Japanese actors died because of Stroke

Here are 3 famous actors from Japan died in Stroke:

Teinosuke Kinugasa

Teinosuke Kinugasa (January 1, 1896 Kameyama-February 26, 1982 Kyoto) a.k.a. Kinugasa Teinosuke was a Japanese film director, screenwriter and actor.

He began his career as an actor in silent films, and eventually moved on to directing in the late 1920s. Kinugasa gained international acclaim for his film A Page of Madness (1926), which was rediscovered in the 1970s and is now considered a masterpiece of Japanese silent cinema. He also directed the first film to win the Palme d'Or at the Cannes Film Festival, Gate of Hell (1953). In addition to his work in film, Kinugasa was also known for his paintings and calligraphy. He was awarded numerous honors during his career, including the Order of Culture from the Japanese government.

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Shun Yashiro

Shun Yashiro (February 19, 1933 Tsuyama-June 25, 2003 Sumida, Tokyo) a.k.a. Motohiro Suzuki was a Japanese actor and voice actor.

He began his career as an actor in 1957, and later transitioned to voice acting in 1970. He was known for his deep and distinct voice, and lent his talents to a wide range of anime, video games, and dubbing work for foreign films and TV shows. Some of his notable roles include Captain Hook in the Japanese dub of Disney's "Peter Pan," Fujimoto in the Japanese version of "Ponyo on the Cliff by the Sea," and Aokiji in "One Piece." Yashiro was also a prolific narrator, providing his voice for many documentaries and commercials. Throughout his career, he received numerous awards for his contributions to the entertainment industry.

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Kunitaro Sawamura

Kunitaro Sawamura (June 1, 1905 Asakusa, Tokyo-November 26, 1974 Tokyo) also known as Tomoichi Katô, Kunitarô Sawamura, Katô Tomoichi or Kunitarō Sawamura was a Japanese actor. His children are called Masahiko Tsugawa, Hiroyuki Nagato, Toshiko Sawamura and Setsuko Kato.

Sawamura was renowned for his versatility and talent in both comedic and dramatic roles in Japanese cinema during the 1930s and 1940s. He later transitioned to television, becoming a sought-after performer in the medium. Sawamura received numerous accolades throughout his career, including a Blue Ribbon Award and Mainichi Film Award for Best Supporting Actor. In addition to acting, he also owned and managed a nightclub in Tokyo. Sawamura's legacy continues to inspire generations of Japanese actors and performers to this day.

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