The Boy and the Heron London film premiere 2023
A young boy named Mahito, yearning for his mother, ventures into a world shared by the living and the dead. There, death comes to an end, and life finds a new beginning. A semi-autobiographical fantasy about life, death, and creation, in tribute to friendship, from the mind of Hayao Miyazaki.
The Boy and the Heron London Premieres null
- Status: Not information yet
- Date: Not information yet
- Location: Not information yet
- Release in Cinemas: 2023-12-08
- Runtime: 124 minutes
- directors: Hayao Miyazaki
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- In December 2019, the film was announced to be 15% complete after three-and-a-half years of work. Producer Toshio Suzuki explained that Miyazaki, in the past, would be able to direct seven to ten minutes of animation per month, and they had scheduled five minutes of animation per month or about one hour per year on the film. However, Miyazaki is now directing about one minute of animation per month.
- It will be Miyazaki's final film and is his parting gift to his grandson.
- Hayao Miyazaki started working on the film in 2016 without receiving an official green-light.
- Aside from the official poster, there won't be any promotional material for the very new animated film, billed as the Japanese master's farewell.
- Hayao Miyazaki originally hoped to finish and release the film in the summer of 2020 to coincide with the Summer Olympics in Tokyo, Japan, which were postponed until 2021 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
- The first Studio Ghibli movie to have the IMAX treatment
- The title is the same as a 1937 novel by Genzaburô Yoshino, an editor and writer of children's literature, according to the sources. They said the book will have significant meaning for the main character in the film, which will take three to four years to complete. The production team was worried that the film wouldn't be finished in time before Miyazaki's age catches up. But fortunately, Miyazaki was able to finish the film in time for his overdue retirement.
- The first animated film in history to open the Toronto International Film Festival.
- Grossed ¥1.83 billion in its opening weekend in Japan, more than any other Studio Ghibli film, surpassing Howl's Moving Castle (2004), which opened with ¥1.48 billion.