Cultures clash on the streets of Tokyo in one of Takashi Miike’s more subdued gangster thrillers.
The future sure is yellow in the last of Takashi Miike’s DoA trilogy.
Takashi Miike shows us that when life gives you Iemon, you make Iemonade.
Things go from bad, to worse, to crazy in Takashi Miike’s absurd crime horror.
Miike’s JoJo film is entirely unnecessary but it’s lot of fanservicey fun nonetheless .
I look at Takashi Miike’s adaptation of the world-famous manga – for those who aren’t too familiar with it.
A young yakuza falls through the looking glass in Takashi Miike’s bizarre opus.
Miike trades gruesome violence with quiet contemplation in the second film of the trilogy.
There’s no rest for the wicked in Takashi Miike’s epic manga adaptation.
There's deviance and corruption galore in the first in Takashi Miike’s crime trilogy.
In Takashi Miike’s meditative drama, the journey to finding yourself is half the fun.
Takashi Miike tackles honour and humanity in this carefully-crafted samurai drama