Yoshiyuki Tomino

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Yoshiyuki Tomino
2008TaipeiGameShow Day2 DigitalContentForum Yoshiyuki Tomino.jpg
Yoshiyuki Tomino, 2008 Taipei Game Show
Born
Yoshiyuki Tomino(富野 喜幸,Tomino Yoshiyuki)

(1941-11-05) November 5, 1941 (age 77)
Odawara, Japan
NationalityJapanese
Other namesRin Iogi
Minoru Yokitani
Minami Asa
Alma mater Nihon University's College of Art
Occupation Mecha anime creator, animator, songwriter, director, screenwriter, novelist
Employer Sunrise
Known for Gundam

Yoshiyuki Tomino(富野 由悠季,Tomino Yoshiyuki, born 富野 喜幸 November 5, 1941) is a Japanese mecha anime creator, animator, songwriter, director, screenwriter and novelist. He was born in Odawara, Kanagawa Prefecture, and studied at Nihon University's College of Art. He is best known for creating the Gundam anime franchise.

Odawara Special city in Kantō, Japan

Odawara is a city in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan.

Kanagawa Prefecture Prefecture of Japan

Kanagawa Prefecture is a prefecture located in Kantō region of Japan. The capital of the prefecture is Yokohama. Kanagawa is part of the Greater Tokyo Area. Kanagawa Prefecture is home to Kamakura and Hakone, two highly popular side trip destinations from Tokyo.

Nihon University private university in Tokyo, Japan

Nihon University, abbreviated as Nichidai (日大), is a private research university in Japan. Yamada Akiyoshi, the Minister of Justice, founded Nihon Law School, currently the Department of Law, in October 1889.

Contents

Career

Tomino, began his career in 1963 with Osamu Tezuka's company, Mushi Productions, scripting the storyboards and screenplay of the first Japanese anime television series, Tetsuwan Atomu (also known as Astro Boy ). He later became one of the most important members of the anime studio Sunrise, going on to direct numerous anime through the 1970s, 1980s and 1990s. Tomino is perhaps best known for his transformation of the "Super Robot" mecha anime genre into the "Real Robot" genre with 1979's Mobile Suit Gundam , the first in the Gundam franchise. He has also won numerous awards, including the "Best Director" award at the recent 2006 Tokyo International Anime Fair (for the 2005 film Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam: Heirs to the Stars ). [1] Two anime series directed by Tomino (Mobile Suit Gundam in 1979– 80 and Space Runaway Ideon in 1980) won the Animage Anime Grand Prix award.

Osamu Tezuka Japanese cartoonist and animator

Osamu Tezuka was a Japanese manga artist, cartoonist, animator, and film producer. Born in Osaka Prefecture, his prolific output, pioneering techniques, and innovative redefinitions of genres earned him such titles as "the father of manga", "the godfather of manga" and "the god of manga". Additionally, he is often considered the Japanese equivalent to Walt Disney, who served as a major inspiration during Tezuka's formative years. Though this phrase praises the quality of his early manga works for children and animations, it also blurs the significant influence of his later, more literary, gekiga works.

<i>Astro Boy</i> Japanese manga series

Astro Boy, known in Japan by its original name Mighty Atom, is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Osamu Tezuka. It was serialized in Weekly Shonen Magazine from 1952 to 1968. The original 112 chapters were collected into 23 tankōbon volumes by Kodansha. The English volumes would not become available until 2002 when the rights were licensed by Dark Horse. The story follows the protagonist, Astro Boy, an android with human emotions who is created by Umataro Tenma after the death of his son. Eventually, Astro is sold to a robot circus run by Hamegg, but is saved from his servitude by Professor Ochanomizu. Astro becomes a surrogate son to Ochanomizu who creates a robotic family for Astro and helps him to live a normal life like an average human boy, whilst accompanying him on many adventures.

Sunrise Inc. is a Japanese animation studio and production company which is a subsidiary of Bandai Namco Holdings. Its former name was Nippon Sunrise and, before that, Sunrise Studios. Its headquarters is in Suginami, Tokyo.

Tomino is known for using numerous pseudonyms for miscellaneous staffing roles that he performs in his works, including Minami Asa(阿佐 みなみ,Asa Minami) and Minoru Yokitani(斧谷 稔,Yokitani Minoru), which are used to credit himself for screenplays and storyboards he creates, Rin Iogi(井荻 麟,Iogi Rin), which he uses to credit himself for theme song lyrics he writes. [2] Tomino (as Iogi) has collaborated with artists such as Yoko Kanno, Asei Kobayashi, MIO and Neil Sedaka.

Yoko Kanno Japanese musician and composer

Yoko Kanno is a Japanese composer, arranger and musician best known for her work on the soundtracks on anime films, television series, live-action films, video games, and advertisements. She was born in Sendai, Miyagi Prefecture, Japan. She has written scores for Cowboy Bebop, Darker than Black, Macross Plus, Turn A Gundam, The Vision of Escaflowne, Ghost in the Shell: Stand Alone Complex, Wolf's Rain, Kids on the Slope and Terror in Resonance, and has worked with the directors Yoshiyuki Tomino, Shinichirō Watanabe and Shōji Kawamori. Kanno has also composed music for pop artists Maaya Sakamoto and Kyōko Koizumi. She is also a keyboardist, and is the frontwoman for the Seatbelts, who perform many of Kanno's compositions and soundtracks.

Neil Sedaka American musician

Neil Sedaka is an American pop singer, pianist, composer and record producer. Since his music career began in 1957 as a short-lived founding member of the Tokens, he has sold millions of records as an artist and has written or co-written over 500 songs for himself and others, collaborating mostly with lyricists Howard Greenfield and Phil Cody.

Tomino is noted for directing several well-known anime series throughout his career, such as his most notable work, the Mobile Suit Gundam series, beginning in 1979, and which was later followed onto numerous sequels, spinoffs and merchandising franchises, Aura Battler Dunbine , Brave Raideen (in which he directed the first 26 episodes), and numerous others. His newer work includes Brain Powerd (1998), Turn A Gundam (1999), Overman King Gainer (2002) and most recently, Gundam Reconguista in G (2014).

<i>Mobile Suit Gundam</i> Anime television series

Mobile Suit Gundam is a televised anime series, produced and animated by Sunrise. Created and directed by Yoshiyuki Tomino, it premiered in Japan on Nagoya Broadcasting Network and its affiliated ANN stations on April 7, 1979, and lasted until January 26, 1980, spanning 43 episodes. It was the very first Gundam series, which has subsequently been adapted into numerous sequels and spin-offs. Set in the futuristic calendar year "Universal Century" 0079, the plot focuses on the war between the Principality of Zeon and the Earth Federation, with the latter unveiling a new giant robot known as the RX-78-2 Gundam piloted by the teenage civilian mechanic Amuro Ray.

In the broadest sense, merchandising is any practice which contributes to the sale of products to a retail consumer. At a retail in-store level, merchandising refers to the variety of products available for sale and the display of those products in such a way that it stimulates interest and entices customers to make a purchase.

<i>Aura Battler Dunbine</i> 1983 anime television series

Aura Battler Dunbine is an anime television series created by Yoshiyuki Tomino and produced by Sunrise Studios.

1970s

Tomino made his directorial debut with 1973's Triton of the Sea (海のトリトン,Umi no Toriton). This show, loosely based on Osamu Tezuka's manga Blue Triton, showed a different perspective than the traditional "good vs. evil" show. The star, Triton, a 10-year-old boy, is the last survivor of the Tritons, a tribe from Atlantis that was wiped out by the "evil" Poseidons. However the viewers learn later on that the story was not so black and white after all. [3]

<i>Triton of the Sea</i> manga series created by Osamu Tezuka

Triton of the Sea is a manga series created by Osamu Tezuka, and an anime directed by Yoshiyuki Tomino based on the manga. The series, which had 27 episodes, was broadcast from April 1 to September 30, 1972. Digital Manga successfully crowd-funded the U.S. release of the manga on Kickstarter in 2012.

Atlantis fictional island

Atlantis is a fictional island mentioned within an allegory on the hubris of nations in Plato's works Timaeus and Critias, where it represents the antagonist naval power that besieges "Ancient Athens", the pseudo-historic embodiment of Plato's ideal state in The Republic. In the story, Athens repels the Atlantean attack unlike any other nation of the known world, supposedly giving testament to the superiority of Plato's concept of a state. The story concludes with Atlantis falling out of favor with the deities and submerging into the Atlantic Ocean.

In 1975, Tomino worked on Brave Raideen , his first mecha work, in which he directed the first 26 episodes. Raideen was renowned and influential in its innovative portrayal of a giant machine of mysterious and mystical origins, and has gone on to inspire numerous other directors and series, including Yutaka Izubuchi's 2002 series, RahXephon . [4] Tomino also later worked on 1977's Voltes V .

The term mecha may refer to both scientific ideas and science fiction genres that center on giant robots or machines controlled by people. Mechas are typically depicted as humanoid mobile robots.

Yutaka Izubuchi Japanese anime designer and director

Yutaka Izubuchi is a Japanese anime designer and director. Izubuchi is credited for designing costumes, characters and creatures, but most of his designs are mechanical. He created and directed the RahXephon series and also created a manga story called Rune Masquer.

<i>RahXephon</i> anime series about 17-year-old Ayato Kamina, his ability to control a mecha known as the RahXephon

RahXephon is an anime series about 17-year-old Ayato Kamina, his ability to control a mecha known as the RahXephon, and his inner journey to find a place in the world. His life as a student and artist in Tokyo is suddenly interrupted by a mysterious stalker, strange planes invading the city and strange machines fighting back.

While many of the series Tomino has directed throughout his career contained an upbeat and positive tone, in which the majority of the protagonists survive, a number of his shows during the early years of his career (the late 1970s through early 1990s) contained endings in which a significant number of characters and protagonists died. In 1977, Tomino directed Zambot 3 . Certain sources cite this series as the origin of a nickname used by some anime fans, "Kill 'Em All Tomino"(皆殺しの富野,Minagoroshi no Tomino), due to the high number of character deaths (although Tomino had directed and worked in a number of series in which the vast majority of the protagonists survive). [3] [5] [6] [7] [8]

In 1979, Tomino directed and wrote Mobile Suit Gundam , which was highly influential in transforming the Super Robot mecha genre into the Real Robot genre. Mark Simmons discusses the impact of Gundam in his book, "Gundam Official Guide":

With its new, realistic approach to giant robots, Gundam changed the face of mecha anime and split the genre into two. Single-handedly inventing the "Real Robot" subgenre, Gundam forced all of its predecessors to be redefined as part of the "Super Robot" subgenre. Not surprisingly, Real Robots became all the rage after Gundam. Shows such as Combat Armor Dougram and Walker Machine Xabungle followed the trail Tomino had blazed. [9]

In an interview published in Animerica magazine, Tomino discusses what he was trying to accomplish with Mobile Suit Gundam:

The bottom line is, I wanted to have a more realistic robot series - unlike a super robot - where everything is more reality-based, based on a humanoid robot. Right from the beginning, the roots of the mobile suit came from the worker robots that were building the space colonies back then, and they would become more technologically advanced, to the point of becoming a weapon, and that was the whole lineage of the robots I had in mind since the beginning. So the whole idea, my idea, of trying to have a robot series in space without it becoming a stupid story was based on wanting to make a story and surrounding it with reality - more realistic possibilities was the underlying concept. [10]

Although the last quarter of the show's original script was canceled and it had to be completed in 43 episodes, its popularity grew after three compilation movies were released in 1981 and 1982. Mobile Suit Gundam was followed by numerous sequels, spin-offs and merchandising franchises, becoming one of the longest-running and most influential, popular anime series in history, being chosen as No. 1 on TV Asahi's "Top 100 Anime" listing in 2005. [11]

1980s

In 1980, Tomino directed Space Runaway Ideon , a series which like Mobile Suit Gundam was cancelled on its initial run, but featured movie versions later on. The series is known for its darker story elements. Tomino followed up with a more light-hearted spin-off called Xabungle, but the darker nature of Ideon continued with 1983's Aura Battler Dunbine .

In 1984, Tomino released Heavy Metal L-Gaim . The following year, Tomino directed the first sequel to 1979's Mobile Suit Gundam, Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam . Tomino's involvement in the following Gundam series, 1986's Mobile Suit Gundam ZZ created an upbeat, comedic theme whereas the earlier Gundam's are of a darker theme. In 1988, Tomino concluded the saga begun in Mobile Suit Gundam with the Gundam motion picture Char's Counterattack .

1990s and 2000s

Tomino would direct an additional Gundam motion picture, Mobile Suit Gundam F91 in 1991. This movie, which took place 30 years after Char's Counterattack, re-launched the Gundam saga in a new direction by featuring a completely new cast.

In 1993, Tomino directed his next Gundam series, Victory Gundam , which (like F91 before) attempted to relaunch the Gundam saga with a completely new cast.

In 1996, Tomino wrote and directed Garzey's Wing , and in 1998 wrote and directed Brain Powerd . In 1999, he returned to Gundam with Turn A Gundam and in 2002, directed two compilations movies for it entitled Turn A Gundam I: Earth Light and Turn A Gundam II: Moonlight Butterfly. Also in 2002, he directed Overman King Gainer , and in 2005, Tomino directed 3 compilation movies summarizing the events of 1985's Zeta Gundam. His last major original work in the 2000s was the 6-episode OVA The Wings of Rean , which first premiered on the Internet across Bandai Channel, the broadcast beginning from December 12, 2005 with the final episode starting on August 18, 2006. Also in 2006, Tomino made a special cameo appearance in Shinji Higuchi's tokusatsu film Japan Sinks .

At the 2009 CESA Developers Conference, Yoshiyuki used his keynote speech to criticize the gaming industry, citing that video games "bringing no productivity at all" and that "consoles are just consuming electricity", while stressing that game developers need to focus more on quality content rather than advanced technology, comparing it to the modern animation industry. [12] His surprising remarks have sparked mass discussions online. [13]

After working on the CGI short Ring of Gundam for Gundam's 30th anniversary in 2009, Tomino returned to the franchise again for its 35th anniversary in 2014 in a new work in which he wrote and directed, Gundam Reconguista in G .

Filmography

Discography (as Rin Iogi)

"Tobe! Gandamu (Fly! Gundam)" by Koh Ikeda (Series Opening Theme)
"Eien ni Amuro (Forever Amuro)" by Koh Ikeda (Series Ending Theme)
"Char ga Kuru (Char is Coming)" by Koichiro Hori
"Kirameki no Lalah (Shining Lalah)" by Keiko Toda
"Ima wa O-Yasumi" by Keiko Toda
"Kaze ni Hitori de (Alone in the Wind)" by Inoue Daisuke (Movie 2 Insert Song)
"Ai Senshi (Soldiers of Sorrow)" by Inoue Daisuke (Movie 2 Ending Theme)
"Beginning" by Inoue Daisuke (Movie 3 Insert Song)
"Meguriai (Encounters)" by Inoue Daisuke (Co-written with Maso Urino) (Movie 3 Ending Theme)
"Dunbine Tobu (Flying Dunbine, English version titled Dunbine Fire translated by J.C.Edward)" by MIO (Opening Theme)
"Time for L-Gaim" by MIO (Opening Theme)
"Zeta - Toki wo Koete (Zeta - Transcending Times)" by Maya Arukawa, composed by Neil Sedaka as Better Days Are Coming (First Opening Theme)
"Issenman-Nen Ginga (The 10-million-year-old Galaxy)" by Jun Hiroe (Second Ending Theme)
"Eternal Wind" by Hiroko Moriguchi (Ending Song)
"Stand up to the Victory" (First Opening Theme)
"Ai no Field" by Kokia (First Ending Theme)
"Turn A Turn" by Hideki Saijou, composed by Asei Kobayashi (First Opening Theme)
"Century Color" by RAYS-GUNS (Co-written with You-mu Hamaguchi) (Second Opening Theme)
"Ojousan Naishobanashi desu (This is a private conversation, miss)" by Hideki Saijou
"Tsuki no Tama (Spirit of the Moon)" by RRET Team
"Tsuki no Mayu (The Cocoon of the Moon)" by Aki Okui (Second Ending Theme)
"King Gainer Over!" by Yoshiki Fukuyama (Opening Theme)

Related Research Articles

<i>Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam</i> 2004 film

Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam is a 1985 Japanese television anime series, the second installment in the Gundam franchise, and a sequel to the original Mobile Suit Gundam. The show was created and directed by Yoshiyuki Tomino, with character designs by Yoshikazu Yasuhiko, while the series' mechanical designs is split among Kunio Okawara, Mamoru Nagano, and Kazumi Fujita. The series was originally aired on Nagoya Broadcasting Network and its sister ANN stations between 1985 and 1986. Between 2005 and 2006, the series was reproduced and compiled into a movie trilogy, Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam: A New Translation. Though still directed by Tomino, it involved many changes in the original storyline.

<i>Mobile Suit Gundam ZZ</i> television program

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<i>Mobile Suit Victory Gundam</i> manga

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<i>Turn A Gundam</i> television series

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<i>Mobile Suit Gundam F91</i> 1991 film by Yoshiyuki Tomino

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<i>Space Runaway Ideon</i> television series

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References

  1. "Tokyo Anime Fair: Award Winners", Anime News Network, 27 March 2006.
  2. http://www7.atwiki.jp/anime_wiki/pages/211.html
  3. 1 2 Machiyama, Toma (December 2002). "Interview with Yoshiyuki Tomino - The creator of Gundam, before & after!". Animerica. Vol. 10 no. 12. pp. 40–41.
  4. "Profile: Tomino Yoshiyuki". AnimeAcademy.com. Archived from the original on June 18, 2007. Retrieved 5 August 2007.
  5. Clements, Jonathan. McCarthy, Helen (2001). The Anime Encyclopedia. Stone Bridge Press. p. 159. ISBN   1-880656-64-7.CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link)
  6. ロボットアニメ万歳 (in Japanese). Archived from the original on 28 February 2007. Retrieved 22 February 2007.
  7. コラム (in Japanese). Mondo 21. Archived from the original on 24 October 2007. Retrieved 22 February 2007.
  8. "Kill Em All Tomino". The Gundam Encyclopedia. Retrieved 5 August 2007.
  9. Simmons, Mark (2002). Gundam The Official Guide. Seiji Horibuchi. p. 41. ISBN   1-56931-739-9.
  10. Machiyama, Toma (2002). Animerica Volume 10, Number 12 Article. Seiji Horibuchi. p. 37.
  11. "TV Asahi Top 100". Anime News Network. 23 September 2005. Retrieved 5 August 2007.
  12. Christian Nutt, Yoshi Sato, September 2, 2009, CEDEC 09: Keynote - Gundam Creator: 'Video Games Are Evil'
  13. 小笠原由依, 2009年09月02日 20時06分, 「僕にとってゲームは悪」だが……富野由悠季氏、ゲーム開発者を鼓舞