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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Your Name
Your Name poster.png
Japanese theatrical release poster
Japanese君の名は。
HepburnKimi no Na wa
Directed byMakoto Shinkai
Produced by
  • Kōichirō Itō
  • Katsuhiro Takei
Written byMakoto Shinkai
Starring
Music byRadwimps
CinematographyMakoto Shinkai
Edited byMakoto Shinkai
Production
company
Distributed byToho
Release date
  • July 3, 2016 (2016-07-03) (Anime Expo)
  • August 26, 2016 (2016-08-26) (Japan)
Running time
107 minutes[1]
CountryJapan
LanguageJapanese
Box office¥41.44 billion[2]

Your Name (Japanese: 君の名は。, Hepburn: Kimi no Na wa) is a 2016 Japanese animated romantic fantasy film produced by CoMix Wave Films and released by Toho. It depicts a high school boy in Tokyo and a high school girl in the Japanese countryside who suddenly and inexplicably begin to swap bodies.

The film was commissioned in 2014, written and directed by Makoto Shinkai. It features the voices of Ryunosuke Kamiki and Mone Kamishiraishi, with animation direction by Masashi Ando, character design by Masayoshi Tanaka, and its orchestral score and soundtrack composed by Radwimps. A light novel of the same name, also written by Shinkai, was published a month prior the film's premiere.

Your Name premiered at the 2016 Anime Expo in Los Angeles on July 3, 2016, and was theatrically released in Japan on August 26, 2016, and in the United States on April 7, 2017. It received critical acclaim, with praise for the animation, complex narrative, music, and emotional weight. The film grossed over ¥41.44 billion (US$380.15 million) worldwide, making it the highest grossing anime film of 2016, third highest-grossing anime film, the fifth highest-grossing film in Japan, the tenth highest-grossing traditionally animated film, and the 19th highest-grossing non-English film of all time.

The film won Best Animated Feature Film at 49th Sitges Film Festival, the 2016 Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards, and the 71st Mainichi Film Awards, and was nominated for Best Animation of the Year at the 40th Japan Academy Prize.[3] A live-action remake set in the United States is currently in development by Paramount Pictures.

Plot

Mitsuha Miyamizu is a high school girl living in the rural town of Itomori near Hida. Bored of the town, she wishes to be a Tokyo boy in her next life. She inexplicably begins to switch bodies intermittently with Taki Tachibana, a high school boy in Tokyo, waking up as the other person and having to live through their activities and social interactions for the day. The two initially believe these experiences to be vivid dreams, but eventually realize they can communicate with each other by leaving messages on paper, phones and sometimes on each other's skin. Mitsuha (in Taki's body) sets Taki up on a date with his coworker Miki Okudera, while Taki (in Mitsuha's body) causes Mitsuha to become popular at school. One day, Taki (in Mitsuha's body) accompanies Mitsuha's grandmother Hitoha and her sister Yotsuha to leave the ritual alcohol kuchikamizake, made by the sisters, as an offering at the Shinto shrine located on a mountaintop outside the town. It is believed to represent the body of the village guardian god ruling over human connections and time. Taki reads a note from Mitsuha about the comet Tiamat, expected to pass nearest to Earth on the day of the autumn festival. The next day, Taki wakes up in his body and goes on a date with Miki, who tells him she enjoyed the date but also that she can tell that he is preoccupied with thoughts of someone else. Taki attempts to call Mitsuha on the phone, but cannot reach her and finds the body-switching has ended.

Taki, Miki, and their friend Tsukasa travel to Gifu by train on a trip to Hida, though Taki does not know the name of the town, instead relying on sketches he has made of the surrounding landscape from memory. A restaurant owner in Hida recognizes the town in the sketch as Itomori, being originally from there. He takes Taki and his friends to the ruins of the town, which has been destroyed and where five hundred residents were killed when the comet Tiamat unexpectedly fragmented three years earlier. While gazing over the impact crater in disbelief, Taki observes Mitsuha's messages disappear from his phone and his memories of her begin to gradually fade. Taki finds Mitsuha's name in the record of fatalities, and he wonders if the body-switching was just a dream. While Miki and Tsukasa return to Tokyo, Taki journeys to the shrine, hoping to reconnect with Mitsuha and warn her about the comet. In the shrine, Taki drinks Mitsuha's kuchikamizake then lapses into a vision, where he glimpses Mitsuha's past. He also recalls that he had already encountered Mitsuha on a train three years earlier when she came to Tokyo in her own timeframe to find him, though Taki did not recognize her as the body-switching was yet to occur in his timeframe. Before leaving the train in embarrassment, Mitsuha had handed him her hair ribbon, which he has since worn on his wrist as a good-luck charm.

Taki wakes up in Mitsuha's body at her house on the morning of the festival. Hitoha deduces what has happened and tells him the body-switching ability has passed down in her family as caretakers of the shrine. Taki convinces Tessie and Sayaka, two of Mitsuha's friends, to get the townspeople to evacuate Itomori, by disabling the electrical substation and broadcasting a false emergency alert. Taki heads to the shrine, realizing that Mitsuha must be in his body there, while Mitsuha wakes up in Taki's body. At the mountaintop during sunset, the two sense each other's presence, but are separated due to contrasting timeframes and cannot see each other. When twilight falls (referred to in the film as "magic hour" or kataware-doki),[note 1] they return to their own bodies and see each other in person. After Taki returns Mitsuha's ribbon, they attempt to write their names on each other's palm so that they will remember each other. Before Mitsuha can write hers, however, twilight passes and they revert to their respective timeframes. When the evacuation plan fails, Mitsuha has to convince her father Toshiki, the mayor of Itomori, to evacuate everyone. Before doing so, Mitsuha notices her memories of Taki are fading away and discovers he wrote "I love you" on her hand instead of his own name. The comet's fragments crash to Earth and destroy Itomori. Taki wakes up in his own timeframe remembering nothing.

Five years later, Taki has graduated from university and searches for a job. He senses that he lost something important that he cannot identify, and feels inexplicable interest in the events surrounding the comet, now eight years past. The town of Itomori had been destroyed; however, most of its people survived as they had evacuated just in time. Meanwhile, Mitsuha has since moved to Tokyo. Some time later, Taki and Mitsuha glimpse each other when their respective trains pass each other, and they are instantly drawn to seek one another. Each disembarks and races to find the other, finally meeting at the stairs of Suga Shrine [ja]. Taki calls out to Mitsuha, saying that he feels that he knows her, and she responds likewise. Having found what each had long searched for, they shed tears of happiness and simultaneously ask each other for their name.

Characters

Taki Tachibana (立花 瀧, Tachibana Taki)
Voiced by: Ryunosuke Kamiki[4] (Japanese); Michael Sinterniklaas (English)[5][6]
A high school boy in Tokyo. He is a 17-year-old 11th grader attending Tokyo Metropolitan High School in the class next to Class C of the second year. He is a talented sketch artist and has aspirations to be an architect. He is short-tempered but well-meaning and kind. He spends time with Miki Okudera, working in a part-time job as a waiter at the Italian restaurant "Il Giardino delle Parole"[a]. A running gag in the film is that whenever Taki wakes up and realizes he has swapped bodies with Mitsuha that day, he immediately begins to fondle "his" breasts in amazement, only stopping once Mitsuha's sister, Yotsuha, sees her. Mitsuha teasingly calls him out for the habit when they meet in person for the first time during twilight. Taki later appeared in Shinkai's next film Weathering with You.
Taki's birthday contradicts with the film's setting of 17 years old in the summer of his sophomore year, but according to Shinkai, "In their mind, they both kind of assumed that they were both born on December 1." He lives with his father, who works at Kasumigaseki; Shinkai states, "I think his mother divorced his father a few years ago."[7]
Mitsuha Miyamizu (宮水 三葉, Miyamizu Mitsuha)
Voiced by: Mone Kamishiraishi[4] (Japanese); Stephanie Sheh[6] (English)
A high school girl dissatisfied with her life in Itomori, a mountainous and rural town of Gifu Prefecture. She is a 17-year-old student in her second year at Itomori High School, but in reality is three years older than Taki. Mitsuha is usually seen with her hair tied up with a dark red braided ribbon that she made by hand herself. She and her sister are maidens of the family shrine. After her mother died, her father abandoned the shrine to pursue politics. She lives with her maternal grandmother, Hitoha, and her younger sister, Yotsuha, who is in elementary school. Mitsuha wishes to have a better life in Tokyo, then having unavoidable encounters in the small town with her estranged father, the mayor, as well as her role as a shrine maiden (miko) in rituals for her mother's family shrine, including making kuchikamizake, an ancient, traditional way of making sake by chewing rice and spitting it back out to be fermented - all of which attracts mockery and disdain from her classmates. When switching bodies with Taki, Mitsuha forbids him from touching himself without permission. Mitsuha later appeared in Shinkai's next film Weathering with You.
Like Taki, her birthday contradicts with the film's setting that she is 17 years old in the summer of his sophomore year, but as Shinkai says, "In their mind, they both kind of assumed that they were both born on December 1."[7]
Katsuhiko "Tessie" Teshigawara (勅使河原 克彦, Teshigawara Katsuhiko)
Voiced by: Ryo Narita[5] (Japanese); Kyle Hebert[6] (English)
One of Mitsuha's classmates; as of 2013, he is 17 years old[b] and has a crush on Mitsuha. His nickname is "Tessie" ("Tesshi" in the dub). He is the son of the president of a local construction company, Teshigawara Construction. He is a lover of the monthly occult magazine MU (ja) and a mechanical geek. He has a 50-50 love/hate relationship with his hometown,[c] Itomori, and from his own perspective, he initiates concrete measures to improve the town's situation,[d] which earns him the sympathy of Taki (physically, Mitsuha).
In December 2021, he talks about his upcoming marriage to Sayaka.
Teshigawara is named after Aizawa Shoko's middle school friend, Teshigawara, who appears in the seventh episode of Shinkai's novel The Garden of Words (Kotonoha no Niwa).[7][8]
Sayaka Natori (名取 早耶香, Natori Sayaka)
Voiced by: Aoi Yūki[5] (Japanese); Cassandra Morris[6] (English)
One of Mitsuha's classmates and her best friend; as of 2013, she is 17 years old.[b] She has a calm but nervous personality and has a crush on Tessie. She is part of the school's radio broadcasting club, so she is tasked by Taki and Tessie with broadcasting the false emergency evacuation alert. Her sister, who works at the town hall, makes a brief appearance in the film.
Sayaka is named after a friend of Shoko Aizawa's from middle school, who appears in the seventh episode of Shinkai's novel The Garden of Words.[7][8]
Tsukasa Fujii (藤井 司, Fujii Tsukasa)
Voiced by: Nobunaga Shimazaki[5] (Japanese); Ben Pronsky[6] (English)
A classmate and friend of Taki. He has a cool personality and, like Taki, is interested in architecture. He works part-time at the same restaurant as Taki and Takagi. He worries about Taki whenever Mitsuha inhabits his body.
In October 2021, he is seen wearing a ring on his left-hand finger; and when asked about it, Shinkai said, "It's just a backstory, but I believe Tsukasa is engaged to Okudera."
Shinta Takagi (高木 真太, Takagi Shinta)
Voiced by: Kaito Ishikawa[5] (Japanese); Ray Chase[6] (English)
A classmate and friend of Taki. He is optimistic and has a large, crisp figure with an athletic appearance. Like Taki, he is an aspiring architect. He works part-time at the same restaurant as Taki and Tsukasa.
Miki Okudera (奥寺 ミキ, Okudera Miki)
Voiced by: Masami Nagasawa[9] (Japanese); Laura Post[6] (English)
A university student, one of Taki's friends, and his co-worker at the Italian restaurant "Il Giardino delle Parole". She is a beautiful and fashionable college girl who is popular with male waiters. She develops closer feelings for Taki when Mitsuha inhabits his body. She is a smoker, which Tsukasa discovers when they spend a night together while accompanying Taki on his search for Mitsuha. She is more commonly referred to as Ms. Okudera (Okudera-senpai) by her colleagues.
When she meets Taki in 2021 after a long time, she is wearing an engagement ring and tells him that she is getting married soon. According to Shinkai: "It's just a backstory, but I believe that Tsukasa is engaged to Okudera."[7] In the original novel, she is described as working at the Chiba branch of an apparel manufacturer as of 2021.
Hitoha Miyamizu (宮水 一葉, Miyamizu Hitoha)
Voiced by: Etsuko Ichihara[9] (Japanese); Glynis Ellis[6] (English)
The head of the Miyamizu[note 2] family shrine in Itomori[note 3], and the maternal grandmother of Mitsuha and Yotsuha. She was 82 years old as of 2013.[b] Her favorite family tradition is kumihimo (thread weaving). She educates her grandchildren about the history and traditions of the shrine. Her daughter died peacefully after an illness and her son-in-law worked as a politician.
It is revealed in the manga adaptation that Hitoha is alive as of 2021.
Yotsuha Miyamizu (宮水 四葉, Miyamizu Yotsuha)
Voiced by: Kanon Tani[9] (Japanese); Catie Harvey[6] (English)
Mitsuha's younger sister with a strong personality. She was 9 years old in the fourth grade as of 2013.[b] She helps her grandmother and sister preserve the family tradition at the shrine. She believes Mitsuha is somewhat crazy but loves her despite the situation. She participates in creating both kumihimo and kuchikamizake. Yotsuha attended high school at the end of the film.
Toshiki Miyamizu (宮水 俊樹, Miyamizu Toshiki)
Voiced by: Masaki Terasoma[5] (Japanese); Scott Williams[6] (English)
The widowed father of Mitsuha and Yotsuha, and Futaba's husband. He was 54 years old as of 2013. He used to be a folklorist who came to town for research and is very strict and jaded from the event. After Futaba died, Toshiki abandoned the shrine and became the mayor.
Futaba Miyamizu (宮水 二葉, Miyamizu Futaba)
Voiced by: Sayaka Ohara[5] (Japanese); Michelle Ruff[6] (English)
The mother of Mitsuha and Yotsuha, the wife of Toshiki, and the daughter of Hitoha. She appeared in a scene where Taki sees her in a vision of Mitsuha's life. Futaba died peacefully from an illness.
Yukari Yukino (雪野 百香里, Yukino Yukari)
Voiced by: Kana Hanazawa[10] (Japanese); Katy Vaughn[6] (English)
A literature teacher at Itomori High School. She teaches the class about the word, "Kataware-doki" (meaning twilight). She also appeared in Shinkai's previous film The Garden of Words.
In September 2013, she was living in Tokyo,[11] but as for why she is in Itomori in this film, the pamphlet states that it is "up to the viewer's imagination."[12]

Production

The idea for this story came to Shinkai after he visited Yuriage, Natori, Miyagi Prefecture in July 2011, after the Great East Japan Earthquake occurred. He said, "This could have been my town." He said that he wanted to make a movie in which the positions of the people in Yuriage would be swapped with the viewers. The sketches that Shinkai drew during this visit have been shown in exhibitions.[13]

In Makoto Shinkai's proposal sent to Toho on September 14, 2014, the film was originally titled Yume to Shiriseba (夢と知りせば, If I Knew It Was a Dream), derived from a passage in a waka, or "Japanese poem", attributed to Ono no Komachi.[14] Its title was later changed to Kimi no Musubime (きみの結びめ, Your Connection) and Kimi wa Kono Sekai no Hanbun (きみはこの世界のはんぶん, You Are Half of This World) before becoming Kimi no Na Wa.[15] On December 31, 2014, Shinkai announced that he had been spending his days writing storyboard for this film.[16]

Inspiration for the story came from works including Shūzō Oshimi's Inside Mari, Ranma ½, the Heian period novel Torikaebaya Monogatari, and Greg Egan's short story The Safe-Deposit Box.[17] Shinkai also cited Interstellar (2014) by Christopher Nolan as an influence.[18]

While the town of Itomori, one of the film's settings, is fictional, the film drew inspirations from real-life locations that provided a backdrop for the town. Such locations include the city of Hida in Gifu Prefecture and its library, Hida City Library.[19]

Many locations in Your Name were based on real-life locations. From left to right: Suga-jinja in Shinjuku, Shinano-machi station pedestrian bridge and Yotsuya Station.

Music

Yojiro Noda, the lead vocalist of the Japanese rock band Radwimps, composed the theme music of Your Name. Director Makoto Shinkai requested him to compose its music "in a way that the music will (supplement) the dialogue or monologue of the characters".[20] Your Name features the following songs performed by Radwimps:

  • "Yumetōrō" (夢灯籠, Yumetōrō, lit. "Dream Lantern")
  • "Zenzenzense" (前前前世, Zenzenzense, lit. "Past Past Past Life")[20]
  • "Sparkle" (スパークル, Supākuru)[21]
  • "Nandemonaiya" (なんでもないや, Nandemonaiya, lit. "It's Nothing")[20]

The soundtrack of the film was well received by both audiences and critics alike and is acknowledged as being one of the factors behind its success at the box office.[20] The film's soundtrack was the runner-up in the "Best Soundtrack" category at the 2016 Newtype Anime Awards, and the song "Zenzenzense" was the runner-up in the "Best Theme Song Category".[22]

Release

World map showing countries and regions where the movie was released (green)
World map showing countries and regions where the movie was released (green)

The film premiered at the 2016 Anime Expo convention in Los Angeles, California on July 3, 2016, and later was released theatrically in Japan on August 26, 2016. The film was released in 92 countries.[23][24][25] In order to qualify for the Academy Awards, the film was released for one week (December 2–8, 2016) in Los Angeles.

In Southeast Asian countries, this movie was screened as well. Purple Plan streamed an English- and Chinese-subtitled trailer for the film and premiered the film in Singapore on November 3[26] and in Malaysia on November 8,[27] with daily screenings onwards. M Pictures released it[28] on November 10 in Thailand, and earned 22,996,714 baht (about US$649,056) in four days. Indonesian film distributor Encore Films announced that it will premiere the film in Indonesia on December 7. Cinema chain CGV Blitz also revealed that it will screen the film.[29] Pioneer Films announced that it will screen the film in Philippines on December 14.[30] In Hong Kong, the film opened on November 11, and earned HK$6,149,917 (about US$792,806) in three days. The film premiered in Taiwan on October 21 and earned NT$64 million (about US$2 million) in its first week while staying in the first position in the box office earnings ranking. As of October 31, it has earned NT$52,909,581 (about US$1.666 million) in Taipei alone.[31] It was released in Chinese theatres by Huaxia Film Distribution on December 2, 2016.[32]

The film was released in Australian cinemas on limited release on November 24, 2016, by Madman Entertainment in both its original Japanese and an English dub.[33] Madman also released the film in New Zealand on December 1, 2016.[34]

The film was screened in France on December 28.[35] The film was also released in the United Kingdom on November 18, 2016, distributed by Anime Limited.[36]

The film was released in North American theaters on April 7, 2017, distributed by Funimation.[37]

Home media

Your Name was released in 4K UHD Blu-ray, Blu-ray, and DVD on July 26, 2017, in Japan by Toho Pictures. The release was offered in Regular, Special, and Collector's editions.[38] Funimation announced on July 1 at Anime Expo 2017 that the film would be released on Blu-ray and DVD by the end of 2017 but did not specify a date.[39] At Otakon 2017, they announced they are releasing the movie in both Standard and Limited Edition Blu-Ray and DVD Combo Packs on November 7, 2017.[40][41]

In its first week, the Blu-ray standard edition sold 202,370 units, the collector's edition sold 125,982 units and the special edition sold 94,079 units.[42] The DVD Standard Edition placed first, selling 215,963.[43] Your Name is the first anime to place three Blu-ray Disc releases in the top 10 of Oricon's overall Blu-ray Disc chart for 2 straight weeks.[44] In 2017, the film generated ¥6,532,421,094 ($59,925,155) in media revenue from physical home video, soundtrack and book sales in Japan.[45]

Television broadcast

The Japanese television broadcast of Your Name was premiered on November 4, 2017 through satellite television broadcaster Wowow. In addition, a special program dedicated to Makoto Shinkai as well as his previous works were also broadcast on the same channel.[46]

Your Name has made its first premiere on Philippine television through free-to-air broadcaster ABS-CBN as well as its HD television service on February 18, 2018 but in edited form due to being cut for commercials.[47] On April 9, 2020, as part of its Holy Week presentation, the film was aired again with minor cuts for content and it immediately became a trending topic through social media platforms whereas Makoto Shinkai himself thanked the viewers of the ABS-CBN broadcast of the film.[48]

Reception

Box office

Your Name's revenue (red) accounted for 10% of Japan's 2016 box office revenue.[49]
Japan's top five box office movies in 2016 (billion yen):[49]
  Your Name: 23.56
  Shin Godzilla: 8.25
  Zootopia: 7.63
  Finding Dory: 6.83

Your Name became a huge commercial success, especially in Japan,[50] where it grossed ¥25.03 billion.[51] The film achieved the second-largest gross for a domestic film in Japan, behind Spirited Away, and the fourth-largest ever, behind Titanic and Frozen.[52] It is the first anime not directed by Hayao Miyazaki to earn more than $100 million (~¥10 billion) at the Japanese box office.[24] It topped the box office in Japan for a record-breaking 12 non-consecutive weekends. It held the number-one position for nine consecutive weekends before being toppled by Death Note: Light Up the New World in the last weekend of October. It returned to the top for another three weeks before finally being dethroned by Hollywood blockbuster Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them.[24][53][54]

The success of the film also extended beyond Japan. In China, it became the highest-grossing Japanese film in the world's second-largest movie market on December 17, 2016.[55] It has grossed $81.3 million in China and is the highest-grossing 2D animated film in the country.[56] Its opening screened in over 7,000 theaters. It made an estimated $10.9 million on its opening day from 66,000 screenings and attracting over 2.77 million admissions, the biggest 2D animated opening in the country.[57][58] It also held the record for the highest-grossing non-Hollywood foreign film in China, up until it was surpassed by two Indian films Dangal and Secret Superstar in May 2017 and February 2018 respectively.[59][60]

In Thailand it grossed ฿44.1 million ($1.23 million).[23] As of December 26, the film has grossed US$771,945 in Australia.[61] and US$95,278 in New Zealand.[62] On a December 20 blog post, the Australian distributor Madman stated that the film had made over $1,000,000 AUD in the Australian box office alone before closing its limited release run.[63] The film was number-one on its opening five days in South Korea, with 1.18 million admissions and a gross of $8.2 million,[64] becoming the first Japanese film since Howl's Moving Castle to reach number one in the country.[65]Your Name's worldwide gross range from US$$358,331,458 (37,761,685,706 yen) based on the films original run, to US$380,140,500 (41,434,602,500 yen) when factoring in re-releases around the world and long runs in countries that may only release weekly box office totals for the top 10 films (including Japan).[66]

Critical response

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reports that 98% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 117 reviews, with an average rating of 8.2/10. The site's critics consensus reads, "As beautifully animated as it is emotionally satisfying, Your Name adds another outstanding chapter to writer-director Makoto Shinkai's filmography."[67] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 79 out of 100 based on 26 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[68]

Mark Schilling of The Japan Times gave the film a rating of 4 out of 5 and praised the film's animation for its "blend of gorgeous, realistic detail and emotionally grounded fantasy".[9] However, he criticized the film's "over-deliver[y]" of "the comedy of adolescent embarrassment and awkwardness" and its ending for being "To the surprise of no one who has ever seen a Japanese seishun eiga (youth drama)".[9]

Reception outside of Japan was also very positive.[50][69] Mark Kermode called the film his ninth favourite film to be released in the United Kingdom in 2016.[70] US reviews were mostly positive. The New York Times described it as "a wistfully lovely Japanese tale",[71] while The Atlantic said it was "a dazzling new work of anime".[72] Conversely, The Boston Globe had a mixed opinion of the film, saying that it was "pretty but too complicated".[73] Mike Toole from Anime News Network listed it as the third-best anime film of all time.[74] John Musker and Ron Clements, directors of the Disney animated films The Great Mouse Detective, The Little Mermaid, Aladdin, Hercules, Treasure Planet, The Princess and the Frog, and Moana, praised the film for its beauty and uniqueness.[75]

Despite the praise he received, Shinkai insisted that the film is not as good as it could have been: "There are things we could not do, Masashi Ando [Director of Animation] wanted to keep working [on] but had to stop us for lack of money ... For me, it's incomplete, unbalanced. The plot is fine but the film is not at all perfect. Two years was not enough."[76]

Accolades

List of awards and nominations
Year Award Category Recipient(s) Result
2016 49th Sitges Film Festival[77] Best Animated Feature Length Film Your Name Won
60th BFI London Film Festival[78] Best Film Nominated
18th Bucheon International Animation Festival Best Animated Feature Special Distinction Prize Won
Best Animated Feature Audiences Prize
29th Tokyo International Film Festival[79] Arigato Award Makoto Shinkai
6th Newtype Anime Awards[22] Best Picture (Film) Your Name
Best Soundtrack Runner-up
Best Theme Song Category ZenZenZense
41st Hochi Film Award Best Picture Your Name Nominated
29th Nikkan Sports Film Award Best Film
Best Director Makoto Shinkai Won
2016 Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards[80] Best Animated Film Your Name
Women Film Critics Circle 2016[81] Best Animated Female Nominated
2017 20th Japan Media Arts Festival[82] Grand Prize of Animation Division Won
44th Annie Awards[83] Best Animated Feature — Independent Nominated
Outstanding Achievement, Directing in an Animated Feature Production Makoto Shinkai
21st Satellite Awards[84] Best Animated or Mixed Media Feature Your Name
71st Mainichi Film Awards Best Animated Film Won
59th Blue Ribbon Awards Best Film Nominated
Best Director Makoto Shinkai
Special Award Your Name Won
40th Japan Academy Prize Excellent Animation of the Year Your Name Won
Animation of the Year Nominated
Director of the Year Makoto Shinkai
Screenplay of the Year Won
Outstanding Achievement in Music Radwimps
36th Anima Festival[85] Audience Award for Best Animated Feature Your Name
11th Seiyu Awards Best Actor Ryunosuke Kamiki
Best Actress Mone Kamishiraishi
Synergy Award Your Name
11th Asia Pacific Screen Awards[86] Best Animated Feature Film Nominated
7th AACTA Awards[87] Best Asian Film
San Francisco Film Critics Circle Awards 2017[88] Best Animated Feature
2018 44th Saturn Awards[89] Best Animated Film
Crunchyroll Anime Awards Best Film Won

Adaptations

Books

Your Name is a Japanese light novel written by Makoto Shinkai. It is a novelization of the animated film of the same name, which was directed by Shinkai. It was published in Japan by Kadokawa on June 18, 2016, a month prior to the film premiere.[90] By September 2016, the light novel had sold around 1,029,000 copies.[91] An official visual guide was also released. The novel sold over 1.3 million copies, while the novel and visual guide sold over 2.5 million copies combined.[92]

Live-action film

On September 27, 2017, producer J. J. Abrams and screenwriter Eric Heisserer announced that they were working on a live-action remake of Your Name to be released by Paramount Pictures and Bad Robot Productions, alongside the original film's producers, Toho, who will handle the film's distribution in Japan.[93] The film is being written by Eric Heisserer, who revealed that the Japanese right holders want it to be made from the western point of view.[94] In February 2019, Marc Webb signed on to direct the remake. The film will be about a young Native American woman living in a rural area and a young man from Chicago who discover they are magically and intermittently swapping bodies.[95] In September 2020, Deadline Hollywood reported that Lee Isaac Chung had taken over directoral and writing duties, working off a draft penned by Emily V. Gordon, with Abrams and Genki Kawamura co-producing.[96]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ "Kataware-Doki," the word Taki and Mitsuha use, is turned from "kawatare-doki," an old Japanese word meaning twilight. "Kawatare" (彼は誰) literally means "Who is he/she?"; "kataware" also has the same sound as a word meaning one of the couple (片割れ). In old Japan, people believed that supernatural occurrences were possible at twilight.
  2. ^ 宮水, lit. "shrine water"
  3. ^ 糸守, lit. "thread guard"
  1. ^ The Italian title of Shinkai's previous film, The Garden of Words.
  2. ^ a b c d From the list of Tiamat comet victims in Itomori in the middle of the film.
  3. ^ In the manga, he says, "It makes me want to destroy it all, leaving only beautiful memories."
  4. ^ Mitsuha, and Sayaka were bemoaning the lack of a café in town; so Tessie began to build one for them.

References

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External links

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