Wakamono Tachi (2014) poster
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Avaliações: 8.0/10 de 843 usuários
# de Fãs: 2,883
Resenhas: 14 usuários
Classificado #2077
Popularidade #4402
Fãs 843

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  • Português (Brasil)
  • English
  • magyar / magyar nyelv
  • dansk
  • País: Japan
  • Tipo: Drama
  • Episódios: 11
  • Exibido: Jul 9, 2014 - Set 24, 2014
  • Exibido em: Quarta
  • Original Network: Fuji TV
  • Duração: 46 min.
  • Pontuação: 8.0 (scored by 843 usuários)
  • Classificado: #2077
  • Popularidade: #4402
  • Classificação do Conteúdo: Not Yet Rated

Elenco e Créditos


0 pessoas acharam esta resenha útil
Out 6, 2022
11 of 11 episódios vistos
Completados 0
No geral 8.5
História 7.0
Acting/Cast 8.5
Musical 7.0
Voltar a ver 8.5
Esta resenha pode conter spoilers

Imagina ter irmãos que se amem de verdade

Comecei esse drama com certa estranheza, afinal achei muito estranho a gritaria e a pancadaria gratuita. Mas depois... que surpresa boa. Cada elemento que a história nos dá é edificante, te deixa mais próximo das personagens, cada trama é única e estranhamente eu consigo me importar com todo mundo ali. O irmão mais velho é um show a parte, e definitivamente o ex presidiário é o meu favorito. Algumas coisas me incomodaram e me deixaram com um sentimento de "porque vocês colocaram isso" tipo o negócio do stalker e o ficar com a namorada do irmão... Mas enfim, é um drama familiar dos bons, com muito soco e amor.

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17 pessoas acharam esta resenha útil
Set 26, 2014
11 of 11 episódios vistos
Completados 2
No geral 8.5
História 8.5
Acting/Cast 9.5
Musical 8.5
Voltar a ver 8.0
During what could be considered a slow drama year, Wakamono Tachi (“Young People,” international title: “All About My Siblings,”) was greatly anticipated from the first. One exciting aspect manifests itself in its status as an anniversary drama, a fact that often denotes heightened quality. Another comes in the form of Shugo Muto, who wrote the script for this remade series as well as last year’s excellent reboot of Kazoku Game and the beloved 2005 Densha Otoko. Yet for an overwhelming number of potential viewers, the prospect of another reunion between cast members Mitsushima Hikari and Eita—with the added bonus of fantastic Tsumabuki Satoshi—constituted the biggest delight. So with all these expectations riding on its back, how did well Wakamono Tachi fare?

Regrettably (how it pains me to begin with that word!) soaring expectations might cost this drama points with viewers. While Wakamono Tachi manages to score a place in the storied collection of worthy Japanese “life dramas,” it cannot be called perfect or even particularly groundbreaking. We follow the trials and tribulations of the orphaned Sato siblings, as well as those of their romantic prospects. Most story arcs focus on one sibling/issue at a time, detailing how the family pulls together so as to overcome it (or not). As might be expected from such a system, certain parts watch stronger than others. Characters Asahi, Satoru, and Hikari are front and center for the better episodes, most of which are warm and emotional. However, as focus spreads to the youngest siblings (and onward to the “girlfriends” and “boyfriend”) it becomes harder to swallow parts of the writing. Certain plots begin to touch upon the melodramatic and the tone/time frame for others ceases to reflect reality, though otherwise most events are thoughtfully placed. As strongly felt as the finale was, I could not but want for better closure. Several more episodes might have alleviated these issues, and I doubt viewers would object to extra time with the Sato family.

My favorite aspect of Wakamono Tachi must be its vibrant and quirky humor. The siblings primarily communicate in high-speed bickering around the dinner table, which often yields audacious and unbelievable dialogue. Many members of the Sato family are also wrestling fans, and so the most difficult emotional conundrums are solved over hearty talks—and outdoor brawls! What results is an unexpectedly lovable and relatable family that, despite any oddity, ends up working its way deep into the viewer’s heart. No matter the issues with the script, one begins to feel as though they will miss them when the series ends. I also believe the financial state our heroes are portrayed in (almost destitute!) helps them remain understandable. It is refreshing to meet with an every-man and his family for once, rather than a privileged member of the upper crust.

Without a doubt, Wakamono Tachi cast well. Tsumabuki Satoshi wins viewer sympathy as the sincere, hardworking Sato Asahi, whose more cliché characteristics are eclipsed masterfully by a strange mix of immaturity and fatherly instinct. A figure inherently good, Tsumabuki-san infuses Asahi with fetching laughter, contagious tears, and a performance most memorable. I'm not afraid to admit I fell in love. The widely lauded Eita settles into another complicated role as Sato Satoru, who explodes onto the scene as a menacing figure—but might his true self be loyal and loving? Mitsushima Hikari is safely one of the best actresses of her generation, and so in Sato Hikari maintains her standard. Hers might be the most precariously balanced story in the series, caught as it is between two moral poles; however, Mitsushima-san dons the role without the barest suggestion of difficulty. As for the other parts of the cast, most performances were passable to good with an almost universal connection of chemistry (particularly within the Sato family). If there were any weak links, I’d point either to Nomura Shuhei (Sato Tadashi) or Yoshioka Hidetaka (Shinjo Masaomi) but only when compared to the “big three.”

For those who concern themselves with music, this series employs a decent enough score with a good sense for incidental pieces and silence. Perhaps the only song worth writing home about would be the beautiful theme. It is provided by sweet-voiced Moriyama Naotaro, “Wakamono Tachi (Young People)” after the title of the drama. This gentle and nostalgic vocal suits the overall feeling of the series with surprising strength, even as it accompanies the credits. These show the characters, interspersed between the candid photographs of other (perhaps real?) examples of the modern Japanese youth.

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O Laço


  • Drama: Wakamono Tachi
  • País: Japão
  • Episódios: 11
  • Exibido: Jul 9, 2014 - Set 24, 2014
  • Exibido On: Quarta
  • Original Network: Fuji TV
  • Duração: 46 min.
  • Classificação do Conteúdo: Ainda Não Classificado


  • Pontuação: 8.0 (avaliado por 843 usuários)
  • Classificado: #2077
  • Popularidade: #4402
  • Fãs: 2,883

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