drowning love

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Drowning Love


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Directed byYūki Yamato
Based onOboreru Knife
by George Asakura
StarringNana Komatsu
Masaki Suda
Daiki Shigeoka
Mone Kamishiraishi
Distributed byGaga Corporation [ja]

Release date

  • November 5, 2016

Running time

111 minutes

Drowning Love (溺れるナイフ, Oboreru Knife) is a năm 2016 Japanese film directed by Yūki Yamato and based on the manga series of the same name by George Asakura.[1] It stars Nana Komatsu, Masaki Suda, Daiki Shigeoka and Mone Kamishiraishi.[1] It was released in nhật bản by Gaga Corporation [ja] on November 5, năm 2016.[2]

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Natsume Mochizuki (Nana Komatsu) is a beautiful teen idol working in Tokyo. She is forced đồ sộ give up her dream and move đồ sộ her father's hometown of Ukigumo đồ sộ help run rẩy her ailing grandfather's inn. There, she meets Koichiro Hasegawa (Masaki Suda), a young heir đồ sộ a wealthy and deeply influential family, and for whom she will quickly start developing a romantic interest that will blossom in a tale of rough, passionate, and dangerous love.

The film calls đồ sộ question sexuality, adult desires & roles assigned đồ sộ members of society. The kết thúc considers what must occur when violence is used and the impact it has on others. Natsume, who everyone finds very beautiful, is often the desire of boys and men which makes her life dangerous.

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  • Nana Komatsu as Natsume Mochizuki[1]
  • Masaki Suda as Kōichirō Hasegawa[1]
  • Daiki Shigeoka as Katsutoshi Ōtomo[1]
  • Mone Kamishiraishi as Kana Matsunaga[1]
  • Ryōhei Shima[3]
  • Yōichirō Saitō [ja]
  • Gōichi Mine[3]
  • Ayumu Itō[3]
  • Masami Horiuchi[3]
  • Miwako Ichikawa as Meiko Mochizuki[3]
  • Mickey Curtis[3]


Drowning Love was shot in Wakayama Prefecture.[1] The Japanese band the Dress Codes were recruited for the movie's theme tuy nhiên, a rerecord of their tuy nhiên titled "Comic Generation".[4]


Edmund Lee of South Trung Quốc Morning Post rated the film 2.5/5, saying that the emotions are captured in an "alternately ecstatic and frustrating" fashion, and criticizing the film's decision đồ sộ anchor the central narrative around the sexual assault scene.[5]

The Member of Parliament Robert-Falcon Ouellette, who viewed the film at the Japanese Embassy in Canada, said “it is a film which should be seen by high school students and discussed in class. The violence pushes questions about what is acceptable and unacceptable in society.”[citation needed]


External links[edit]

  • Drowning Love at IMDb
  • Official website (in Japanese)