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Hideko Takamine

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Cause of death  Lung cancer
Role  Actress
Name  Hideko Takamine

Years active  1929–1979
Occupation  Actress
Children  Akemi Saito
Hideko Takamine Hideko Takamine by Dan Twyman
Born  March 27, 1924 (1924-03-27) Hakodate, Hokkaido, Japan
Died  December 28, 2010, Tokyo, Japan
Spouse  Zenzo Matsuyama (m. 1955–2010)
Awards  Japan Academy Prize for Special Award from the Chairman
Movies  Floating Clouds, Twenty‑Four Eyes, When a Woman Ascends t, Carmen Comes Home, Yearning
Similar People  Mikio Naruse, Setsuko Hara, Zenzo Matsuyama, Keisuke Kinoshita, Kinuyo Tanaka

Hideko takamine 201010 22 yoko shibata s bookshelves


Hideko Takamine (高峰 秀子, Takamine Hideko, March 27, 1924 – December 28, 2010) was a Japanese actress who began as a child actor and maintained her fame in a career that spanned half a century.

Contents

Hideko Takamine Profile and History of Legendary Japanese Actress Hideko

Hideko takamine films


Early life

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Takamine was born in Hakodate, Hokkaidō in 1924. Her first role was in the Shochiku studio's 1929 film Mother (Haha), which brought her tremendous popularity as a child actor. Soon she was billed as Japan's Shirley Temple.

Career

Hideko Takamine RETRO Hideko Takamine AsianWorld Forum

After moving to the Toho studio in 1937, her dramatic roles in Kajirō Yamamoto's Tsuzurikata kyōshitsu and Uma brought her added fame as a girl star. Some of her film appearances from the 1930s and 1940s were lost during the Second World War when Japan's film archives were damaged by bombing and fires.

Hideko Takamine Hideko Takamine Japanese actress Britannicacom

In 1950, she made what was considered a very daring move by breaking with the Japanese studio system, leaving the Shin Toho Studio and becoming a much sought-after freelance actress. Her films with directors Keisuke Kinoshita and Mikio Naruse during the 1950s and early 1960s made her Japan's top star. Her performance as a dedicated small town teacher observing her students' lives over several decades in Kinoshita's The Twenty-four Eyes (1954) is credited with that film's tremendous success and enduring popularity in Japan. Another powerful performance was as a tenant farmer's daughter who is raped and forced to marry the cruel landlord's crippled son in the 1961 film Immortal Love.

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Takamine was especially favored by director Mikio Naruse, starring in a dozen of his films and portraying strong-willed, hardworking women struggling in poverty or lowly positions, and often held down by the traditional family system. Some examples include her roles as the tragic, love-struck heroine in Floating Clouds (1955) and an aging Ginza bar hostess desperate to escape her circumstances in When a Woman Ascends the Stairs (1960).

Personal life

Hideko Takamine SelfStyled Siren In Memoriam Hideko Takamine 19242010

She married director-writer Zenzo Matsuyama in 1955, but set a precedent by choosing not to give up her acting career. She made many of her most memorable films in the 1960s and retired from making movies in 1979.

Hideko Takamine Hideko Takamine YouTube

After retiring as an actress, she published her autobiography and several essay collections.

Death

She died of lung cancer on 28 December 2010 at the age of 86.

Filmography

(incomplete)

  • Tokyo Chorus (1931)
  • Hideko the Bus-Conductor (1941)
  • Horse (1941)
  • Ahen senso (1943)
  • Those Who Make Tomorrow (1946)
  • Ginza Kankan Musume (1949)
  • The Munekata Sisters (Munekata kyōdai) (1950)
  • Carmen Comes Home (1951)
  • Lightning (1952)
  • Entotsu no mieru basho (1953)
  • Twenty-four Eyes (1954)
  • Floating Clouds (1955)
  • Nagareru (1956)
  • A Wife's Heart (1956)
  • Untamed (1957)
  • Yorokobi mo kanashimi mo ikutoshitsuki aka The Lighthouse or Times of Joy and Sorrow or Years of Joy and Sorrow (1957)
  • Rickshaw Man (1958)
  • When a Woman Ascends the Stairs (1960)
  • Daughters, Wives and a Mother (Musume Tsuma Haha) (1960)
  • Immortal Love (1961)
  • Burari Bura-bura Monogatari (1962)
  • A Wanderer's Notebook (1962)
  • A Woman's Life (Onna no rekishi) (1963)
  • Yearning (1964)
  • References

    Hideko Takamine Wikipedia


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