Japanese movie stars died in 1991

Here are 5 famous actors from Japan died in 1991:

Susumu Fujita

Susumu Fujita (January 8, 1912 Kurume-March 23, 1991 Shibuya) also known as Fujita Susumu was a Japanese actor.

He began his acting career in theatre before transitioning into film in 1936. Fujita's early film work often featured him in lead or supporting roles in action and samurai films. He gained widespread recognition in 1942 for his role in the film "Tsuruhachi and Tsurujiro," which cemented his status as a leading man in Japanese cinema. He worked with other notable actors such as Toshiro Mifune and Setsuko Hara throughout his career. After World War II, Fujita continued acting and expanded into television work. He appeared in over 200 films before retiring in 1984. Fujita passed away in 1991 at the age of 79.

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Shingo Kanemoto

Shingo Kanemoto (October 12, 1932 Fukuoka Prefecture-February 24, 1991 Japan) also known as Seiki Kanemoto or Kanemoto Shingo was a Japanese voice actor and actor.

He started his career in the entertainment industry in the 1950s and appeared in various television dramas, movies, and stage productions. Kanemoto gained recognition for his voice acting work in the anime series "Star of the Giants" where he voiced the main character, Shimizu. He also lent his voice to several other popular anime series such as "Captain Harlock" and "Gatchaman." Kanemoto's exceptional voice acting skills made him one of the most sought-after voice actors in Japan during his time. He has won several awards for his voice acting work and his contributions to the Japanese entertainment industry are still remembered and celebrated to this day.

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Nobuo Nakamura

Nobuo Nakamura (September 14, 1908 Otaru-July 5, 1991) also known as Noburo Nakamura or Nakamura Nobuo was a Japanese actor. His children are called Minako Ide and Mariko Nakamura.

Nobuo Nakamura had a prolific acting career that spanned over five decades, beginning in the mid-1930s and continuing until his death in 1991. He appeared in over 450 films and television dramas, making him one of the most well-known actors in Japanese cinema history. Nakamura was especially noted for his work in the films of director Yasujiro Ozu, appearing in several of his classics including "Late Spring" and "Early Autumn". He also worked with several other legendary directors including Akira Kurosawa and Kenji Mizoguchi. Nakamura was a versatile actor, taking on a wide range of roles throughout his career, from traditional samurai characters to modern-day businessmen. In addition to his acting work, Nakamura also served as a mentor to many younger actors and was considered an important figure in the Japanese acting community.

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Saburo Date

Saburo Date (March 27, 1924 Osaka-September 12, 1991) also known as Saburô Date, 伊達 三郎, だて さぶろう, Date Saburo, Sakura Shuntaro, だて たけし, 伊達 岳志, Takeshi Date, さくら しゅんたろう, 桜 春太郎, Shuntaro Sakura or Date Takeshi was a Japanese actor.

He began his acting career in 1947, starring in the film "Love Letter." Date went on to appear in numerous films and television dramas, including "Sword for Hire" and "The Makioka Sisters." He was often cast in samurai roles, and became known for his skilled sword fighting abilities on screen.

In addition to his acting career, Date was also a prolific writer and published several novels throughout his life. He was particularly interested in historical fiction and samurai stories, and drew on his experiences as an actor to create vivid, action-packed scenes.

Date's career spanned several decades, and he remained active in the entertainment industry until his death in 1991 at the age of 67. He left behind a legacy as one of Japan's most talented actors and writers, and his work continues to be celebrated by fans around the world.

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Dick Mine

Dick Mine (October 5, 1908 Tokushima-June 10, 1991) also known as 三根徳一 was a Japanese singer and actor.

He began his career as a singer in the 1930s, performing popular songs and ballads. He then transitioned to acting in the 1940s, appearing in numerous films throughout the decades. Some of his notable roles include "The Ballad of Narayama" (1958) and "Yojimbo" (1961). Mine was known for his versatile acting skills, often playing both comedic and serious roles. He also appeared on television, hosting his own variety show in the 1960s. In addition to his entertainment career, Mine was a skilled calligrapher and an accomplished martial artist, holding a black belt in karate. He was posthumously awarded the Japanese Medal of Honor for his contributions to the arts.

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