Eisaku Kubonouchi

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Eisaku Kubonouchi
窪之内英策
Born (1966-11-11) November 11, 1966 (age 50)
Kōchi, Japan
Area(s) Manga artist
Notable works
Chocolat

Eisaku Kubonouchi (窪之内英策 Kubonouchi Eisaku?, born November 11, 1966 in Kōchi, Japan) is a Japanese manga artist.[1][2]

Biography[edit]

Kubonouchi made his professional career debut in 1986 with the short story Okappiki Eiji published in the manga magazine Shōnen Sunday.[citation needed] From 1988 to 1991, he worked on his first series, Tsurumoku Dokushin Ryō, which was in 1991 made into a movie with Kōyō Maeda (ja) in the leading role.[citation needed] His second manga series, Watanabe, was made into a television series in 1993, directed by Kiyoshi Kurosawa.[citation needed] After a 7-year hiatus,[citation needed] Kubonouchi began Chocolat, a story about a former mob boss, just having been released from the prison, who befriends a 16-year-old girl. Chocolat was published from October 1999 to September 2003 in Big Comic Spirits.[2] In 2003, the manga was made into a television drama,[3] that lasted 45 episodes.

Works[edit]

Title Year Notes Refs[4]
Tsurumoku Dokushin Ryō (ツルモク独身寮?, Tsurumoku Bachelor Dormitory) 1988–91 Serialized in Big Comic Spirits, 7 volumes
Watanabe (ワタナベ?) 1992 Serialized in Big Comic Spirits, 3 volumes
Chocolat 1999–2003 Serialized in Big Comic Spirits
Published by Shogakukan, 7 volumes
[2][3]
Cherī (チェリー?, Cherry) 2006–07 Published in Big Comic Spirits, 4 volumes
Pikamon (ピカもん?) 2008–10 Published in Evening Kodansha Comics, 3 volumes


References[edit]

  1. ^ Hashimoto, Kenji (2003). Class structure in contemporary Japan. Trans Pacific Press. pp. 62–. ISBN 978-1-876843-71-7. Retrieved 24 June 2011. 
  2. ^ a b c "ドラマ30 ショコラ インタビュー:窪之内 英策". Mainichi Broadcasting System, Inc. 2003-05-26. Archived from the original on February 4, 2009. Retrieved 2011-06-26. 
  3. ^ a b "Chocolat Manga's Taiwanese Live-Action TV Adaptation Revealed". Anime News Network. Retrieved 15 January 2016. 
  4. ^ "著者:窪之内英策" [Author: Eisaku Kubonouchi]. Media Arts Database (in Japanese). Japan: Agency for Cultural Affairs. Retrieved January 14, 2016. 

External links[edit]