On a journey to find the cure for a Tatarigami's curse, Ashitaka finds himself in the middle of a war between the forest gods and Tatara, a mining colony. In this quest he also meets San, the Mononoke Hime.
Told in three interconnected segments, we follow a young man named Takaki through his life as cruel winters, cold technology, and finally, adult obligations and responsibility converge to test the delicate petals of love.
A high-school girl named Makoto acquires the power to travel back in time, and decides to use it for her own personal benefits. Little does she know that she is affecting the lives of others just as much as she is her own.
Mitsuha is the daughter of the mayor of a small mountain town. She's a straightforward high school girl who lives with her sister and her grandmother and has no qualms about letting it be known that she's uninterested in Shinto rituals or helping her father's electoral campaign. Instead she dreams of leaving the boring town and trying her luck in Tokyo. Taki is a high school boy in Tokyo who works part-time in an Italian restaurant and aspires to become an architect or an artist. Every night he has a strange dream where he becomes...a high school girl in a small mountain town.Written by
Two Nintendo videogame platforms can be seen in the room in which Mitsuha and her friends plan their actions late in the film: a Famicom (known in the West as the Nintendo Entertainment System) and an orange Gamecube. Both of the shown designs were exclusively available in Japan. See more »
At the end of the film, as both the lead characters simultaneously says "Your name...", the title of the film appears. See more »
Although the film was not released in India in an official Hindi dubbed version, a YouTube AnimeTM Dubbers has provided one, with the credits showing the name of Hindi voice cast prior to the original. See more »
A Beautiful Heartwarming Story - With A Social Conscience
In a world dominated by stupid sequels, prequels and remakes it is film/anime like this that restores hope in today's entertainment.
Not only it is emotional and feels real, it delivers a relevant message. I love the imagination and palette but also appreciate that it aims to remind us of social issues that we should be paying attention to.
The only reason I don't give our heroes and their story a 10/10 is that I still feel a couple of Miyazaki movies (like Kiki, Chihiro and the racoon dogs) were just that much better and showed a little more imagination.
Whatever the case I live in fear of the Hollywood announced remake by Hollywood hack JJ Abrams who has never shown any talent or vision. As with others I will ignore and boycott that coming insult and always cherish kimi no na wa.
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