The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift

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The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift
Poster - Fast and Furious Tokyo Drift.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed byJustin Lin
Written byChris Morgan
Produced byNeal H. Moritz
CinematographyStephen F. Windon
Edited by
Music byBrian Tyler
Distributed byUniversal Pictures[1]
Release date
  • June 16, 2006 (2006-06-16)
Running time
104 minutes
Budget$85 million[4]
Box office$158.9 million[5]

The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift is a 2006 action film directed by Justin Lin and written by Chris Morgan. It is the standalone sequel to 2 Fast 2 Furious (2003) and sequel to Fast & Furious (2009), Fast Five (2011) and Fast & Furious 6 (2013), and prequel to Furious 7 (2015), which serves as the third installment in the Fast & Furious franchise. The film stars Lucas Black, Bow Wow, Nathalie Kelley, Sung Kang, and Brian Tee. In the film, high school car enthusiast Sean Boswell is sent to live in Tokyo with his estranged father and finds solace exploring the city's drifting community with Han Lue.

A third film was confirmed in June 2005, when Lin was selected as director. Morgan was hired following an open call that summer; the pair faced creative differences with producers throughout the film's production, which led to discussions over releasing Tokyo Drift direct-to-video. Unable to secure the returns of the original cast, developers sought to establish the film as a distinct entry in the franchise, with more emphasis on car culture and street racing.[6] Principal photography began in August 2005 and lasted until that November, with filming locations including Los Angeles and Tokyo, the first film in the franchise to feature an international filming location.

Tokyo Drift is the first to begin the franchise's longtime association with Lin, Morgan, and composer Brian Tyler, who would either return for the subsequent main installments.[7] The film features a cameo appearance by Vin Diesel, who reprises his role as Dominic Toretto, and it retroactively serves as a soft continuation of Better Luck Tomorrow (2002), Lin's debut film which also starred Kang in the same role.[8]

The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift was released in the United States on June 16, 2006. The film received mixed reviews with praise for its driving sequences, but criticism for its screenplay and acting performances. It grossed over $158 million worldwide, becoming the lowest-grossing film in the franchise, which left the future of the series in limbo.[9] The fourth installment, Fast & Furious, was released in April 2009.


Troubled Oro Valley high school student Sean Boswell lives with his mother. They had been forced to relocate multiple times, due to Sean's poor behavior, before settling in Arizona. After school one day, Sean gets into a confrontation with athlete Clay over the affections of Clay's girlfriend, Cindy, who flirted with Sean. They race their cars, a 1971 Chevrolet Monte Carlo, and a 2003 Dodge Viper. When Sean cuts through a structure and catches up to Clay, Clay, desperate to win, hits Sean's car repeatedly until they reach a high-speed turn, which causes both cars to crash; Clay's Viper hits a cement pipe, and Sean's Monte Carlo rolls. While Sean wins the race, both cars are totaled, and they are arrested. Clay and Cindy's wealthy families help them escape punishment, but because Sean is a recidivist from a poor background, he is sent to live in Japan with his father, a U.S. Navy officer stationed in Tokyo, in order to avoid juvenile detention or jail.

On arrival in Tokyo, Sean's father fails to pick him up from the airport due to a time zone mix-up. On his first day in school, Sean befriends Twinkie, a military brat, who introduces him to the world of drift racing in Japan. After driving to an underground car show in Twinkie's 2005 Volkswagen Touran, Sean has a confrontation with Takashi, known as the D.K. (Drift King), and who drives a 2003 Nissan 350Z, over Sean talking to Takashi's girlfriend, Neela, who is one of Sean's classmates. Although barred from driving, Sean decides to race against Takashi, who has ties to the Yakuza, in a 2001 Nissan Silvia S15 Spec-S loaned by a racer named Han, but he loses his first race with Takashi due to his unfamiliarity with drifting.

To repay his debt for the car he destroyed, Sean agrees to work for Han, who drives a 1997 Mazda RX-7. This leads to the duo becoming friends, with Han agreeing to teach Sean how to drift, explaining that he is helping him as Sean is the only person willing to stand up to Takashi. Sean moves in with Han to his garage accommodation and soon masters drifting by practicing in a 2006 Mitsubishi Evo, gaining respect after defeating DK's right-hand man, Morimoto. Sean soon asks Neela out on a date, and learns that after her mother died, she moved in with Takashi's grandmother, which resulted in their relationship. An enraged Takashi beats Sean up the next day, telling him to stay away from Neela. Neela subsequently leaves Takashi and moves in with Sean and Han.

Unbeknownst to Takashi, Han has been stealing money from him, and Takashi's uncle Kamata, the head of the Yakuza, realizes this immediately when looking at the account books, reprimanding Takashi for not realizing this. Takashi and Morimoto confront Han, Sean, and Neela about the thefts. Twinkie causes a distraction, allowing Han, Sean, and Neela to flee, who are then pursued by Takashi and Morimoto. During the chase, Morimoto is killed in a crash, leaving Takashi to pursue the trio on his own. Han allows Sean to overtake him in order to hold Takashi off, but the chase ends when Sean and Neela crash. Meanwhile, moments after escaping from Takashi, Han's car is t-boned, and the car explodes before Sean has a chance to save Han.

Sean and Neela take the subway back to his father's house where Takashi finds them, leading to an armed standoff, which is resolved by Neela agreeing to leave with Takashi. Sean's father prepares to send him back to America, but Sean pleads with him to let him fix his own mess. His father agrees and makes amends with him, acknowledging his own shortcomings with Sean's upbringing. Twinkie gives his money to Sean to replace the money Han stole from Takashi, which Sean then returns to Kamata. Sean proposes a race against Takashi, with the loser having to leave Tokyo. Kamata agrees to the challenge, but on the condition that the race take place on a mountain, revealed to be the mountain where Takashi himself is the only person to make it down successfully. With Han's cars impounded, Sean and Han's crew restore Sean's father's 1967 Ford Mustang Fastback to drift specification, using several components of the previously wrecked Silvia, including the engine.

That night, on the mountain, crowds gather to see the race; Takashi takes the lead initially, but Sean's training allows him to catch up. Determined to win, Takashi resorts to ramming Sean's car, eventually missing and driving off the mountain while Sean crosses the finish line, with Takashi's car almost falling on him in the process. Kamata keeps his word, and lets Sean remain in Tokyo while Takashi is forced to leave.

Some time later, Sean is recognized as the new Drift King. He, Neela, Twinkie, and the others from the crew are enjoying themselves in their newfound homeplace and freedom. Dominic Toretto shows up to challenge Sean in a 1970 Plymouth Road Runner. Initially Sean is reluctant to race that day until finding out that Dom knew Han and considered him as family.

The film ends with Sean and Dom starting the race, leaving the winner unknown.


  • Lucas Black as Sean Boswell, a young man interested in street racing.
  • Bow Wow as Twinkie, Sean's first friend he meets in Tokyo and who sells various consumer goods and introduces Sean to drift racing.
  • Sung Kang as Han Lue, DK's business partner and old friend of Dominic Toretto, who befriends Sean and teaches him how to drift.
  • Brian Tee as Takashi, Sean's enemy who is acknowledged as the best drift racer and given the title "Drift King", or simply "D.K.".
  • Nathalie Kelley as Neela, Takashi's girlfriend who later falls for Sean.
  • Sonny Chiba as Kamata, Takashi's uncle and Yakuza boss.
  • Leonardo Nam as Morimoto, Takashi's close friend and right-hand man.
  • Brian Goodman as Lieutenant Boswell, Sean's father.
  • Zachery Ty Bryan as Clay, the quarterback of Sean's school whom Sean races at the beginning of the film.
  • Lynda Boyd as Ms. Boswell, Sean's mother who fed up with moving her and Sean around, sends him to Tokyo, Japan to live with his father.
  • Jason Tobin as Earl, one of Han's friends.
  • Keiko Kitagawa as Reiko, Earl's friend.
  • Nikki Griffin as Cindy, Clay's girlfriend, who suggests that Clay and Sean race to win her.
  • Satoshi Tsumabuki as Exceedingly Handsome Guy, who starts the first race between Sean and Takashi (cameo)
  • Vin Diesel as Dominic Toretto (uncredited cameo)[citation needed]



"After I'd seen Better Luck Tomorrow, I knew Justin was a director I wanted to do business with. He was the first we approached, and he loved the idea of filming it. This movie needed enthusiasm, and he was the director to do it."

Neal H. Moritz[10]

Writer Chris Morgan was a fan of the series, and the producers had an open writing call for the third film. Morgan originally pitched Vin Diesel in Tokyo, learning to drift and solving a murder.[11]

Neal H. Moritz, who had produced the two previous installments, began working on the film in 2005. On June 8, 2005, Moritz hired Justin Lin to direct The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift.[7] Lin, who wasn't intimately familiar with drifting when he was approached to helm the project, recalled: "I was in film school when The Fast and the Furious came out, and I saw it along with a sold-out crowd who just ate it up. What really excited me about directing this film was the chance to harness that energy—create a whole new chapter and up the ante by bringing something new to the table for the audience who loves action and speed."[10] Lin was not enthusiastic at first and was unimpressed by earlier drafts of the script, saying "I think it's offensive and dated, and I don't have any intention of doing it."[12] The producers allowed him to develop the film in his own way, although it was a constant challenge and he was always battling the studio to make the film better, he said "to their credit, they were very fair and reasonable."[12]

It was impossible to get the necessary filming permits in Tokyo, so they went ahead without permission. "I wanted to shoot in Shibuya, which is the most crowded place in Tokyo. The cops, they're all so polite, so it takes ten minutes for them to come over and kick you out." Unknown to Lin the studio had hired a fall guy, who stepped in when the police came to arrest him, and said he was the director and spent the night in jail instead.[13]

Following poor test screenings of The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift, Vin Diesel agreed to make a cameo in the film in exchange for Universal's ownership to rights of the Riddick series and character, in lieu of financial payment.[6]


A replica of the Mazda RX-7 Veilside used by Han in the movie.

Races and stunts were coordinated by second unit director Terry Leonard, the film used almost 250 vehicles, cutting up 25 and destroying more than 80.[14]

The Nissan Silvia which Sean trashes in his first race in Japan is depicted as having an RB26DETT engine swap which itself is donated to the Ford Mustang. However, the car in the movie was actually powered by the Silvia's original engine.[15] The Veilside body-kitted Mazda RX-7 driven by Han was originally built by Veilside for the 2005 Tokyo Auto Salon, but was later bought by Universal and repainted from dark red, to orange and black, for use in the movie.[16] The car in which Dominic appears in at the end of the film is a highly customized 1970 Plymouth Satellite, which was built for the SEMA Show.[17]

SCC magazine tested the cars of the film, and noted that the cars in Tokyo Drift were slightly faster in an acceleration match up with the cars from 2 Fast 2 Furious.[18]

Notable drifting personalities Keiichi Tsuchiya, Rhys Millen, and Samuel Hübinette were consulted and employed by the movie to provide and execute the drifting and driving stunts in the film.[19] Tanner Foust, Rich Rutherford, Calvin Wan and Alex Pfeiffer were also brought in as none of Universal's own stunt drivers could drift.[20] Some racing events were filmed within the Hawthorne Mall parking lot in Los Angeles, as filming in Tokyo required permits the studio was unable to obtain.[21] They instead used street lights and multiple props to help recreate Tokyo.

Toshi Hayama was also brought in to keep elements of the film portrayed correctly, who was contacted by Roger Fan, an old high school friend who starred in Lin's Better Luck Tomorrow. Hayama ensured certain references were deployed correctly, such as the use of nitrous oxide in straights but not in turns, and keeping the use of references to sponsors to a minimum.[22] One of Kamata's henchmen has missing fingers, a punishment typically deployed by the Yakuza. He had to have the missing fingers digitally added in to appease cultural concerns.[20]


Box office[edit]

Tokyo Drift brought in over $23 million on its opening weekend, placing at #3 behind Cars ($33.7 million) and Nacho Libre ($28.3 million).[23] The film itself was in limited release in Japan (released under the name Wild Speed 3). The US box office was $62,514,415, and it grossed another $96,450,195 internationally, resulting in total receipts of $158,964,610.[5]

Critical response[edit]

The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift gained a 37% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on reviews from 137 critics; the average rating is 4.91/10. The site's consensus reads: "Eye-popping driving sequences coupled with a limp story and flat performances make this Drift a disappointing follow-up to previous Fast and Furious installments."[24] On Metacritic, which determines a normalized rating out of 100 from mainstream critics, the film received a score of 46 out of 100 based on reviews from 31 critics meaning "mixed or average reviews."[25] Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film a grade A- on scale of A to F.[26]

Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times praised the film, giving it three out of four stars, saying that director Justin Lin "takes an established franchise and makes it surprisingly fresh and intriguing," adding that Tokyo Drift is "more observant than we expect" and that "the story [is] about something more than fast cars".[27] Michael Sragow of The Baltimore Sun felt that "the opening half-hour may prove to be a disreputable classic of pedal-to-the-metal filmmaking" and " the last downhill race is a doozy."[28] Kirk Honeycutt of The Hollywood Reporter said that "it's not much of a movie, but a hell of a ride".[29][better source needed] Todd McCarthy of Variety gave the film a positive review and wrote, praising the "good, old-fashioned genre filmmaking done in a no-nonsense, unpretentious style" and saying "third entry stays in high gear most of the way with several exhilarating racing sequences, and benefits greatly from the evocative Japanese setting." McCarthy particularly praised the work of stunt coordinator Terry J. Leonard.[30]

Michael Medved gave Tokyo Drift one and a half stars out of four, saying: "There's no discernible plot [...] or emotion or humor." Medved concluded "The main achievement of this vapid time-waster involves its promotion of new appreciation for the first two movies in the series."[31] James Berardinelli from ReelViews also gave it one and a half stars out of four, saying: "I expect a racing film to be derivative. That goes with the territory. No one is seeing a Fast and the Furious movie for the plot. When it comes to eye candy, the film is on solid ground—it offers plenty of babes and cars (with the latter being more lovingly photographed than the former). However, it is unacceptable that the movie's action scenes (races and chases) are boring and incoherent. If the movie can't deliver on its most important asset, what's the point?"[32]

Richard Roeper strongly criticized the film, saying, "The whole thing is preposterous. The acting is so awful, some of the worst performances I've seen in a long, long time."[33] Ethan Alter of Premiere magazine was also critical of the acting particularly Black's performance: "The problems with Tokyo Drift start with its ostensible hero; during the course of this movie, Sean makes so many dumb decisions it's a wonder that anyone wants to be associated with him."[34] Peter Travers of Rolling Stone said that Tokyo Drift "suffers from blurred vision, motor drag and a plot that's running on fumes. Look out for a star cameo—it's the only surprise you'll get from this heap."[35] Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle criticized the film saying: "It quickly tanks, thanks to a lead character with no goals, focus, appeal or intelligence and a lead actor who's just a little too convincing at playing a dunce" and "As for the racing scenes, who cares about the finesse move of drifting, compared to going fast? And who wants to watch guys race in a parking lot? For that matter, who wants to watch guys race down a mountain, with lots of turns?"[36] Matt Singer of Village Voice wrote: "Like 2 Fast 2 Furious before it, Tokyo Drift is a subculture in search of a compelling story line, and Black's leaden performance makes you pine for the days of Paul Walker."[37]

Rob Cohen, who directed the first film of the series, was very critical of this film, saying: "If you were to just watch Tokyo Drift, you'd say 'I never want to see anything related to Fast & Furious again.'"[38][39]

When critics rank the movies against each other, Tokyo Drift has often appeared on the bottom of the list. Over time, it has become a favorite with some fans, and it has been placed in with the top four by some critic rankings, and even at the number one and two positions by others.[40] Critics and fans have come to appreciate it for introducing Sung Kang and Justin Lin to the franchise, and enjoyed the simple story, stylish direction, and that the film never takes itself too seriously.[41] Furthermore, with the film series becoming more action dependent, and incorporating less realistic storylines, the simplicity of Tokyo Drift has become more appreciated by critics.[41][42][43][44]


Award Category Nominee Result
Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie: Male Breakout Star Lucas Black Nominated
Choice Summer Movie: Action/Drama The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift Nominated


Original Motion Picture Soundtrack, composed of 12 songs, was released on June 20, 2006 through Universal Motown. It features contributions from Don Omar, Teriyaki Boyz, Atari Teenage Riot, Brian Tyler, DJ Shadow, Dragon Ash, Evil Nine, Far East Movement, Mos Def, N⋆E⋆R⋆D, Tego Calderón and The's. Brian Tyler's Original Score was released on June 27 via Varèse Sarabande, a week after Original Motion Picture Soundtrack.

Track Listing[edit]

Disc 1

1."Life In Tokio-Steve Nye 12Special Remix Version 1982" (Japan Band)7:06
2."Tokyo Drift (Fast & Furious)" (Teriyaki Boyz)4:15
3."Six Days-Remix" (Dj Shadow & Mos Def)3:52
4."The Barracuda" (The's)2:30
5."Restless" (Evil Nine & Tostie Taylor)4:54
6."Resound" (Far East Movement & Storm)3:21

Disc 2

7."She Wants to Move" (N.E.R.D)3:34
8."Cho L A R G E" (teriyaki Boyz & Pharrell Williams)5:14
9."Resound" (Dragon Ash & Hide)4:45
10."Speed" (Atari Teenage Riot)2:48
11."Bandoleros" (Don Omar & Tego Calderón)5:05
12."Conteo" (Don Omar)3:16
13."Mustang Nismo" (Bryan Tyler & Slash)2:24

Fast & Furious continuity[edit]

Following Tokyo Drift, three prequel films, Fast & Furious (2009), Fast Five (2011), and Fast & Furious 6 (2013), developed Han Lue with the main characters before he settled in Tokyo. Subsequent films revisited the Tokyo car chase scene and its aftermath: Deckard Shaw (Jason Statham) appeared post credits in Fast & Furious 6, crashing into Han's car and setting up Furious 7 (2015), in which Sean Boswell (Lucas Black) gives Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel) a necklace belonging to Han. In F9 (2021), it is revealed that Han faked his death in the crash with the aid of government agent Mr. Nobody (Kurt Russell).


  1. ^ a b "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". AFI Catalog of Feature Films. Retrieved June 27, 2017.
  2. ^ Munoz, Lorenza. "2 Studios Acquire Financial Partner". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 25, 2020.
  3. ^ a b "The FAST AND THE FURIOUS: TOKYO DRIFT (2006)". British Film Institute. Retrieved May 1, 2017.
  4. ^ "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift - Box Office Data". The Numbers. Retrieved July 29, 2011.
  5. ^ a b "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved July 29, 2011.
  6. ^ a b "Vin Diesel's Shrewd Move: Trading 'Fast & Furious' Cameo to Own 'Riddick' Rights". The Hollywood Reporter. September 4, 2013. Retrieved September 24, 2013.
  7. ^ a b "Justin Lin Will Direct "The Fast and the Furious 3"". Archived from the original on April 14, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2011.
  8. ^ Klinkenberg, Brendan (June 23, 2021). "Sung Kang's Road Home: How His Fast & Furious Character Became a Lightning Rod". GQ.
  9. ^ Larry Carroll (March 31, 2009). "Vin Diesel Explains His Return To The 'Fast & Furious' Universe". MTV News. Retrieved August 3, 2018.
  10. ^ a b "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". Writing studio. April 21, 2008. Archived from the original on October 29, 2007. Retrieved February 9, 2013.
  11. ^ MIKE RYAN, SENIOR ENTERTAINMENT WRITER APRIL 11, 2017 (April 11, 2017). "Vin Diesel Was Written As The Star Of 'Fast And Furious: Tokyo Drift'". UPROXX.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  12. ^ a b Yang, Jeff (June 8, 2006). "ASIAN POP / Switching Gears". SFGate.
  13. ^ Reynolds, Simon (April 10, 2009). "'F&F' director got man arrested in Tokyo". Digital Spy.
  14. ^ Kenneth Turan (June 16, 2006). " MOVIES REVIEW - 'The Fast and Furious: Tokyo Drift'". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on June 18, 2006.
  15. ^ Justin Kaehler (June 16, 2006). "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift Car of the Day: Han's S15".
  16. ^ Justin Kaehler (June 13, 2006). "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift Car of the Day: VeilSide RX-7". IGN Cars. Archived from the original on July 8, 2012. Retrieved June 19, 2020.
  17. ^ "Hammer". Pure Vision.
  18. ^ Sport Compact Car "Fast, Furious, & Drifting" By John Pearley Huffman July 2006 Pg. 56-92[ISBN missing]
  19. ^ "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift Video 1535879". IGN. News Corporation.[dead link]
  20. ^ a b Wong, Jonathan. "Interrogation Room: What up, Toshi?" Super Street, September 2006, pg. 116
  21. ^ John Pearley Huffman (June 9, 2006). "The Drifting Drivers and Stuntmen of The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". Archived from the original on January 6, 2010.
    John Pearley Huffman (June 12, 2006). "The Drifting Drivers and Stuntmen of The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift".
  22. ^ Interrogation Room: What up, Toshi? by Jonathan Wong Super Street September 2006, pgs. 144-118
  23. ^ Domestic 2006 Weekend 24: June 16-18, 2006. Box Office Mojo
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  27. ^ Ebert, Roger (June 16, 2006). "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift movie review (2006)". Chicago Sun-Times.
  28. ^ Michael Sragow (June 28, 2006). "Third time's a charm for 'The Fast and the Furious' -". Baltimore Sun. Archived from the original on June 28, 2006.
  29. ^ Legan, Mark Jordan (June 16, 2006). "Slate's Summary Judgment: 'Tokyo Drift,' 'The Lake House,' 'Nacho Libre'". NPR. Retrieved May 9, 2020. The critics are also split on this one.
  30. ^ McCarthy, Todd (June 14, 2006). "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". Variety.
  31. ^ Review Archived 2006-07-07 at the Wayback Machine, Michael Medved,, 21 June 2006
  32. ^ Review, James Berardinelli, Reel Views
  33. ^ Review, Richard Roper,, July 18, 2006 Archived October 27, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  34. ^ Ethan Alter (2006). "The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". Premiere Magazine. Archived from the original on July 20, 2006.
  35. ^ Travers, Peter (June 19, 2006). "Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift". Rolling Stone.
  36. ^ LaSalle, Mick (June 16, 2006). "All the excitement of parking-lot motoring". San Francisco Chronicle.
  37. ^ Matt Singer (2006). "village voice > film > by Matt Singer". Village Voice. Archived from the original on July 3, 2006.
  38. ^ Kevin Jagernauth (October 8, 2012). "Rob Cohen Hated The First Two 'Fast & Furious' Sequels Because They Were Just Done For The Money". IndieWire.
  39. ^ Matt Joseph (October 7, 2012). "Rob Cohen Offers xXx Update, Wants To Direct Fast And Furious Again". We Got This Covered.
  40. ^ Alison Willmore (April 3, 2015). "How "Furious 7" Stacks Up To The Other "Fast And Furious" Movies". Buzzfeed. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015. The driving sequences in The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift are also the series' most beautiful
  41. ^ a b Haleigh Foutch (April 13, 2017). "Fast and Furious movies, ranked". Collider. The most unfairly maligned of the Fast and Furious films
  42. ^ Darren Franich (April 17, 2017). "Ranking every 'Fast and the Furious' movie". Entertainment Weekly. "Fast and the Furious movies, ranked". this is the one that feels closest in spirit to genuine car culture
  43. ^ C. Molly Smith (April 5, 2015). "In defense of 'The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift'".
  44. ^ Sims, David (April 10, 2020). "Unexpected Movie Masterpieces to Watch in Quarantine". The Atlantic. makes this one of the best in the franchise

External links[edit]