Orange Range

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For the mountain range in Indonesia, see Jayawijaya Mountains.
Orange Range
Orange Range logo.jpg
Background information
Origin Okinawa, Japan
Genres Alternative rock,[1] pop rock, rap rock, noise rock, industrial rock, jrock
Years active 2001–present
Labels Spice Records/Super Echo Label
Gr8! Records(former)
Speedstar Records
Website http://www.orangerange.com/
http://www.orangerange.net/
http://www.orangerange.ru/
Members Naoto Hiroyama
Ryo Miyamori
Yamato Ganeko
Hiroki Hokama
Yoh Miyamori
Past members Kazuhito Kitao

Orange Range (オレンジレンジ Orenji Renji?) is a 5-member Japanese rock band, based in Okinawa, Japan.[1] Formed in 2001, the band began with Spice Music and later signed with Sony Music Japan's gr8! records division in 2003. The group left gr8! records in 2010 to start their own label, Super Echo.

History[edit]

2002[edit]

The band has roots in Okinawa, an area famous for being the home of many well-known acts.[2] Before they were signed by a major label, Orange Range played mostly in small art houses and clubs until they were found by a record agent. The band is mix of pop- and rock-style music as can be heard by the vocals and the instrumentals. Their style is also made up of many different cultures and musical styles from around the world. This is attributed to their hometown being Okinawa, a well-known station for American military bases and, thus, cultures and different styles often blend. Due to high sales of their works, Orange Range's singles are often attached to various movies, shows or Japanese products.[3][4] This is usually seen as a sign of a band or singer having hit "the big time" in the Japanese media.

Originally, Orange Range was a cover band, doing mostly covers of songs by other artists. The band was started by childhood friends Kitao "Kat-chan" Kazuhito and Hiroyama Naoto, but Naoto has professed that Kazuhito was the one to come up with the idea of forming a band. Soon a longtime friend of Naoto, Miyamori Yoh, would join the band as a bassist. Unlike the current band members, the next band member to join, Hokama Hiroki, was relatively an "outsider" in the group of friends that made up the original band. Hiroki was also the first vocalist of the band. Next Miyamori Yoh invited his younger brother, Miyamori Ryo, to join the band as a low vocalist and the second overall vocalist. The band stayed like this for a few months before scouting high range vocalist, Yamato Ganeko to the band.

Between the time that Yamato joined and the band being signed to Spice Music's Japanese division, Orange Range mainly did covers of already famous singers and bands, like Glay and Mr. Children, for school concerts and for small art houses. In early 2002, the band was signed to Spice Music and released their first official commercial work, the mini-album Orange Ball, which contained the single Michishirube. The single peaked at No. 133 on the Oricon charts.[5] It was around this time that the band finally left their home of Okinawa and began touring across the country and opening for various Japanese acts such as Do As Infinity.

2003[edit]

In June 2003, the band signed with Sony Music and released their first wide release single, "Kirikirimai". The single only had a moderate amount of sales and peaked at No. 50 on the mainstream Oricon charts.[6] The very next month though, any doubts of Orange Range being able to make it to the "big time" in the Japanese music scene were dashed when they released their second single, "Shanghai Honey", the single peaked at No. 5 on the Oricon charts. This was seen as a large feat for the band as the single had almost no promotion due to the low sales of Kirikirimai.[7] A cover version of Shanghai Honey was also featured in the game Osu! Tatakae! Ouendan.

The band then released two more singles, "Viva Rock", in which the title song was used as the third ending to the anime Naruto, and "Rakuyō" which was used as commercial song for Daiichi Kosho Mero Dam. 1st Contact, the band's first full album, was then released in late 2003. It entered the charts at No. 2 and was only able to stay there for a single week. The album's sales dropped by nearly double in the time frame of a month. Even with the low sales, the album became the 15th highest selling album of 2004.[8]

2004[edit]

In the time following their first album, the band re-released "Michishirube" and "Kiririmai". During the same year, the band also performed "Kirikirimai (Fantastic Four Remix)" for the superhero film Fantastic Four and its soundtrack.

"Michishirube" was used as the ending theme to the popular J-Drama, Fire Boys: Megumi no Daigo, this version of the single went straight to No. 1 on the Oricon charts.[9] It marked the first single from the band that was able to reach the coveted spot on the charts. The band's next single was "Locolotion", which rocked the group with plagiarism controversy and accusations.[10] Even with what was seen as "bad media light" for the band, the single still reached the No. 1 spot, as would their next seven singles, making Orange Range the band with the longest streak of consecutive number one singles since the start of the new millennium.

The band's 9th single, "Hana", went on to become the highest selling single from the band; to date, the single has sold nearly 800,000 copies. This single also went on to become the number four highest selling single of 2004 and was able to stay on the Oricon charts for nearly 50 weeks.[11] Hana was also used as the ending theme for the movie Ima, Ai ni Yukimasu. Their second album, MusiQ, debuted at the No. 2 spot on the Oricon charts. It only stayed at the spot for one week, as its second week saw the album climb to the number one spot. This would go on to become Orange Range's best selling album, claiming the number one spot for 2005.[12]

2005[edit]

The band's next single, "Asterisk", was used as the first opening theme to the anime Bleach and went straight to No. 1 on the charts and was able to stay in the top 20 for 22 weeks. Because it was released in late 2005, it was counted as a 2005 album; often album sales for albums released late in the year are counted for next year's charts. "Asterisk", however, was counted in both 2005 and 2006. The album's chart run ended with over 900,000 sales and was the 11th highest selling album of 2005.[13]

The band then somewhat slowed down as they had what many fans called a "face change." This was because founding member, Kitao Kazuhito, left the band in the middle of 2005. At first it was reported by the Japanese media that he left the band due to tendinitis that had increased in severity. It was later revealed that he left the band due to "creative differences," it was said that Kazuhito did not like that the band was moving more and more to hip-hop and away from rock. As of December 2006, the band had yet to find a replacement member.

2006[edit]

The band finally returned to the studio and release their first single of 2006, "Champione", in mid-2006. "Un Rock Star", the band's next single, would break the string of consecutive number one singles. The single debuted at No. 3 and never rose higher. However, it should be noted that this single had a limited release, as only 100,000 copies were made.[14]

The band's 16th single is titled "Sayonara", contrary to rumors of this being the band's final single, this is supposed to mark the second phase of the band's life, thus they are saying goodbye to the first phase. "Sayonara" was used as the theme song for the TBS drama Teppan Shōjo Akane!!.[15] In addition, the band has also created new songs with commercial tie-ins, one titled "Dance2" to be used in a Pocky advertisement (and the song was used in Japanese DS game Taiko no Tatsujin) and the other called "Hello", which will be used by the Disney Channel.

Their fourth album, the self-titled Orange Range was released on December 6, 2006; it contained 17 tracks; three were re-releases and 14 were new tracks. Even with a No. 2 peak, this was the band's lowest charting album in four years, as well as their lowest selling album to date.[16]

Orange Range performed at Music Station Super Live 2006 on December 22. Music Station is a long-running Japanese music television program that holds a "Super Live" extended edition to celebrate Christmas and the end of the year every December. This was the second year in a row that Orange Range was invited.

2007[edit]

Their 17th single, "Ika Summer", was released in April and had a weekly peak of No. 3 on Oricon. This was the band's lowest selling and charting single in years, only staying in the top five for one week.[17]

July saw three major releases from Orange Range. To celebrate their 5th anniversary, the band released two separate best albums entitled Orange and Range, each containing a different selection of their hit singles and popular album tracks. On the first day of their release, Orange and Range would obtain the top two spots on the Oricon charts and the same spots on the weekly charts. Two weeks later, the albums would go on to obtain the top two spots in the United World Music charts.[18][19] Their next single, "Ikenai Taiyō", was used as the opening theme to the J-Drama adaptation of the popular manga series Hana-Kimi. "Ikenai Taiyō" would go on to have to obtain the No. 3 spot on Oricon in its first week, obtaining the band's highest sales in a year.

2008[edit]

The band's first single of the year, "Kimi Station", was released on March 5, 2008. The band also performed the opening and ending themes to the Sunrise anime series, Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2. They are titled "O2" (02~オー・ツー~ Ō Tsū?) and "Shiawase Neiro" (シアワセネイロ?). The song "O2" was released as a single late May. "Shiawase Neiro" was included on Orange Range's fifth studio album, Panic Fancy, which was released on July 9, 2008 and immediately topped the Oricon Album Charts on its launch date.[20][21] The DVD version of the album also included an Orange Range Code Geass: Lelouch of the Rebellion R2 commercial, along with the music videos for its single releases. The band's next single "Oshare Banchou feat. Soy Sauce" was released on November 12 in CD and CD+DVD formats. Shortly after, a B-sides double album entitled Ura Shopping was released on December 3.

2009[edit]

Orange Range started 2009 with the release of their Orange Range Live Tour 008: Panic Fancy DVD. The DVD features footage from the final day of their concert performance at Nippon Budokan. "Hitomi no Saki ni" (瞳の先に), Orange Range's newest single after approximately 8 months was released on July 8 in CD and CD+DVD formats. It features a ballad.[22] Another song titled "Oni Goroshi" (鬼ゴロシ) which translates to Demon Slayer, will be the ending theme song of the movie The Good, the Bad, the Weird. "Oni Goroshi" is an upbeat song on the lines of GOD69 and Chest. The band's 6th album entitled World World World was released on August 5 in both CD and DVD formats featuring Hitomi no Saki ni, Oni Goroshi, Oshare Banchou and 10 all new songs for a total of 13 tracks. Best of Albums Orange and Range were re-released on September 2 in the new Blu-spec CD format.

2010[edit]

On February 20 at the Saitama Super Arena, Orange Range performed Carnival - Haru no Saiten Special; the band released the concert footage on DVD on June 9 of the same year. Shortly after on July 14, the band released their newest best hits album titled All the Singles; the album has a limited edition version that contains music videos for each song on the regular cd. That same day, Orange Range also released ORANGE RANGE world world world TOUR VS Nagoya ELL, which is a DVD from the World World World tour. On July 28, the band left former label Gr8! Records, and established their own record label Super Echo Label. Following the change in record label, Orange Range released the singles Uturusanu (July 28) and Ya-Ya-Ya (September 22). The band released a new studio album on October 20: orcd. Five days later, Orange Range held their first free live concert in five years when they performed Onegai! Senorita. The band also announced a nationwide tour titled LIVE TOUR 010-011 "orcd" from November 17, 2010 to March 8, 2011.

2011[edit]

After the Great East Japan Earthquake struck on March 11, 2011, Orange Range released a single titled "one" on March 26. The song was written for the victims of the earthquake, and it was available for free download on the band's website. In response to the song release, Orange Range left this message on their page: "What we can do is to deliver music. Everyday, the television broadcasts footage that feels detached from reality. We were shocked to see people helping with the rescue efforts there, bravely and cheerfully, despite being victims themselves. We were touched by those people, and decided to write this song. It's a small power, but we want to walk forward together. Let's sing together."[23] Also, the band announced additional performances for their LIVE TOUR 010-011 "orcd" renaming the remainder of the tour LIVE TOUR 011 orcd "one"; the tour was extended from April 15 to July 22. From August 10 to August 30, Orange Range held a concept tour for their fan club titled RANGE AID + presents: RWD ← SCREAM 01.[24]

2012[edit]

Orange Range kicked off 2012 by switching their label again. On January 10, the band swithched from "SUPER ECHO LABEL" to SPEEDSTAR RECORDS. The year 2012 was the band's 10th anniversary, so to celebrate this, Orange Range released a new single "Anniversary Song ~ 10th" for free release. The band also announced a new album and a new tour to celebrate their anniversary. On April 18, Orange Range released their new studio album Neo Pop Standard; the band also announced the new nationwide tour LIVE TOUR 012 "NEO POP STANDARD"[25] The tour was held from May 10 to August 19.

2013[edit]

From January 31 to February 23, Orange Range held yet another concept tour titled RANGE AID + presents" RWD ← SCREAM 013.[24] Then from March 18 to March 21, the band held an exclusive tour for their fan club called "ORANGE RANGE FC TOUR SHOWCASE LIVE 013"; this tour was done in Tokyo, Osaka, and Nagoya. After months of touring, Orange Range released their first single in 3 years 9 months.[26] The new single, Oborona Ageha/Moshimo, peaked at the 18th place on the Oricon charts.[27] On May 30, the band announced a new album and a nationwide tour.[28] Their new studio album, spark, was successfully released on July 24, 2013. On the same date, Orange Range released their new tour DVD "Orange Range Live Tour 012: Neo Pop Standard" on the Japanese iTunes storefront. The band also released "spark" and "Neo Pop Standard" on iTunes worldwide, marking the first time Orange Range has released one of its albums for worldwide, digital release. A week after spark was released, Oricon charts indicated that the album had only managed to reach the 18th spot before falling from the Top 30. This indication makes "spark" Orange Range's lowest ranking studio album on the Oricon charts since "1st Contact". In July, Naoto Hiroyama and Hiroki Hokama formed a separate group from the band as a side project called NaotoHiroki & Karatesystems. The side project was headed by Naoto and Hiroki, and the premise behind it is an international collaboration on a series of songs. After working with many international artists on the album "Travel Sounds", Naoto commented "I want to collaborate with more people for a unique worldview."[29] From September 14 to December 22, Orange Range conducted their ORANGE RANGE LIVE TOUR 013 ~spark.

2014[edit]

Beginning in 2014, Orange Range announced for the first time a tour of Asian countries. ORANGE RANGE ASIA LIVE 014 held venues in Hong Kong, Taiwan, and South Korea; the tour was held between February 14 and February 23. From April 2 to May 31, Orange Range held their annual fan club tour with RANGE AID + presents ORANGE RANGE FC TOUR 014. To mark the 10th volume of Embu, a battle of the bands event started by Orange Range, the band announced a special Embu tour. The tour is set as a battle of the bands with Orange Range going against another band at each different venue.

Members[edit]

Current
  • Naoto Hiroyama - guitar
  • Ryo Miyamori - low vocals
  • Yamato Ganeko - high vocals
  • Yoh Miyamori - bass
  • Hiroki Hokama - mid-range vocals
Former
  • Kitao Kazuhito "Katchan" - drums

Discography[edit]

Independent releases[edit]

  • Orange Ball (オレンジボール) (April 21, 2002, Okinawa-only released album)
  • Orange Ball (オレンジボール) (February 22, 2002, nation-wide released album)
  • Michishirube/Midnight Gage (ミチシルベ/ミッドナイトゲージ Guidepost/-) (August 25, 2002) (single)

Singles[edit]

Information Copies Sold
#1 "Kirikirimai" (キリキリマイ)
  • Released: June 4, 2003
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 50[30]
20,206
#2 "Shanghai Honey" (上海ハニー)
  • Released: July 16, 2003
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 5[31]
240,831
#3 "Viva Rock" (ビバ★ロック)
  • Released: October 22, 2003
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 3[32]
163,483
#4 "Rakuyō" (落陽)
  • Released: November 27, 2003
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 10[33]
46,779
#5 "Michishirube (A Road Home)" (ミチシルベ〜a road home〜)
  • Released: February 25, 2004
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[34]
278,193
#6 "Locolotion" (ロコローション)
  • Released: June 9, 2004
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[35]
492,695
#7 "Chest" (チェスト)
  • Released: August 25, 2004
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[36]
116,206
#8 "Hana" (花)
  • Released: October 20, 2004
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[37]
999,789
#9 "Asterisk" (*〜アスタリスク〜)
  • Released: February 23, 2005
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[38]
628,329
#10 "Love Parade" (ラヴ・パレード)
  • Released: May 25, 2005
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[39]
447,393
#11 "Onegai! Señorita" (お願い!セニョリータ)
  • Released: June 18, 2005
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[40]
417,464
#12 "Kizuna" (キズナ)
  • Released: August 24, 2005
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[41]
412,948
#13 "Champione" (チャンピオーネ)
  • Released: May 10, 2006
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[42]
220,955
#14 "Un Rock Star"
  • Released: August 30, 2006
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 3[43]
79,683
#15 "Sayonara"
  • Released: October 25, 2006
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 3[44]
105,399
#16 "Ika Summer" (イカSummer)
  • Released: April 25, 2007
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 3[45]
50,487
#17 "Ikenai Taiyō" (イケナイ太陽)
  • Released: July 18, 2007
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 3[46]
162,087
#18 "Kimi Station" (君station)
  • Released: March 3, 2008
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 2[47]
47,763
#19 "O2" (02〜オー・ツー〜)
  • Released: May 28, 2008
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 3[48]
106,295
#20 "Shiawase Neiro" ( シアワセネイロ)
  • Released: June 15, 2008
  • Limited Release
#21 "Oshare Banchou feat. Soy Sauce" (おしゃれ番長 feat.ソイソース)
  • Released: November 12, 2008
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 5[49]
50,246
#22 "Hitomi no Saki ni" (瞳の先に)
  • Released: July 8, 2009
  • Oricon Weekly Peak : No. 6[50]
23,338
#23 "Uturusanu" (ウトゥルサヌ)
  • Released: July 28, 2010
  • Oricon Weekly Peak :
#24 "Ya Ya Ya" (ヤーヤーヤー)
  • Released: September 22, 2010
  • Oricon Weekly Peak :
#25 "One"
  • Released: March 26, 2011 (Free Release)
  • April 15, 2011 (CD Release)
  • Limited Release
#26 "10th Anniversary Song"
  • Released: February 22, 2012
  • Limited Release
#27 "Sadistic Summer"
  • Released: July 25, 2012
  • Limited Release
#28 "Oborona Ageha/Moshimo"
  • Released: April 17, 2013
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 18[51]

Albums[edit]

Expention Play[edit]

Information Copies sold
#1 "Ordl"
  • Released: September 22, 2010

Studio albums[edit]

Information Copies Sold
#1 "1st Contact"
  • Released: December 17, 2003
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 2[52]
690,282
#2 "MusiQ"
  • Released: December 1, 2004
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[53]
2,630,763
#3 "Natural"
  • Released: October 12, 2005
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[54]
919,650
#4 "Orange Range"
  • Released: December 6, 2006
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 2[55]
347,832
#5 "Panic Fancy"
  • Released: July 9, 2008
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[56]
120,370
#6 "World World World"
  • Released: August 5, 2009
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 4[57]
42,539
#7 "Orcd"
  • Released: October 20, 2010
  • Oricon Weekly Peak:No. 9[58]
16,023
#8 "Neo Pop Standard"
  • Released: April 18, 2012
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 6[59]
#9 "spark"
  • Released: July 24, 2013
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 18[60]

Compilation albums[edit]

Information Copies sold
#1 "Squeezed"
  • Remix album
  • Released: April 12, 2006
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 7[61]
70,190
#2 "Orange"
  • Best album 1
  • Released: July 25, 2007
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 2[62]
387,105
#3 "Range"
  • Best album 2
  • Released: July 25, 2007
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 1[63]
408,665
#4 "Ura Shopping"
  • B-side best album
  • Released: December 3, 2008
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 7[64]
#5 "All the Singles"
  • Complete single collection
  • Released: July 14, 2010
  • Oricon Weekly Peak: No. 7[65]
29,677

DVDs[edit]

  1. Video la Contact (ヴィデオ・ラ・コンタクト) (July 28, 2004)
  2. Video de Recital (ヴィデヲ・DE・リサイタル) (April 27, 2005)
  3. Live MusiQ - from Live Tour 005 "MusiQ" at Makuhari Messe 2005.04.01 (December 21, 2005)
  4. Live Natural - from Live Tour 005 "Natural" at Yokohama Arena 2005.12.13 (September 20, 2006)
  5. Orange Range Live Tour 006: Fantazical (December 5, 2007)
  6. Orange Range Live Tour 008: Panic Fancy (April 8, 2009)
  7. Orange Range Carnival: Haru no Saiten Special (June 9, 2010)
  8. Orange Range World World World Tour vs Nagoya ELL (July 14, 2010)
  9. Orange Range Live Tour 012: Neo Pop Standard (July 24, 2013)

References[edit]

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  55. ^ "Orange Range Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
  56. ^ "PANIC FANCY Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
  57. ^ "WORLD WORLD WORLD Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
  58. ^ "ORCD INFO Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  59. ^ "NEO POP STANDARD INFO Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  60. ^ "SPARK INFO Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2013-07-30. 
  61. ^ "Squeezed Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
  62. ^ "ORANGE Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
  63. ^ "RANGE Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
  64. ^ "Ura Shopping Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
  65. ^ "All the Singles Release Info" (in Japanese). Oricon. Retrieved 2010-10-24. 

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