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Kumo No Mukou, Yakusoku No Basho <2009> VOSTFR _HOT_



Kumo no mukou, Yakusoku no basho: A Review of the 2009 French Subtitled Version




Kumo no mukou, Yakusoku no basho, also known as The Place Promised in Our Early Days or Beyond the Clouds, The Promised Place, is a 2004 anime film written, directed and produced by Makoto Shinkai. It is set in an alternate history where Japan is divided into two regions by a mysterious tower that rises from Hokkaido. The story follows three childhood friends who share a dream of flying to the tower and discovering its secrets, but are separated by fate and war.




Kumo no mukou, Yakusoku no basho <2009> VOSTFR



The film was released in Japan on November 20, 2004 and received positive reviews from critics and audiences. It won the Best Animation Film award at the Mainichi Film Awards in 2004[^1^]. In 2009, a French subtitled version of the film was released on DVD by Kaze Anime. The subtitles were translated by Philippe Rousselot and were praised for being faithful and accurate to the original dialogue[^3^]. The DVD also included a bonus featurette with interviews of Shinkai and the voice actors.


The film is a beautiful and poignant exploration of love, friendship, dreams and reality. The animation is stunning and detailed, capturing the contrast between the urban and rural landscapes, as well as the atmospheric effects of light and clouds. The music is composed by Tenmon and features a haunting theme song by Yuuka Nanri. The voice acting is superb, especially by Hidetaka Yoshioka as Hiroki, Masato Hagiwara as Takuya and Yuuka Nanri as Sayuri.


The film is not without its flaws, however. Some viewers may find the pace too slow or the plot too complex and confusing. The film also relies heavily on narration and exposition, which may detract from the emotional impact of some scenes. The ending may also leave some questions unanswered or unsatisfactory for some viewers.


Overall, Kumo no mukou, Yakusoku no basho is a masterpiece of anime that deserves to be seen by fans of the genre and anyone who appreciates a good story. The 2009 French subtitled version is a great way to enjoy this film for those who do not understand Japanese or prefer to watch it in its original language. It is a film that will stay with you long after you finish watching it.


The Themes and Symbolism of the Film




One of the main themes of the film is the power of dreams and promises. The three protagonists share a common dream of flying to the tower and finding out what lies beyond the clouds. They also make a promise to each other to fulfill this dream together. However, their dream and promise are challenged by the harsh realities of their world, such as war, politics, illness and distance. The film explores how they cope with these obstacles and how they try to keep their dream and promise alive.


Another theme of the film is the contrast between science and spirituality. The tower represents both aspects, as it is a technological marvel that also has a mysterious and mystical nature. The film shows how the tower affects the lives of the characters and the world in different ways. For example, the tower is used as a weapon by the Union, but also as a source of hope and inspiration by Hiroki and Takuya. The tower also has a connection to Sayuri's condition, as it is revealed that her consciousness is trapped in a parallel world inside the tower.


The film also uses symbolism to convey its messages and emotions. For instance, the clouds symbolize the barrier between the two regions of Japan, as well as the uncertainty and mystery of the tower. The plane that Hiroki and Takuya build symbolizes their friendship and their determination to pursue their dream. The violin that Sayuri plays symbolizes her personality and her feelings for Hiroki.


The Influence and Legacy of the Film




Kumo no mukou, Yakusoku no basho is widely regarded as one of Shinkai's best works and one of the most influential anime films of the 21st century. It established Shinkai's reputation as a visionary director and a master of animation. It also influenced many other anime creators and works, such as Makoto Shinkai's later films (e.g. 5 Centimeters per Second, Your Name), Mamoru Hosoda's films (e.g. The Girl Who Leapt Through Time, Summer Wars), Kyoto Animation's series (e.g. Clannad, Violet Evergarden) and PA Works' series (e.g. True Tears, Nagi no Asukara).


The film also has a loyal fanbase that continues to appreciate and celebrate it. The film has been screened at various anime festivals and events around the world. It has also been adapted into other media forms, such as a manga, a novel, a radio drama and a video game. The film has also inspired fan works, such as fan art, fan fiction, cosplay and music covers.


Kumo no mukou, Yakusoku no basho is a film that transcends time and space. It is a film that speaks to the heart and soul of anyone who has ever dreamed of something beyond their reach. It is a film that deserves to be seen by everyone. c481cea774


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