WriterIsao Yukisada, Yuji Sakamoto Release date8 May 2004 (2004-05-08) Based onSocrates in Love
by Kyoichi Katayama
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Crying Out Love in the Center of the World(世界の中心で、愛をさけぶ,Sekai no Chūshin de, Ai o Sakebu) is a 2004 Japanese drama film based on the novel Socrates in Love by Kyoichi Katayama. The story follows a man who returns to his hometown and listens to audio diaries recorded by his school sweetheart before her death.
The film opened in Japan on 8 May 2004, which brought Masami Nagasawa recognition as an actress. It was a financial success, and its theme song, "Hitomi o Tojite" (With My Eyes Closed) by Ken Hirai, became a successful single. The 2005 South Korean film My Girl and I is a remake of this film.
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In a neglected box in her Tokyo apartment, Ritsuko finds a teenage girl's audio diary on an old cassette. When Ritsuko's fiancee Saku spots her in a television report at Takamatsu Airport about an approaching typhoon, he realizes she has gone to their hometown in Shikoku and goes after her. There, at his family home, he discovers a box of audio cassettes. He listens to them while retracting his steps from his school life.
In 1986, the teenage Saku attends the funeral of his school principal. The eulogy reader, popular school athlete Aki, catches his eye and they begin seeing each other. Saku's uncle Shigezou, a photographer, tells him he was once the principal's lover. At his request, Aki and Saku steal the principal's remains from the cemetery and give them to Shigezou.
Hoping to win a Walkman, Saku and Aki write to a local radio station that reads out listeners' stories of tragic romance. When Saku wins by concocting a story about a girl with leukemia, Aki records a tape chastising him, saying it is wrong to lie about such things. He apologizes and they begin exchanging long messages on tape. After they visit an uninhabited island and find an old camera with undeveloped film inside, Aki collapses and is admitted to hospital.
In the present, Ritsuko finds Saku in the school, engrossed in Aki's tapes, but does not disturb him. As the typhoon approaches, she takes shelter in Shigezou's shop and sees a photo of the young Saku and Aki in wedding clothes. Shigezou tells her he took the photo shortly before Aki's death.
In the past, Aki tells Saku she has leukemia. The young Ritsuko delivers Aki's tapes to Saku's school pigeonhole. Shigezou develops the old film from the island, revealing photos of Uluru in Australia. Ritsuko delivers the photos to Aki in the hospital, who is captivated by them. Saku promises her they will visit Uluru.
Aki sneaks away from the hospital with Saku to have passport photos taken at Shigezou’s shop. Inspired by Shigezou's wedding photography, she asks him to take a photo that people can remember her by and they stage a wedding photo. When Aki returns to the hospital, she learns her friend, another leukemia patient, has died suddenly.
Aki's condition worsens. She loses her hair and is moved to a sterile ward. Though they can no longer have physical contact, Saku proposes to her. He meets her at midnight to take her to Uluru, but at the airport, all flights are canceled because of a typhoon and Aki collapses. In the hospital, the dying Aki records a goodbye tape for Saku. Ritsuko is hit by a car and fails to deliver the tape.
In the present, Ritsuko calls Saku from Shigezou's photo shop and apologizes for not delivering Aki's final tape. He goes to the shop but finds her gone, having left Aki's tape with Shigezou for him. Saku tells Shigezou he has never gotten over Aki's death and Shigezou comforts him. Saku reunites with Ritsuko at the airport, where the flights have been canceled because of the typhoon.
Saku and Ritsuko visit Uluru and Saku listens to Aki's final tape. Together they fulfil Aki's last wish: to have her ashes scattered at Uluru.
Film director & scenario - Isao Yukisada
Scenario - Yuji Sakamoto, Chihiro Ito
Filming - Noboru Shinoda
Music - Meina Co.
Theme songs - "Hitomi o Tojite" (瞳をとじて, With My Eyes Closed) by Ken Hirai
Episode songs - "Someday" by Motoharu Sano, "Kimi ni Aete" (きみに会えて, To See You) by Misato Watanabe