FILM DIRECTOR

Osamu Dezaki

1943 - 2011

Osamu Dezaki

Osamu Dezaki (出﨑 統, Dezaki Osamu, November 18, 1943 – April 17, 2011), also known as Makura Saki (崎枕, Saki Makura), Kan Matsudo (松戸完, Matsudo Kan), Toru Yabuki (矢吹徹, Yabuki Toru) or Kuyou Sai (斉九洋, Sai Kuyou), was a Japanese anime director and screenwriter. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Osamu Dezaki has received more than 112,509 page views. His biography is available in 17 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 587th most popular film director.

Memorability Metrics

  • 110k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 49.46

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 17

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 3.46

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.36

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Filmography

Page views of Osamu Dezakis by language


Among FILM DIRECTORS

Among film directors, Osamu Dezaki ranks 589 out of 1,305Before him are Juraj Jakubisko, Friz Freleng, Jack Clayton, Joe Johnston, Uli Edel, and Ted Post. After him are Boris Barnet, Nelson Pereira dos Santos, Géza von Radványi, Grigory Chukhray, Barry Sonnenfeld, and Steno.

Most Popular Film Directors in Wikipedia

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1943, Osamu Dezaki ranks 223Before him are Herman Van Springel, David Geffen, J. T. Walsh, Randall Duk Kim, Tadao Onishi, and Douglas Tompkins. After him are Kazimira Prunskienė, Roberto Rosato, Larry Clark, Peter Hyams, Harley Race, and Michael Byrne. Among people deceased in 2011, Osamu Dezaki ranks 163Before him are John Neville, Hella Haasse, Sena Jurinac, Erhard Loretan, Ali Saibou, and Bora Kostić. After him are Jiří Dienstbier, Ladislav Novák, Arnošt Lustig, Andrée Chedid, Kurt Nielsen, and Andrea True.

Others Born in 1943

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Others Deceased in 2011

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In Japan

Among people born in Japan, Osamu Dezaki ranks 755 out of 3,113Before him are Takiji Kobayashi (1903), Hiroji Imamura (1949), Shunichiro Okano (1931), Uesugi Harunori (1751), Tadao Onishi (1943), and Kazuhisa Kono (1950). After him are Naoko Takeuchi (1967), Koichi Tanaka (1959), Keisuke Honda (1986), Peter Shirayanagi (1928), Sei Fuwa (1914), and Oku Yasukata (1847).