiko drums
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Kataoka vs. bad guys
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Here Because of You (Japan, 1964) [DVD] - 3.5/5
A very enjoyable youth film about two high school kids who aren't exactly in love, but certainly have a bit of love/hate sparks between them. It was a starring vehicle for two young pop stars, Kazuo Funaki and Chiyoko Honma (Yakuza's Song, 1963). However, it is Sonny Chiba as their nice guy gymnastics teacher who ends up having one of the film's best roles. Chiba lands himself in trouble after one of his students hurts himself in his class, and the kid's father begins a smear campaign to get him fired. What results is a high school "court room" session where the double faced adults are accusing Chiba of everything they can think of while his students come to his defense.  Director Ryuchi Takamori helmed numerous mediocre action films in the 1960s. This movie, his first as a director, is different. It's full of upbeat energy, good performances, and catchy songs. It an old fashioned movie in the most positive sense.

* Original title: Kimitachi ga ite, boku ga ita (君たちがいて僕がいた)
* Director: Ryuichi Takamori
* Chiba's role: Major supporting role
* Film availability: Toei DVD (Japan) (No subtitles)

Kazio Funaki and Chiyoko Honma
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Chiba as their ramen eating teacher
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Honma finds Chiba has never washed his dirty socks... he has stored them all in the closet
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This is hilarious and cute at the same time
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Chiba and Junko Miyazono
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Chiba accused of everything
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Lovely Honma comes to his defense
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Dragon's Life (Ryuko ichidai) (Japan, 1964) [VoD] - 2.5/5
An early ninkyo film from before the genre had truly established its form. Koji Tsuruta plays an honourable outlaw who saves an older man from an ambush. It turns out the man is the head of a hard working clan appointed to a railway construction project. A ruthless yakuza gang is also trying to get their share of the project and attempts to sabotage the work. After the old man dies, his son (Sonny Chiba) and daughter (Junko Fuji) try to complete the project. Tsuruta joins them while also falling in love with a local woman working in a bar (after all, Tsuruta always was more of a lover than his stoic colleague Takakura).

Dragon's Life is not bad - it has some pretty good scenes - but it tends to lack the clear focus of the best ninkyo films. Fans of the genre will immediately recognize the structure and many story devices used here, though, including an honourable man (Shigeru Amachi) working for the villain clan but in love with Fuji. Interestingly enough, the film contains partial female nudity, which was a rarity in a ninkyo film, as well as in any film made as early as this (as for the Japanese film industry in general, 1964 was the turning point, but obviously the ninkyo genre did not follow this trend). Sonny Chiba plays another "son role" – he did quite a few of them in the early/mid 60s – but he doesn't especially stand out. It's not his fault, the role just isn't very memorable.

* Original title: Ryuko ichidai (竜虎一代)
* Director: Tsuneo Kobayashi
* Chiba's role: Small supporting role
* Film availability: VoD (Japan) (No subtitles)

Tsuruta
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Chiba
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Chiba and Fuji
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Chiba and Fuji
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See the dancer in the background? You'll get to see a little bit more in the film.
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Final walk. Ninkyo fans know this type of scene very well.
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It's great seeing all these reviews on Chiba's mostly unknown(to Westerners anyways) early films, he looks so youthful compared to his hard steel cold look of his 70's output.

Probably a stupid question seeing how you live there, but I take it you have a good command on the Japanese language? Or do you have the gf translate some of it? 

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Probably a stupid question seeing how you live there, but I take it you have a good command on the Japanese language? Or do you have the gf translate some of it? 

My Japanese isn't all that great but I have a hard head :laugh

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Meiji Underworld - Yakuza G-Men (Japan, 1965) [VoD] – 2/5
"G-Men" was something of a buzz word in the 1960s Japanese action/crime cinema. It's was a popular slang term for Government Men or undercover agents. Toei especially liked to use it whenever the storyline had something to do with policemen going undercover. In this film it's the Japanese gangster Hiroki Matsukata who is forced to work for the police to find out who robbed a truck full of gold. Of course, there is very little doubt about who did it as soon as yakuza film baddie Bin Amatsu walks into the frame. Director Eiichi Kudo was better known for his samurai classics like 13 Assassins. This early 20th century set gangster film is not especially badly made, but it is strangely unmoving. It’s neither very original nor that stylish, although the few action scenes it has are entertaining. Sonny Chiba has a small and forgettable supporting role as one of the detectives, with about 10-15 minutes of screen time.

* Original title: Yakuza tai G Men: Meiji ankokugai (やくざGメン 明治暗黒街)
* Director: Eiichi Kudo
* Chiba's role: Small supporting role
* Film availability: VoD (Japan) (No subtitles)

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Matsukata
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Amatsu
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Chiba
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Code of Ruffians (Japan, 1965) [VoD] – 2/5
Strictly by-the-numbers yakuza drama about a yakuza clan gone straight, now working on a construction project in the mountains, and of course bullied by an evil gang. Koji Tsuruta stars; Sonny Chiba has a smallish and unremarkable role as a young, rich construction project boss, who learns something about the realities of life outside urban centres. Takashi Shimura and Junko Fuji appear in supporting roles. There were quite a few of these kind of movies back in the mid 60s, including some others featuring Chiba (e.g. Dragon's Life, 1964; and North Sea Chivalry, 1967). They made an interesting point of how much of the modern Japan was supposedly built by yakuza clans. They usually emphasized how the former clans had given up on criminal life, and consequently contained only limited amounts of hard boiled "gangster cinema". In this one, too, one has to wait until the final 15 minutes before Tsuruta goes into the yakuza mode. Unfortunately the film isn't all that involving. Director Yusuke Watanabe would make his biggest hit two decades later with the beloved action/drama/comedy Keiji Monogatari (1982).

 

This film probably has another English title as well, which I'd love to share with everyone if God was kind enough to tell me which page in Chris D's yakuza film book I should be looking at. If anyone has found it, please let me know.

 

* Original title: Buraikan jingi (無頼漢仁義)
* Director: Yusuke Watanabe
* Chiba's role: Small supporting role
* Film availability: VoD (Japan) (No subtitles)

 

Tsuruta
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Chiba
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Shimizu
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Junko Fuji
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Tsuruta finally in yakuza mode
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Edited by Takuma

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Sorry about the old posts looking messy. The automatic text formatting settings on this forum keeps changing all the time... When the new forum was launched, an empty line caused a huge break between paragraphs and made old posts strange. Now, after the latest update empty lines are automatically deleted, so there's no space at all between paragraps unless I add an additional one. And again the old posts look strange, just in a different way...

Edited by Takuma

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Sing to Those Clouds (Japan, 1965) [DVD] - 3/5
The success of Here Because of You (1964) produced a whole bunch of loosely related follow-ups, all musically oriented youth films starring the lovely Chiyoko Honma. She's a singing high school girl again, in the middle of a truly complicated love/hate/friendship mess where her former best friend's rebellious brother (Jiro Okazaki) has a crush on her, while she has a crush on her teacher, while the ex-friend is trying to sabotage her happiness, and then there's a few other guys with a crush on her as well. The film's first half is a bit too loose with somewhat random scenarios, but it works pretty well when it follows the young rebel Okazaki. Oddly enough, the real co-star, pop singer Teruhiko Saigo, gets the shorter straw just like Kazuo Funaki did in Here Because of You.

 

Sonny Chiba is a teacher again, although he's a literature teacher this time. That doesn't stop him from catching underage smokers and making them jump the rope as punishment until they drop from exhaustion, though. The role is smaller than last time, but nevertheless very enjoyable. The film is not quite on par with the better written and catchier Here Because of You, but director Koji Ota helms the film with just enough style and inserts many musical scenes, including a out-of-nowhere appearance by pop idol group Johnny's. Once again, the film is charmingly old fashioned and very 60s. Filmed in the beautiful seaside landscapes of Bōsō Peninsula.

 

* Original title: Ano kumo ni utaou (あの雲に歌おう)
* Director: Koji Ota
* Chiba's role: Small supporting role (but not that small)
* Film availability: Toei DVD (Japan) (No subtitles)

 

Chiyoko Honma and Teruhiko Saigo
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Young rebel Jiro Okazaki
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Chiba sensei
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Don't screw with Chiba
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Or he'll make you jump the rope
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Johnny's (there's more in the tree)
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Okazaki threw the other guy in the water
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Seaside drama
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Teruhiko Saigo singing on his way home
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Edited by Takuma

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Speaking of musically oriented youth films, Chiba played the starring role in Dash to the Sun (1966). Unfortunately I've never been able to see this film.  
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And completely unrelated, here are the original posters for two Chiba film I have reviewed before and quite like: Yakuza's Song (1963) and Kaigun (1963).

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Finally, here's the original poster and two stills for Dragon's Life (1964), which I also reviewed a few posts back.

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Abashiri Prison 4: Northern Seacoast Story (Japan, 1965) [35mm] – 2.5/5
The 4th film in the long running Abashiri Prison series that cemented Ken Takakura's status as the biggest yakuza film star of the 60s. The 1965 original movie established the formula: Takakura is a punkish but ultimately honourable tough guy whose path always leads back to the Abashiri Prison in the snowy Hokkaido that characterized the first film. Director Teruo Ishii helmed them in contemporary style that borrowed elements from ninkyo yakuza films but still retained a modern feel. The films proved so popular Ishii had to deliver up to new 4 films a year, whether or not it was winter, and whether or not they were able to film in Hokkaido.

Northern Seacoast Story takes the story back to the snowy Hokkaido after a couple of warmer entries (of which the 3rd movie was admittedly one of the best in the series). Unfortunately it's not among the series highlights. The film opens with silly comedy routines with two gay prisoners before turning into a yakuza film variation of Stagecoach (1939) when Takakura is set free and he takes a job to drive a certain truck through Hokkaido. The cargo is cargo a runaway teenager (Reiko Ohara), a mother accompanied by sick child, and two ruthless criminals (Tooru Abe and Takashi Fujiki). It’s hardly an original movie, but the solid genre cast, jazz soundtrack and winter landscapes provide enough entertainment to warrant a viewing for fans. Sonny Chiba plays a small supporting role as an inmate with health problems. His character initiates the plot, but is only featured in the early scenes.

* Original title: Abashiri bangaichi: Hokkai hen (網走番外地 北海篇)
* Director: Teruo Ishii
* Chiba's role: Small supporting role
* Film availability: Toei DVD (Japan) (No subtitles), Toei Blu-Ray (Japan) (No subtitles)

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Golden Bat (Japan, 1966) [DVD] – 2/5
Japan's first ever super hero, who debuted in the early 1930s kamishibai (narrated "paper theatre", returns in a live action film starting Sonny Chiba. Unfortunately Chiba is not playing the skull-faced (rubber masked) hero Golden Bat, but a bearded scientist who discovers Atlantis, where Golden Bat is resting. His help is needed against manically laughing evil aliens (including one who looks like a werewolf) who intend to destroy the earth. It’s nice to see Chiba given a charismatic authority role at this relatively early stage of his career, but frankly he doesn’t have that much to do in the film even though he's the leading actor. The film has its entertaining campy moments, but it could be more fun. At 73 minutes it feels a bit longer than it really is. 

* Original title: Ogon batto (黄金バット)
* Director: Hajime Sato
* Chiba's role: Starring role
* Film availability: Toei DVD (Japan) (No subtitles)

Chiba!
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Chiba!
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Golden Bat!
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Evil aliens!
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Werewolf alien!
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Edited by Takuma

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Thanks for this thread, Takuma. I had no idea Chiba was active back then.  The Golden Bat looks like all kinds of fun. 

Edited by Lady Jin Szu-Yi

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Abashiri Prison 6: Duel in the South (Japan, 1966) [DVD] – 2/5
Sonny Chiba's second appearance in the series comes in one of the weakest Abashiri Prison films. This instalment takes place as far away from Abashiri as possible in Okinawa. The actual Abashiri prison is only featured in stock footage. The storyline mostly focuses on Ken Takakura and goofy pal Kunie Tanaka coming across a pick pocketing kid (whose hooker mom is played by Ishii regular, pinky violence supporting star Yoko Mihara). Veteran star Kanjuro Arashi is the best thing about the film. Chiba has a slightly bigger role than in the 4th Abashiri film, but he doesn’t have much to do. He plays a distinctly different character than last time, unlike some other actors. One characteristic of the series was actually that the same actors would return in sequels, playing essentially the same roles even if their characters had been killed before, which could be a bit confusing at times.

* Original title: Abashiri bangaichi: Nangoku no taiketsu (網走番外地 南国の対決)
* Director: Teruo Ishii
* Chiba's role: Small supporting role
* Film availability: Toei DVD (Japan) (No subtitles), Toei Blu-Ray (Japan) (No subtitles)

Takakura and Tanaka
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Mihara and the kid
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Chiba and Toru Yuri
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Chiba and Takakura
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Chiba
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It's an Abashiri Prison film, so you know Kanjuro Arashi is going to show up and kick everyone's ass sooner or later
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The original trailer is cooler than the film itself
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Let me add my thanks to you,Takuma,for all the time&effort in creating&updating this awesome thread.Along with Bruce Lee,Sonny Chiba was the man responsible for making me a fan of martial arts/action cinema in the first place.This thread is indeed a fine tribute to Chiba-san.

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18 hours ago, danthemandmv said:

Let me add my thanks to you,Takuma,for all the time&effort in creating&updating this awesome thread.Along with Bruce Lee,Sonny Chiba was the man responsible for making me a fan of martial arts/action cinema in the first place.This thread is indeed a fine tribute to Chiba-san.

Thanks. Always nice to hear my work is appreciated :smile

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The Terror Beneath the Sea (Japan/USA, 1966) [DVD] – 3/5
The young & handsome Sonny Chiba stars as the lone Japanese lead in this Japan-US co-produced sci-fi cheese-fest. Chiba and his attractive blonde companion encounter mad scientists and horrifying underwater men who usually jump (yes, jump) from behind the corner with their hands in a “boo” pose. Hardly great filmmaking, but it comes with plenty of amusing SFX work and unintentional laughs. Chiba is the only cast member who evidences any kind of acting talent. It's solid campy fun, and a more enjoyable movie than Golden Bat, which was also directed by Hajime Sato and released the same year. This was probably the first time for many foreign audiences to see Chiba, as it was released in a number of countries, such as Germany, Austria, Italy, and USA (as a TV film).

* Original title: Kaitei daisenso (海底大戦争)
* Director: Hajime Sato
* Chiba's role: Starring role
* Film availability: Toei DVD (Japan) (No subtitles, all dialogue in Japanese), Dark Sky Films DVD (USA) (English dub)

I seem not to have taken screencaptures for this, so I here are the original Japanese, Italian and German posters instead.

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Edited by Takuma

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1 hour ago, Takuma said:

Thanks. Always nice to hear my work is appreciated :smile

Happy to have you school me in the ways of Chiba-San sir.  I'm glad I found this thread. 

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Kamikaze Man: Duel at Noon (Japan/Taiwan, 1966) [35mm] – 3/5

Sonny Chiba and Kinji Fukasaku head to Taiwan in this international action thriller influenced by spy films and Hitchcock movies. Chiba is a playboy pilot who is mistaken for someone who he isn't after witnessing a murder in ski centre. The other witness is a Taiwanese lady who is vacationing in Japan. Chiba agrees to fly her back home, but as soon as they land they run into gangsters who are searching for a lost WWII treasure and believe Chiba is the key to finding it.

Kamikaze Man is, first and foremost, an action showcase for Chiba, who designed all the action sequences which contain car chases, boat chases, fist fights, gunplay, and hanging on to a plane that is about to take off. One of the stunts - Chiba trying to hold on to a speeding car - sent him flying through the air and landed him in a Taiwanese hospital. There's a lot of fun to be had, although some of the chases suffer from minor under-cranking. In many ways, Kamikaze Man was a predecessor to Chiba's action work in the television series Key Hunter (1967-1972), which finally made him an Asian action super star and earned him fans like Bruce Lee and Jackie Chan.

The action scenes and foreign locations do pretty good job covering up for the screenplay, which is frankly a bit of a mess. For a film that intentionally plays with its audience, the final revelations are disappointingly simple. A clever storyline is not a necessity for a good action film, but it would be advisable to keep it simple from the beginning to avoid disappointment when there is no reward waiting at the end. It's also obvious this was a "fun project" for Fukasaku, who helms solid action fun doesn't invest too much care or ambition into the film, especially when compared to some of his later work.

As an interesting note, Kamikaze Man was the first time three major Toei stars (Fukasaku, Chiba, and guest star Ken Takakura) worked outside their own studio. Most Japanese filmmakers at the time were studio employees, who would work on any films their studio assigned them to. There was an unwritten rule among the major studios, that they would not try to steal each other's stars, except maybe for a guest appearance. Although (technically speaking) this system came to an end in the early 70s, much of the industry, especially Toei, kept operating much in the same way until around 1977.

Kamikaze Man packed Toei's top talent, but wasn't produced by Toei. It was mainly financed by Ninjin Club, a small independent studio founded by three women in the 1950s to provide actors and filmmakers possibilities to do original films outside of their normal employers. Ninjin Club was able to exist because big studios wouldn't really take notice of such a small independent studio, and the finished products would still be sold to (the filmmakers' native) studios for distribution . The rest of the money came from Taiwan, where most of the filming took place. The majority of the supporting cast were Taiwanese actors, including the female lead. Toei would only distribute after acquiring the completed movie.

Though hardly a great movie, Kamikaze Man is a fun film that travelled quite a bit after its release. Japan and Taiwan aside, it also appears to have been released at least in Germany, Spain and Mexico - sometimes with highly misleading advertising campaigns (in the Spanish language poster Chiba has become a white man... and has a machine gun!). The filmmakers also all headed to international arenas: Fukasaku was involved in Japanese-American co-productions such as The Green Slime (1968) and Tora Tora Tora (1970), Takakura starred in Sidney Pollack's The Yakuza (1974), and Chiba, who had already appeared in an international co-production before (Terror Beneath the Sea, 1966), would soon hook up with Bruce Lee girl Nora Miao in Tokyo-Seoul-Bangkok Drug Triangle (1973).

* Original title: Kamikaze yaro: Mahiru no ketto (カミカゼ野郎 真昼の決斗)
* Director: Kinji Fukasaku
* Chiba's role: Starring role
* Film availability: Toei DVD (Japan) (No subtitles), VoD (Japan) (No subtitles)

Chiba
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And the girl
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Welcome to Taiwan, Mr. Toilet
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Takakura
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Chiba just before earning himself a hospital vacation
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Yep, he's gonna grab to that plane
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DVD NOTE
Toei's DVD release is seriously flawed, I'm afraid. The image keeps turning green throughout the film. Basically, from every three seconds the first two look fine, and for the last one the image is green. It gets a bit less serious towards the end, but remains very distracting. The 35mm print screened at the Chiba festival had no such problem, nor does the old, VHS quality VoD version. When I re-watched the movie at home, I actually turned the DVD off after 10 minutes, and watched the VoD version instead.

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Edited by Takuma

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Here's some artwork for Kamikaze Man from around the world

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And the original Japanese trailer:

I forgot to mention in my review: Chiba sings the theme song.

Also forgot the mention Chiba's nickname in the movie is "Mr. Toilet".

Edited by Takuma

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