Follow TV Tropes

Following

History Music / ToshiroMayuzumi

Go To



After studying music at the Geidai University of the Arts in Tokyo, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to excessive Westernization in his birth country much like writer Creator/YukioMishima was (though without going to the latter's extremes).

to:

After studying music at the Geidai University of the Arts in Tokyo, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, (and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}), growing opposed to excessive Westernization in his birth country much like writer Creator/YukioMishima was (though without going to the latter's extremes).


* ''The Profound Desires of the Gods''(1968)
* The ''Film/NihonNoDon'' trilogy (1977-1978)

to:

* ''The Profound Desires of the Gods''(1968)
Gods'' (1968)
* The ''Film/NihonNoDon'' trilogy (1977-1978)

Added DiffLines:

* The ''Film/NihonNoDon'' trilogy (1977-1978)


After studying at the Geidai Tokyo University of the Arts, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to excessive Westernization in his birth country much like writer Creator/YukioMishima was (though without going to the latter's extremes).

to:

After studying music at the Geidai Tokyo University of the Arts, Arts in Tokyo, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to excessive Westernization in his birth country much like writer Creator/YukioMishima was (though without going to the latter's extremes).


In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, {{ballet}}s, operas and film soundtracks. One out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion'', about a famous 14th century UsefulNotes/{{Kyoto}} temple that was burned down by a young Buddhist monk with psychological issues in 1950. Filmwise, he worked quite a few times with director Kon Ichikawa, most notably on ''Tokyo Olympiad'' and ''Enjo'', the latter also being about the burning of the Temple of the Golden Pavilion.

to:

In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, {{ballet}}s, operas {{opera}}s and film soundtracks. One out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion'', about a famous 14th century UsefulNotes/{{Kyoto}} temple that was burned down by a young Buddhist monk with psychological issues in 1950. Filmwise, he worked quite a few times with director Kon Ichikawa, most notably on ''Tokyo Olympiad'' and ''Enjo'', the latter also being about the burning of the Temple of the Golden Pavilion.


* ''The Warped Ones'' (1960)

to:

* ''The Warped Ones'' ''Film/TheWarpedOnes'' (1960)


In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, {{ballet}}s, operas and film soundtracks. One out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion'', about a famous 14th century UsefulNotes/{{Kyoto}} temple that was burned down by a young Buddhist monk with psychological issues in 1950. Filmwise, he worked quite a few times with Kon Ichikawa, most notably on ''Tokyo Olympiad'' and ''Enjo'', the latter also being about the burning of the Temple of the Golden Pavilion.

to:

In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, {{ballet}}s, operas and film soundtracks. One out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion'', about a famous 14th century UsefulNotes/{{Kyoto}} temple that was burned down by a young Buddhist monk with psychological issues in 1950. Filmwise, he worked quite a few times with director Kon Ichikawa, most notably on ''Tokyo Olympiad'' and ''Enjo'', the latter also being about the burning of the Temple of the Golden Pavilion.



* ''Film/{{The Bible|1966}}'' (1966)

to:

* ''Film/{{The Bible|1966}}'' (1966)(1966) with an uncredited Music/EnnioMorricone


In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, ballets, operas (one out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion''), and film soundtracks (some films of Kon Ichikawa, most notably). He was also considered a pioneer in the realm of ''musique concrète'' (music that [[EverythingIsAnInstrument uses recorded sounds as raw material]]) and ElectronicMusic.

to:

In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, ballets, {{ballet}}s, operas (one and film soundtracks. One out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion''), and film soundtracks (some films of Pavilion'', about a famous 14th century UsefulNotes/{{Kyoto}} temple that was burned down by a young Buddhist monk with psychological issues in 1950. Filmwise, he worked quite a few times with Kon Ichikawa, most notably). notably on ''Tokyo Olympiad'' and ''Enjo'', the latter also being about the burning of the Temple of the Golden Pavilion.

He was also considered a pioneer in the realm of ''musique concrète'' (music that [[EverythingIsAnInstrument uses recorded sounds as raw material]]) and ElectronicMusic.


After studying at the Geidai Tokyo University of the Arts, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to excessive Westernization in his birth country much like Creator/YukioMishima was (though without going to the latter's extremes).

to:

After studying at the Geidai Tokyo University of the Arts, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to excessive Westernization in his birth country much like writer Creator/YukioMishima was (though without going to the latter's extremes).


In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, ballets, operas (one out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion''), and film soundtracks (on the films of Kon Ichikawa most notably). He was also considered a pioneer in the realm of ''musique concrète'' (music that [[EverythingIsAnInstrument uses recorded sounds as raw material]]) and ElectronicMusic.

to:

In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, ballets, operas (one out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion''), and film soundtracks (on the (some films of Kon Ichikawa Ichikawa, most notably). He was also considered a pioneer in the realm of ''musique concrète'' (music that [[EverythingIsAnInstrument uses recorded sounds as raw material]]) and ElectronicMusic.


* ''The Bible... in the Beginning'' (1966)

to:

* ''The Bible... in the Beginning'' ''Film/{{The Bible|1966}}'' (1966)



* ''The Profound Desire of the Gods''(1968)

to:

* ''The Profound Desire Desires of the Gods''(1968)


In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, ballets, operas (one out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion''), and film soundtracks. He was also considered a pioneer in the realm of ''musique concrète'' (music that [[EverythingIsAnInstrument uses recorded sounds as raw material]]) and ElectronicMusic.

to:

In the span of his career, he composed symphonies, ballets, operas (one out of the two operas he composed would even adapt the aforementioned Mishima's ''The Temple of the Golden Pavilion''), and film soundtracks.soundtracks (on the films of Kon Ichikawa most notably). He was also considered a pioneer in the realm of ''musique concrète'' (music that [[EverythingIsAnInstrument uses recorded sounds as raw material]]) and ElectronicMusic.



* ''Street of Shame'' (1956)

to:

* ''Street of Shame'' ''Film/StreetOfShame'' (1956)



* ''Enjo'' (1958)

to:

* ''Enjo'' ''Film/{{Enjo}}'' (1958)

Added DiffLines:

----
!!Film soundtracks he composed include:

* ''Waga ya wa Tanoshi'' (1951)
* ''The Woman in the Rumor'' (1954)
* ''Street of Shame'' (1956)
* ''The Balloon'' (1956)
* ''Enjo'' (1958)
* ''Stolen Desire'' (1958)
* ''When a Woman Ascends the Stairs'' (1960)
* ''The Warped Ones'' (1960)
* ''Black Sun'' (1964)
* ''Film/TokyoOlympiad'' (1965)
* ''The Pornographers'' (1966)
* ''The Bible... in the Beginning'' (1966)
* ''Reflections in a Golden Eye'' (1967)
* ''Thirst for Love'' (1967)
* ''The Profound Desire of the Gods''(1968)
* ''Jo no Mai'' (1984)


After studying at the Geidai Tokyo University of the Arts, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to the Westernization of his country much like Creator/YukioMishima was.

to:

After studying at the Geidai Tokyo University of the Arts, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to the excessive Westernization of in his birth country much like Creator/YukioMishima was.
was (though without going to the latter's extremes).


After studying at the Tokyo University of the Arts or Geidai, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to the Westernization of his country much like Creator/YukioMishima was.

to:

After studying at the Geidai Tokyo University of the Arts or Geidai, Arts, he moved to Europe to study at the Conservatoire of Paris. At first, he was fascinated by Western AvantGardeMusic, but then he shifted towards traditional East Asian and Japanese music and UsefulNotes/{{Buddhism}}, growing opposed to the Westernization of his country much like Creator/YukioMishima was.

Showing 15 edit(s) of 17

Top

How well does it match the trope?

Example of:

/

Media sources:

/

Report