Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Historical accuracy 5 Reception 6 Honors 7 See also 8 References 9 Sources 10 External links

Plot[edit] In August 1939, a trade embargo imposed by the United States is depriving a belligerent Japan of raw materials. Influential army figures and politicians push through an alliance with Germany and Italy in September 1940 and make preparations for war. The newly appointed Commander-in-Chief of the Combined Fleet Admiral Isoroku Yamamoto reluctantly orders the planning of a pre-emptive strike on the U.S. Pacific Fleet anchored at Pearl Harbor, believing that Japan's best hope of achieving control of the Pacific Ocean is to annihilate the fleet at the outset of hostilities. Air Staff Officer Minoru Genda is chosen to mastermind the operation while his old Naval Academy classmate Mitsuo Fuchida is selected to lead the attack. Meanwhile, in Washington, American military intelligence has managed to break the Japanese Purple Code, allowing the Americans to intercept secret Japanese radio transmissions indicating increased Japanese naval activity. Monitoring the transmissions are U.S. Army Col. Bratton and U.S. Navy Lt. Commander Kramer. At Pearl Harbor itself, Admiral Kimmel and General Short do their best to enhance defenses which include increasing naval patrols around Hawaii and calling for Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress bombers to patrol offshore to provide early warning of any enemy presence. Short recommends parking all aircraft at the base on the runways and not dispersed around the edges of the airfield to avoid sabotage by enemy agents. Several months pass with diplomatic tensions continuing to escalate between the U.S. and Japan. As the Japanese ambassador continues negotiations to stall for time, the Japanese fleet sorties into the Pacific and soon is in position to begin the assault. On the day of the attack, Bratton and Kramer learn from intercepts that the Japanese plan to commence a series of 14 radio messages from Tokyo to the Japanese embassy in Washington with an instruction to destroy their code machines after receiving the final message. Deducing that this indicates that the Japanese plan to launch a surprise attack on American forces after the messages are delivered, Bratton attempts to warn his superiors of his suspicions but encounters several obstacles – Chief of Naval Operations Harold R. Stark is indecisive over notifying Hawaii without first alerting the President while Army Chief of Staff General George Marshall's order that Pearl Harbor be alerted of an impending attack is stymied by poor atmospherics that prevent radio transmission and bungling when a warning sent by telegram is not marked urgent. At dawn on December 7, the Japanese fleet launches its aircraft. Their approach to Hawaii is detected by two radar operators but their concerns are dismissed as the duty officer receiving their alert assumes it is a group of American B-17 Flying Fortresses inbound from the mainland scheduled to land later that day. As a result, the Japanese achieve complete surprise and a joyous commander Fuchida, riding in a Nakajima B5N "Kate", sends the code to begin the attack: "Tora! Tora! Tora!" Meeting no opposition, the Japanese planes savage Pearl Harbor with a series of attacks. General Short's anti-sabotage precautions prove a disastrous mistake that allows the Japanese aerial forces to destroy the U.S. aircraft on the ground with ease, thereby preventing an effective aerial counter-attack. The damage to the naval base is catastrophic with the Americans suffering severe casualties. Seven battleships are either sunk or heavily damaged. Hours after the attack is over, General Short and Admiral Kimmel finally receive Marshall's telegram warning of impending danger. In Washington, the Secretary of State Cordell Hull is stunned on learning of the attack and urgently requests confirmation before receiving the Japanese ambassador. The message that was transmitted to the Japanese embassy in 14 parts – a declaration of war – was meant to be delivered to the Americans at 1:00 pm, 30 minutes before the attack. However, it was not decoded and transcribed in time, with the result that the attack took place while the two nations were technically still at peace. The distraught Japanese ambassador, helpless to explain the late ultimatum and unaware of the ongoing attack, is bluntly rebuffed by a despondent Hull. Back in the Pacific, the Japanese fleet commander, Vice-Admiral Chūichi Nagumo, refuses to launch the scheduled third wave of aircraft for fear of exposing his force to American submarines which he believes are in the area. Aboard his flagship, Admiral Yamamoto solemnly informs his staff that their primary targets – the American fleet's aircraft carriers, which had been dispatched into the Pacific days previously to search for Japanese vessels – were not at Pearl Harbor and thus escaped unscathed before lamenting the fact that the declaration of war was not received until after the attack began. Noting that nothing would infuriate the Americans more he concludes, "I fear all we have done is to awaken a sleeping giant and fill him with a terrible resolve."

Cast[edit] The film was deliberately cast with actors who were not true box-office stars, in order to place the emphasis on the story rather than the actors who were in it. The original cast list had included many Japanese amateurs.[5] Cast in credits order:[6] Martin Balsam as Admiral Husband E. Kimmel, Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet Sō Yamamura as Admiral Isoroku Yamamoto, Commander-in-Chief, Combined Fleet Joseph Cotten as Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson Tatsuya Mihashi as Commander Minoru Genda, Air Staff, 1st Air Fleet E. G. Marshall as Colonel Rufus S. Bratton, Chief, Far Eastern Section, Military Intelligence Division, War Department James Whitmore as Vice Admiral William F. Halsey, Commander, Aircraft Battle Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet Takahiro Tamura as Commander Mitsuo Fuchida, Commander, Air Group, Akagi Eijirō Tōno as Vice Admiral Chūichi Nagumo, Commander-in-Chief, 1st Air Fleet Jason Robards as Lieutenant General Walter C. Short, Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Army Forces Hawaii Wesley Addy as Lieutenant Commander Alwyn D. Kramer, Cryptographer, OP-20-G Shōgo Shimada as Admiral Kichisaburō Nomura, Japanese Ambassador to the United States Frank Aletter as Lieutenant Commander Francis J. Thomas, Command Duty Officer, USS Nevada Koreya Senda as Prime Minister Prince Fumimaro Konoe Leon Ames as Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox Junya Usami as Admiral Zengo Yoshida, Minister of the Navy Richard Anderson as Captain John B. Earle, Chief of Staff, 14th Naval District Kazuo Kitamura as Foreign Minister Yosuke Matsuoka Keith Andes as General George C. Marshall, Chief of Staff of the U.S. Army Susumu Fujita as Rear Admiral Tamon Yamaguchi, Commander, Second Carrier Division Edward Andrews as Admiral Harold R. Stark, Chief of Naval Operations Bontaro Miyake as Admiral Koshiro Oikawa, Minister of the Navy Neville Brand as Lieutenant Harold Kaminski, Duty Officer, 14th Naval District Ichiro Ryuzaki as Rear Admiral Ryūnosuke Kusaka, Chief of Staff, 1st Air Fleet Leora Dana as Mrs. Kramer Asao Uchida as Rikugun Taishō (General) Hideki Tojo, Minister of War George Macready as Secretary of State Cordell Hull Norman Alden as Major Truman H. Landon, Commanding Officer, 38th Reconnaissance Squadron Kazuko Ichikawa as Geisha in Kagoshima Walter Brooke as Captain Theodore S. Wilkinson, Director of Naval Intelligence Hank Jones as Davey, civilian student pilot Rick Cooper as Second Lieutenant George Welch, pilot, 47th Pursuit Squadron Karl Lukas as Captain Harold C. Train, Chief of Staff, Battle Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet June Dayton as Ray Cave, secretary, OP-20-G Ron Masak as Lieutenant Lawrence E. Ruff, Communications Officer, USS Nevada Jeff Donnell as Cornelia Clark Fort, civilian flying instructor Shunichi Nakamura as Captain Kameto "Gandhi" Kuroshima, Senior Staff Officer, Combined Fleet Richard Erdman as Colonel Edward F. French, Chief, War Department Signal Center Hiroshi Nihonyanagi as Rear Admiral Chuichi Hara, Commander, 5th Carrier Division Jerry Fogel as Lieutenant Commander William W. Outerbridge, Commanding Officer, USS Ward Carl Reindel as Second Lieutenant Kenneth M. Taylor, pilot, 47th Pursuit Squadron Elven Havard as Mess Attendant 3rd Class Doris Miller, USS West Virginia Edmon Ryan as Rear Admiral Patrick N. L. Bellinger, Commander, Patrol Wing Two Toshio Hosokawa as Lieutenant Commander Shigeharu Murata, Commander, 1st Torpedo Attack Unit, Akagi Hisao Toake as Saburo Kurusu, Japanese Special Envoy to the United States Toru Abe as Rear Admiral Takijiro Onishi, Chief of Staff, 11th Air Fleet (uncredited) Hiroshi Akutagawa as Lord Keeper of the Privy Seal Marquis Koichi Kido (uncredited) Kiyoshi Atsumi as Japanese Cook #1 (uncredited) Harold Conway as Counselor Eugene Dooman, U.S. Embassy in Tokyo (uncredited) Dick Cook as Lieutenant Commander Logan C. Ramsey, Chief of Staff, Patrol Wing Two (uncredited) Jerry Cox as First Lieutenant Kermit A. Tyler, Executive Officer, 78th Pursuit Squadron and Officer in Charge, Pearl Harbor Intercept Center (uncredited) Mike Daneen as First Secretary Edward S. Crocker, U.S. Embassy in Tokyo (uncredited) Francis De Sales as Lieutenant Commander Arthur H. McCollum, Head, Far East Asia Section, Office of Naval Intelligence (uncredited) Dave Donnelly as Major Gordon A. Blake, Operations Officer, Hickam Field (uncredited) Bill Edwards as Colonel Kendall J. Fielder, G-2 Intelligence Officer, U.S. Army Forces Hawaii (uncredited) Dick Fair as Lieutenant Colonel Carroll A. Powell, Chief Signal Officer, U.S. Army Forces Hawaii (uncredited) Charles Gilbert as Lieutenant Colonel William H. Murphy, Air Warning Development Officer, U.S. Army Forces Hawaii (uncredited) Hisashi Igawa as Lieutenant Mitsuo Matsuzaki, Fuchida's pilot, 1st Torpedo Attack Unit, Akagi (uncredited) Robert Karnes as Major John H. Dillon, Knox's aide (uncredited) Randall Duk Kim as Tadao, Japanese messenger boy (uncredited) Berry Kroeger as General (uncredited) Akira Kume as First Secretary Katsuzo Okumura, Japanese Embassy in Washington, D.C. (uncredited) Dan Leegant as George Street, RCA Honolulu District Manager (uncredited) Ken Lynch as Rear Admiral John H. Newton, Commander, Cruisers, Scouting Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet and Commander, Task Force 12 (uncredited) Mitch Mitchell as Colonel Walter C. Phillips, Chief of Staff, U.S. Army Forces Hawaii (uncredited) Walter Reed as Vice Admiral William S. Pye, Commander, Battle Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet (uncredited) Robert Shayne as Commander William H. Buracker, Operations Officer, Aircraft Battle Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet (uncredited) Edward Sheehan as Brigadier General Howard C. Davidson, Commander, 14th Pursuit Wing (uncredited) Tommy Splittgerber as Ed Klein, RCA telegraph operator (uncredited) G. D. Spradlin as Commander Maurice E. Curts, Communications Officer, U.S. Pacific Fleet (uncredited) Larry Thor as Major General Frederick L. Martin, Commander, Hawaiian Air Force (uncredited) George Tobias as Captain on Flight Line at Hickam Field (uncredited) Harlan Warde as Brigadier General Leonard T. Gerow, Chief, War Plans Division, War Department (uncredited) Meredith Weatherby as Joseph C. Grew, U.S. Ambassador to Japan (uncredited) David Westberg as Ensign Edgar M. Fair, USS California (uncredited) Bruce Wilson as Private Joseph L. Lockard, radar operator, Opana Point (uncredited) Bill Zuckert as Admiral James O. Richardson, Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet (uncredited)

Production[edit] The North American T-6 Texan stood in for the Mitsubishi A6M Zero as there were no airworthy types at that time. Only Zeros from the carrier Akagi were depicted, identifiable by the single red band on the rear fuselage. Aichi D3A replica at the Geneseo Airshow. In 1968 a Vultee BT-13 Valiant (N56867) was converted to a Val replica for use in the filming of the movie Tora! Tora! Tora!, flown as Val "AI-244" from the carrier Akagi. Nakajima B5N replica modified from a T-6 for the movie Tora! Tora! Tora! A number of Curtiss P-40 Warhawk mockups were blown up during filming. This example, which was spared destruction, is currently on display at Wheeler Army Airfield, with markings identical to those of 2nd Lt George Welch.[7] Replica models like this ​1⁄15 scale USS Nevada were used for the overhead shots of Battleship Row. The model survives today in Los Angeles and often appears at local parades.[8] Veteran 20th Century Fox executive Darryl F. Zanuck, who had earlier produced The Longest Day (1962), wanted to create an epic that depicted what "really happened on December 7, 1941", with a "revisionist's approach". He believed that the commanders in Hawaii, General Short and Admiral Kimmel, though scapegoated for decades, provided adequate defensive measures for the apparent threats, including relocation of the fighter aircraft at Pearl Harbor to the middle of the base, in response to fears of sabotage from local Japanese. Despite a breakthrough in intelligence, they had received limited warning of the increasing risk of aerial attack.[1] Recognizing that a balanced and objective recounting was necessary, Zanuck developed an American-Japanese co-production, allowing for "a point of view from both nations".[9] He was helped out by his son, Richard D. Zanuck, who was chief executive at Fox during this time. Production on Tora! Tora! Tora! took three years to plan and prepare for the eight months of principal photography.[9] The film was created in two separate productions, one based in the United States, directed by Richard Fleischer, and one based in Japan.[10] The Japanese side was initially to be directed by Akira Kurosawa, who worked on script development and pre-production for two years. But after two weeks of shooting, he was replaced by Toshio Masuda and Kinji Fukasaku, who directed the Japanese sections.[10][11] Richard Fleischer said of Akira Kurosawa's role in the project: Well, I always thought that even though Kurosawa was a genius at film making and indeed he was, I sincerely believe that he was miscast for this film, this was not his type of film to make, he never made anything like it and it just wasn't his style. I felt he was not only uncomfortable directing this kind of movie but also he wasn't used to having somebody tell him how he should make his film. He always had complete autonomy, and nobody would dare make a suggestion to Kurosawa about the budget, or shooting schedule, or anything like that. And then here he was, with Darryl Zanuck on his back and Richard Zanuck on him and Elmo Williams and the production managers, and it was all stuff that he never had run into before, because he was always untouchable. I think he was getting more and more nervous and more insecure about how he was going to work on this film. And of course, the press got a hold of a lot of this unrest on the set and they made a lot out of that in Japan, and it was more pressure on him, and he wasn't used to that kind of pressure.[12] Larry Forrester and frequent Kurosawa collaborators Hideo Oguni and Ryūzō Kikushima wrote the screenplay, based on books written by Ladislas Farago and Gordon Prange of the University of Maryland, who served as a technical consultant. Numerous technical advisors on both sides, some of whom had participated in the battle and/or planning, were crucial in maintaining the accuracy of the film. Minoru Genda, the man who largely planned and led the attack on Pearl Harbor was an uncredited technical advisor for the film.[1] Four cinematographers were involved in the main photography: Charles F. Wheeler, Sinsaku Himeda, Masamichi Satoh, and Osami Furuya.[13] They were jointly nominated for the Academy Award for Best Cinematography. A number of well-known cameramen also worked on the second units without credit, including Thomas Del Ruth and Rexford Metz.[13] The second unit doing miniature photography was directed by Ray Kellogg, while the second unit doing aerial sequences was directed by Robert Enrietto. Noted composer Jerry Goldsmith composed the film score and Robert McCall painted several scenes for various posters of the film.[14] The carrier entering Pearl Harbor towards the end of the film was in fact the Iwo Jima-class amphibious assault ship USS Tripoli, returning to port. The "Japanese" aircraft carrier was the anti-submarine carrier USS Yorktown. The Japanese A6M Zero fighters, and somewhat longer "Kate" torpedo bombers or "Val" dive bombers were heavily modified Royal Canadian Air Force Harvard (T-6 Texan) and BT-13 Valiant pilot training aircraft. The large fleet of Japanese aircraft was created by Lynn Garrison, a well-known aerial action coordinator, who produced a number of conversions. Garrison and Jack Canary coordinated the actual engineering work at facilities in the Los Angeles area. These aircraft still make appearances at air shows.[15] In preparation for filming, Yorktown was berthed at North Island in San Diego to load all the aircraft, maintenance, and film crew prior to sailing to Hawaii. The night before filming the "Japanese" take-off scenes she sailed to a spot a few miles west of San Diego and at dawn the film crew filmed the launches of all the aircraft. Since these "Japanese" aircraft were not actual carrier based aircraft they did not have arresting gear with which to land back on the carrier, and continued on to land at North Island Naval Air Station. Yorktown sailed back to North Island and re-loaded the aircraft. She then sailed to Hawaii and the aircraft were off-loaded and used to film the attack scenes in and around Pearl Harbor. Aircraft Specialties of Mesa, Arizona performed maintenance on the aircraft while in Hawaii.[citation needed] A Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress's actual crash landing during filming, a result of a jammed landing gear, was filmed and used in the final cut.[citation needed] The film crew received word that one of the B-17s could not lower their starboard landing gear so they quickly set up to film the "single gear" landing. The aircraft stayed aloft to use up as much fuel as possible, which gave the film crew some time to prepare, prior to landing. After viewing the "single gear" landing footage they decided to include it in the movie. In the sequence depicting the crash, only the final crash was actual footage. For the scenes leading up to the crash they manually retracted the starboard landing gear on a functioning B-17 and filmed the scenes of its final approach. After touching down on one wheel the pilot simply applied power and took off again. In the movie, all the approach footage was of this aircraft, and then, right at the moment of touchdown, they switch to the actual crash footage. The quality of the crash footage, brief as it is, is noticeably below the final approach footage for which the necessary production time was available. The B-17 that actually landed with one gear up sustained only minor damage to the starboard wing and propellers and was repaired and returned to service. A total of five Boeing B-17s were obtained for filming. Other U.S. aircraft used are the Consolidated PBY Catalina and, especially, the Curtiss P-40 Warhawk (two flyable examples were used). Predominantly, P-40 fighter aircraft are used to depict the U.S. defenders with a full-scale P-40 used as a template for fiberglass replicas (some with working engines and props) that were strafed and blown up during filming.[16] Fleischer also said a scene involving a P-40 model crashing into the middle of a line of P-40s was unintended, as it was supposed to crash at the end of the line. The stuntmen involved in the scene were actually running for their lives.[17] With over 30 aircraft in the air, the flying scenes were complex to shoot, and can be compared to the 1969 film Battle of Britain where large formations of period specific aircraft were filmed in staged aerial battles.[18] The 2001 film Pearl Harbor would use some of the same modified aircraft.[19]

Historical accuracy[edit] USS Yorktown during the filming of Tora! Tora! Tora!, 1968. Parts of the film showing the takeoff of the Japanese aircraft utilize an Essex-class aircraft carrier, Yorktown, which was commissioned in 1943 and modernized after the war to have a very slightly angled flight deck.[20] The ship was leased by the film producers, who needed an aircraft carrier for the film; and as Yorktown was scheduled to be decommissioned in 1970 the Navy made her available. She was used largely in the takeoff sequence of the Japanese attack aircraft. The sequence shows interchanging shots of models of the Japanese aircraft carriers and Yorktown. It does not look like any of the Japanese carriers involved in the attack, due to its large bridge island and its angled landing deck. The Japanese carriers had small bridge islands, and angled flight decks were not developed until after the war.[21] In addition, during the scene in which Admiral Halsey is watching bombing practice an aircraft carrier with the hull number 14 is shown. Admiral Halsey was on USS Enterprise, not the Essex-class carrier USS Ticonderoga, which would not be commissioned until 1944. This is understandable, however, as both Enterprise and all six of the Japanese carriers from the attack had been scrapped and sunk, respectively. Enterprise was scrapped in 1959, and four of the six, including Akagi, were sunk within six months of the attack at the Battle of Midway. In Tora! Tora! Tora!, an error involves the model of Japanese aircraft carrier Akagi. In the film, Akagi's bridge island is positioned on the starboard side of the ship, which is typical on most aircraft carriers. However, the aircraft carrier Akagi was an exception; its bridge island was on the port side of the ship. Despite this, the bridge section appeared accurately as a mirrored version of Akagi's real port-side bridge.[22] Secondly, all the Japanese aircraft in the footage bear the markings of Akagi's aircraft (a single vertical red stripe following the red sun symbol of Japan), even though five other aircraft carriers participated, each having its own markings. In addition, the markings do not display the aircraft's identification numbers as was the case in the actual battle. The white surround on the roundel on the Japanese aircraft was only used from 1942 onwards. Prior to this the roundel was red only.[23] USS Ward (DD-139) was an old "4-piper" destroyer commissioned in 1918; the ship used in the movie, USS Finch (DE-326), which portrays Ward looked far different from the original destroyer.[24] In addition, in the movie she fired two shots from her #1 gun turret. In reality, Ward fired the first shot from the #1 4-inch (102 mm) un-turreted gunmount and the second shot from the #3 wing mount.[25] A stern section of USS Nevada was built that was also used to portray USS Arizona and other U.S. battleships. The lattice mast (or cage mast) section of the Tennessee-class/Maryland-class battleship was built beside the set of the USS Nevada stern section, but not built upon a set of a deck, but on the ground as the footage in the movie only showed the cage mast tower. The large scale model of the stern shows the two aft gun turrets with three gun barrels in each; in reality, Nevada had two heightened fore and aft turrets with two barrels each while the lower two turrets fore and aft had three barrels each. Another model of Nevada, used in the film to portray the whole ship, displays the turrets accurately. It should be noted that the reason for this anomaly is because the aft section model was used in the film to portray both USS Nevada and USS Arizona. The ships looked remarkably similar except that Arizona had four triple turrets and a slightly different stern section. Footage and photographs not used in the film show the cage mast as being built on the ground. The USS Nevada/USS Arizona stern section was shown exploding to represent the explosion that destroyed Arizona, although in reality the explosion took place in #2 magazine, forward, and Arizona's stern section remains essentially intact to this day. The film has a Japanese Zero fighter being damaged over a naval base and then deliberately crashing into a naval base hangar. This is actually a composite of three incidents at Pearl Harbor attack: in the first wave, a Japanese Zero crashed into Fort Kamehameha's ordnance building; in the second wave, a Japanese Zero did deliberately crash into a hillside after U.S. Navy CPO John William Finn at Naval Air Station at Kāneʻohe Bay had shot and damaged the aircraft; also during the second wave, a Japanese aircraft that was damaged crashed into the seaplane tender USS Curtiss.[26] During a number of shots of the attack squadrons traversing across Oahu, a white cross can be seen standing on one of the mountainsides. The cross was actually erected after the attack as a memorial to the victims of the attack.[27]

Reception[edit] At the time of its initial movie release, Tora! Tora! Tora! was thought to be a box office flop in North America,[28] although its domestic box office of $29,548,291 made it the ninth highest-grossing film of 1970.[29] It was a major hit in Japan and over the years, home media releases provided a larger overall profit.[30][31] The Commemorative Air Force's Gulf Coast Wing's Tora! Tora! Tora! team still fly the movie's aircraft simulating the attack at airshows. Roger Ebert felt that Tora! Tora! Tora! was "one of the deadest, dullest blockbusters ever made" and suffered from not having "some characters to identify with." In addition, he criticized the film for poor acting and special effects in his 1970 review.[32] Vincent Canby, reviewer for The New York Times, was similarly unimpressed, noting the film was "nothing less than a $25-million irrelevancy."[33] Variety also found the film to be boring; however, the magazine praised the film's action sequences and production values.[34] James Berardinelli, however, said it was "rare for a feature film to attain the trifecta of entertaining, informing, and educating."[35] Charles Champlin in his review for the Los Angeles Times on September 23, 1970, considered the movie's chief virtues as a "spectacular", and the careful recreation of a historical event.[36] Despite the initial negative reviews, the film was critically acclaimed for its vivid action scenes, and found favor with aviation and history aficionados.[37] However, even the team of Jack Hardwick and Ed Schnepf who have been involved in research on aviation films, had relegated Tora! Tora! Tora! to the "also-ran" status, due to its slow-moving plotline.[37] The film holds a 57% "Rotten" rating on the review aggregate website Rotten Tomatoes,[38] based on 28 critical reviews. In 1994, a survey at the USS Arizona Memorial in Honolulu determined that for Americans the film was the most common source of popular knowledge about the Pearl Harbor attack.[39] Several later films and TV series relating to World War II in the Pacific have used footage from Tora! Tora! Tora!. These productions include the films Midway (1976; in the Tora! Tora! Tora! DVD commentary, Fleischer is angry that Universal used the footage), All This and World War II (film 1976), Pearl (TV mini-series 1978), From Here to Eternity (TV mini-series 1979), The Final Countdown (1980), and Australia (2008) as well as the Magnum, P. I. television series episode titled "Lest We Forget" (first airdate February 12, 1981).[40]

Honors[edit] Tora! Tora! Tora! was nominated for five Academy Awards, winning one for Visual Effects. Winner Best Special Effects (L.B. Abbott and A.D. Flowers)[36] Nominee Best Art Direction (Art Direction: Jack Martin Smith, Yoshirō Muraki, Richard Day, and Taizô Kawashima; Set Decoration: Walter M. Scott, Norman Rockett, and Carl Biddiscombe) Nominee Best Cinematography (Charles F. Wheeler, Osamu Furuya, Shinsaku Himeda, and Masamichi Satoh) Nominee Best Film Editing (James E. Newcom, Pembroke J. Herring, and Shinya Inoue as Inoue Chikaya) Nominee Best Sound (Murray Spivack and Herman Lewis).[41]

See also[edit] List of American films of 1970 Attack on Pearl Harbor Isoroku Yamamoto's sleeping giant quote Pearl Harbor (film) List of historical drama films List of historical drama films of Asia

References[edit] ^ a b c Parish 1990, p. 411. ^ Solomon, Aubrey. Twentieth Century Fox: A Corporate and Financial History (The Scarecrow Filmmakers Series). Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press, 1989. ISBN 978-0-8108-4244-1. p256 ^ "Box Office Information for Tora! Tora! Tora!" The Numbers. Retrieved: January 9, 2012. ^, 株式会社 -. "Japanese Phonology: Homophones from Core Lists (complete) - iKnow!". Retrieved 2017-11-22.  ^ Steffen, James. "Tora, Tora, Tora." Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ "Tora, Tora, Tora (1970) Full credits." imdb. Retrieved: May 5, 2009. ^ Doane, Loran. "Historic P-40 aircraft returns to 'action' near Kawamura Gate." United States Arm, June 12, 2008. Retrieved: March 22, 2013. ^ Room in San Pedro? Veterans seek home for USS Nevada model, The Daily Breeze, 24 Jan 2016, retrieved 3 Apr 2016  ^ a b Orriss 1984, pp. 194–195. ^ a b Galbraith 2002, p. 156. ^ Friis, Christian. "Tora! Tora! Tora!, Twentieth Century Fox, 1970". Pearl Harbor in the Movies, what to see..., November 5, 2002. Retrieved: May 5, 2009. ^ Galbraith, Stewart. "Stuart Galbraith IV interview of Richard Fleischer." Tora! Tora! Tora! DVD commentary. Los Angeles: 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment Inc., 2001, Time stamp: 26:17–27:47. ^ a b "DVD Playback: 'Tora! Tora! Tora!'." ASC Magazine, March 2012. Retrieved: January 19, 2013. ^ Hanson, David. "Artwork for ‘Tora! Tora! Tora!’". Dave's Warbirds, July 16, 2008. Retrieved: May 5, 2009. ^ "Tora! Tora! Tora!" Commemorative Air Force. Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ Hathaway 1969, p. 52. ^ O'Hara 1969, p. 23. ^ Orris 1984, pp. 196–197. ^ Orriss 2014, p. 234. ^ "USS Yorktown ." Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ Hone, Thomas C., Norman Friedman and Mark D. Mandeles. Innovation in Carrier Aviation: Newport Paper 37. Newport, Rhode Island: Naval War College Press: 2011. ISBN 978-1-884733-85-7[dead link] ^ Orriss 1984, p. 196. ^ Robertson 1961, pp. 160–161. ^ "Tora, Tora, Tora, Chapter 9." Retrieved: May 18, 2013. ^ Storch, Paul S. "Conservation Treatment of the USS Ward forward gun: Minnesota State Capital Mall." Minnesota Historical Society, July 2006. Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ Carnes 1996, pp. 228–231. ^ "Introduction to Central Oahu." Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ "Flop! Flop! Flop! (Box office receipts of war film 'Tora! Tora! Tora!')." Variety. Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ "Tora! Tora! Tora! Domestic Box Office." The Numbers. Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ Parish 1990, p. 412. ^ "Tora! Tora! Tora!" Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ Ebert, Roger. "Tora! Tora! Tora! (review)" Chicago Sun-Times, October 12, 1970. Retrieved: April 1, 2008. ^ Canby, Vincent. "Tora! Tora! Tora! (1970)" The New York Times, September 24, 1970. Retrieved: August 27, 2011. ^ Variety staff. "Excerpt from the 1970 Variety review." Variety, January 1, 1970. Retrieved: April 1, 2008. ^ Berardinelli, James. "Tora, Tora, Tora." Movie Reviews. Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ a b Orriss 1984, p. 200. ^ a b Hardwick and Schnepf 1989, p. 62. ^ "Movie Reviews for 'Tora! Tora! Tora!'." Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved: January 29, 2012. ^ "Binational Pearl Harbor." japanfocus. Retrieved: February 12, 2012. ^ Dolan 1985, p. 87. ^ Canby, Vincent. "Tora! Tora! Tora!" The New York Times, September 24, 1970. Retrieved: March 11, 2009.

Sources[edit] Agawa, Hiroyuki. The Reluctant Admiral: Yamamoto and the Imperial Navy. Tokyo: Kodansha International, 2000. ISBN 4-7700-2539-4. Dolan, Edward F. Jr. Hollywood Goes to War. London: Bison Books, 1985. ISBN 0-86124-229-7. Galbraith, Stuart, IV. The Emperor and the Wolf: The Lives and Films of Akira Kurosawa and Toshiro Mifune. New York: Faber & Faber, Inc., 2002. ISBN 0-571-19982-8. Hardwick, Jack and Ed Schnepf. "A Viewer's Guide to Aviation Movies." The Making of the Great Aviation Films. General Aviation Series, Volume 2, 1989. Hathaway, John. "Tora! Tora! Tora!" Flying Review, Vol. 25, No. 3, July 1969. O'Hara, Bob. "Tora Tora Tora: A great historical flying film." Air Classics, Volume 6, No. 1, October 1969. Carnes, Mark C. "Tora! Tora! Tora!" Past Imperfect: History According to the Movies. New York: Holt, 1996. ISBN 978-0-8050-3760-9. Orriss, Bruce. When Hollywood Ruled the Skies: The Aviation Film Classics of World War II. Hawthorn, California: Aero Associates Inc., 2014, first edition 1984. ISBN 978-0-692-02985-5. Parish, James Robert. The Great Combat Pictures: Twentieth-Century Warfare on the Screen. Metuchen, New Jersey: The Scarecrow Press, 1990. ISBN 978-0-8108-2315-0. Prange, Gordon. "Tora! Tora! Tora!" Reader's Digest, November 1963 and December 1963. Robertson, Bruce. Aircraft Camouflage and Markings, 1907-1954. London: Harleyford Publications, 1961. ISBN 978-0-8168-6355-6. Shinsato, Douglas and Tadanori Urabe. For That One Day: The Memoirs of Mitsuo Fuchida, Commander of the Attack on Pearl Harbor. Kamuela, Hawaii: eXperience, inc., 2011. ISBN 978-0-9846745-0-3. Thorsten, Marie and Geoffrey White. “Binational Pearl Harbor?: Tora! Tora! Tora! and the Fate of (Trans)national Memory.” The Asia-Pacific Journal: Japan Focus, December 27, 2010.

External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Tora! Tora! Tora! Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tora! Tora! Tora!. Tora! Tora! Tora! on IMDb Tora! Tora! Tora! at the TCM Movie Database Tora! Tora! Tora! at AllMovie Tora! Tora! Tora! at the American Film Institute Catalog Tora! Tora! Tora! at Rotten Tomatoes Prange, Gordon W. v t e Films directed by Richard Fleischer Child of Divorce (1946) Banjo (1947) So This Is New York (1948) Bodyguard (1948) The Clay Pigeon (1949) Follow Me Quietly (1949) Make Mine Laughs (1949) Trapped (1949) Armored Car Robbery (1950) The Narrow Margin (1952) The Happy Time (1952) Arena (1953) 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea (1954) Violent Saturday (1955) The Girl in the Red Velvet Swing (1955) Bandido (1956) Between Heaven and Hell (1956) The Vikings (1958) Compulsion (1959) These Thousand Hills (1959) Crack in the Mirror (1960) The Big Gamble (1961) Barabbas (1961) Fantastic Voyage (1966) Doctor Dolittle (1967) The Boston Strangler (1968) Che! (1969) Tora! Tora! Tora! (1970) 10 Rillington Place (1971) The Last Run (1971) See No Evil (1971) The New Centurions (1972) Soylent Green (1973) The Don Is Dead (1973) The Spikes Gang (1974) Mr. Majestyk (1974) Mandingo (1975) The Incredible Sarah (1976) The Prince and the Pauper (1977) Ashanti (1979) The Jazz Singer (1980) Tough Enough (1983) Amityville 3-D (1983) Conan the Destroyer (1984) Red Sonja (1985) Million Dollar Mystery (1987) v t e Films directed by Toshio Masuda Red Quay (1958) Rusty Knife (1958) Outlaw: Gangster VIP (1968) Tora! Tora! Tora! (1970) Prophecies of Nostradamus (1974) Yamato: The New Voyage (1979) Be Forever Yamato (1980) Shaso (1989) v t e Films directed by Kinji Fukasaku Wandering Detective: Tragedy in Red Valley (1961) Wandering Detective: Black Wind in the Harbor (1961) Vigilante With a Funky Hat (1961) Vigilante With a Funky Hat: The 20,000,000 Yen Arm (1961) High Noon for Gangsters (1961) The Proud Challenge (1962) Gang vs. G-men (1962) League of Gangsters (1963) Jakoman and Tetsu (1964) Wolves, Pigs and People (1964) The Threat (1966) The Secret of the Diamond / The Kamikaze Guy (Kamikaze Man: Duel at Noon) (1966) Rampaging Dragon of the North (1966) Ceremony of Disbanding (1967) Gamblers' Ceremony of Disbanding (1968) Black Lizard (1968) Blackmail Is My Life (1968) The Green Slime (1968) Black Rose Mansion (1969) Japan's Most Violent Gangs: Boss (1969) Bloodstained Clan Honor (1970) If You Were Young: Rage (1970) Tora! Tora! Tora! (with Richard Fleischer and Toshio Masuda, 1970) Sympathy for the Underdog (1971) Under the Flag of the Rising Sun (1972) Street Mobster (1972) Outlaw Killer: Three Maddog Killers (1972) Battles Without Honor and Humanity (1973) Battles Without Honor and Humanity: Deadly Fight in Hiroshima (1973) Battles Without Honor and Humanity: Proxy War (1973) Battles Without Honor and Humanity: Police Tactics (1974) Battles Without Honor and Humanity: Final Episode (1974) New Battles Without Honor and Humanity (1974) Graveyard of Honor (1975) Cops vs. Thugs (1975) Gambling Den Heist (1975) New Battles Without Honor and Humanity: The Boss's Head (1975) Violent Panic: The Big Crash (1976) New Battles Without Honor and Humanity: Last Days of the Boss (1976) Yakuza Graveyard (1976) Hokuriku Proxy War (1977) Doberman Cop (1977) Shogun's Samurai (1978) Message from Space (1978) The Fall of Ako Castle (1978) Virus (1980) The Gate of Youth (1981) Samurai Reincarnation (1981) Dotonbori River (1982) Fall Guy (1982) Theater of Life (1983) Legend of the Eight Samurai (1983) Shanghai Rhapsody (1984) House on Fire (1986) Sure Death 4: Revenge (1987) A Chaos of Flowers (1988) The Triple Cross (1992) Crest of Betrayal (1994) The Geisha House (1998) Battle Royale (2000) Battle Royale II: Requiem (with Kenta Fukasaku, 2003) v t e Pearl Harbor attack Attack Events leading to the attack Order of battle Present US ships Battleship Row Niihau incident Japanese carriers involved Akagi Kaga Sōryū Hiryū Shōkaku Zuikaku United States ships sunk Arizona salvaged artifacts California Oglala Oklahoma Shaw Utah West Virginia Aftermath Consequences Sleeping giant quote Infamy Speech U.S. declaration of war Roberts Commissions Remembrance Remembrance Day USS Arizona Memorial Survivors Association Commemorative Medal Books Crisis: The Japanese Attack on Pearl Harbor and Southeast Asia (1992) Day of Deceit (2001) Days of Infamy series (2004–05) Pacific War series (2007–08) Films Secret Agent of Japan (1942) This Is the Army (1943) December 7th: The Movie (1943) Task Force (1949) From Here to Eternity (1953) The Revolt of Mamie Stover (1956) In Harm's Way (1965) Tora! Tora! Tora! (1970) 1941 (1979) The Final Countdown (1980) Pearl Harbor (2001) Other Advance-knowledge conspiracy theory In popular culture v t e Darryl F. Zanuck Producer Old San Francisco (1927) The First Auto (1927) The Jazz Singer (1927) Tenderloin (1928) The Show of Shows (1929) Three Faces East (1930) The Doorway to Hell (1931) Little Caesar (1931) Illicit (1931) The Public Enemy (1931) The Man Who Played God (1932) The Rich Are Always with Us (1932) Doctor X (1932) Life Begins (1932) The Cabin in the Cotton (1932) Three on a Match (1932) 20,000 Years in Sing Sing (1932) Parachute Jumper (1933) 42nd Street (1933) The Working Man' (1933) Ex-Lady (1933) The Bowery (1933) Blood Money (1933) Moulin Rouge (1934) Looking for Trouble (1934) Born to Be Bad (1934) Bulldog Drummond Strikes Back (1934) The Mighty Barnum (1934) Folies Bergère de Paris (1935) Les Misérables (1935) Cardinal Richelieu (1935) Call of the Wild (1935) Metropolitan (1935) Thanks a Million (1935) The Man Who Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo (1935) Professional Soldier (1935) The Prisoner of Shark Island (1936) It Had to Happen (1936) A Message to Garcia (1936) Under Two Flags (1936) The Road to Glory (1936) Poor Little Rich Girl (1936) Sing, Baby, Sing (1936) Pigskin Parade (1936) Seventh Heaven (1937) Slave Ship (1937) Wee Willie Winkie (1937) Wake Up and Live (1937) Thin Ice (1937) Lancer Spy (1937) In Old Chicago (1937) Happy Landing (1938) International Settlement (1938) Kentucky Moonshine Always Goodbye (1938) Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm (1938) Just Around the Corner (1938) Little Miss Broadway (1938) My Lucky Star (1938) Submarine Patrol (1938) Jesse James (1939) Tail Spin (1939) Wife, Husband and Friend (1939) The Story of Alexander Graham Bell (1939) Rose of Washington Square (1939) Stanley and Livingstone (1939) The Rains Came (1939) Hollywood Cavalcade (1939) Swanee River (1939) The Little Princess (1939) The Grapes of Wrath (1940) Little Old New York (1940) The Man I Married (1940) The Return of Frank James (1940) Brigham Young (1940) Down Argentine Way (1940) The Mark of Zorro (1940) Hudson's Bay (1941) Tobacco Road (1941) The Great American Broadcast (1941) Blood and Sand (1941) A Yank in the R.A.F. (1941) How Green Was My Valley (1942) Son of Fury: The Story of Benjamin Blake (1942) Sex Hygiene (Short) (1942) To the Shores of Tripoli (1942) This Above All (1942) Thunder Birds (1942) The Purple Heart (1944) Wilson (1944) Winged Victory (1944) The Razor's Edge (1946) Gentleman's Agreement (1947) Fury at Furnace Creek (1948) The Snake Pit (1948) Pinky (1949) Twelve O'Clock High (1949) No Way Out (1950) All About Eve (1950) David and Bathsheba (1951) People Will Talk (1951) Viva Zapata! (1952) The Snows of Kilimanjaro (1952) The Egyptian (1954) The View from Pompey's Head (1955) The Man in the Gray Flannel Suit (1956) Island in the Sun (1957) The Sun Also Rises (1957) The Roots of Heaven (1958) Crack in the Mirror (1960) Sanctuary (1961) The Big Gamble (1961) The Longest Day (1962) The Chapman Report (1962) The Visit (1964) Writer as Mark Canfield The Desired Woman (1927) (story) Maybe It's Love (1930) Baby Face (1933) (story) Crack in the Mirror (1960) as Melville Crossman Tenderloin (story) (1928) State Street Sadie (story) (1928) Thanks a Million (story) (1935) A Yank in the R.A.F. (story) (1941) Thunder Birds (original story) (1942) China Girl (story) (1942) The Purple Heart (story) (1944) as Gregory Rogers Find Your Man (Rin Tin Tin story) (1924) The Lighthouse by the Sea (Rin Tin Tin story) (1924) Three Weeks in Paris (story, screenplay as Darryl Zanuck) (1925) The Midnight Taxi (story) (1928) as self A Broadway Butterfly (1925) Red Hot Tires (1925) Hogan's Alley (1925) The Caveman (scenario) (1926) The Little Irish Girl (adaptation) (1926) The Social Highwayman (1926) Footloose Widows (1926) Across the Pacific (adaptation) (1926) The Better 'Ole (screenplay) (1926) Tracked by the Police (Rin Tin Tin story) (1927) Old San Francisco (1927) The First Auto (story) (1927) Good Time Charley (story) (1927) Noah's Ark (story) (1928) My Man (story) (1928) Hardboiled Rose (story) (1929) Madonna of Avenue A (story) (1929) Say It with Songs (story) (1929) The Life of the Party (1930) Little Caesar (story – uncredited) (1931) The Dark Horse (story) (1932) Lady Killer (story – uncredited) (1933) Folies Bergère de Paris (contributing writer – uncredited) (1935) G Men (story) (1935) This Is My Affair (story – uncredited) (1937) Alexander's Ragtime Band (contributing writer – uncredited) (1938) The Great Profile (story – uncredited) (1940) Ten Gentlemen from West Point (1942) People Virginia Fox (wife) Richard D. Zanuck (son) Dean Zanuck (grandson) Authority control GND: 103660604X Retrieved from "!_Tora!_Tora!&oldid=832030576" Categories: 1970 films1970s war filmsAmerican war filmsJapanese war filmsEnglish-language filmsJapanese-language filmsEpic films based on actual eventsWorld War II aviation filmsFilms directed by Kinji FukasakuFilms directed by Richard FleischerFilms set in 1939Films set in 1940Films set in 1941Films set in TokyoFilms set in Washington, D.C.Films shot in HonoluluFilms that won the Best Visual Effects Academy AwardPearl Harbor filmsSeafaring films based on actual eventsWorld War II films based on actual eventsWar epic filmsUnited States Navy in World War II films20th Century Fox filmsToei Company filmsFilms about the United States Army Air ForcesDocudramasFilms scored by Jerry GoldsmithScreenplays by Hideo OguniScreenplays by Ryuzo KikushimaScreenplays by Akira KurosawaSeafaring filmsFilms produced by Masayuki TakagiHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from August 2017Articles containing Japanese-language textPages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersPages using Columns-list with deprecated parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from September 2013Articles with unsourced statements from May 2016Wikipedia articles with GND identifiers

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikiquote Languages العربيةБългарскиCatalàDanskDeutschEspañolEuskaraفارسیFrançais한국어Bahasa IndonesiaItalianoBahasa MelayuNederlands日本語PolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaTürkçeУкраїнська粵語中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 23 March 2018, at 12:03. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.700","walltime":"0.885","ppvisitednodes":{"value":6436,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":168254,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":55588,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":21,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":4,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":20368,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 669.021 1 -total"," 18.36% 122.852 1 Template:Lang-ja"," 16.15% 108.066 1 Template:Reflist"," 11.77% 78.777 1 Template:Infobox_film"," 10.12% 67.709 1 Template:Infobox"," 8.94% 59.809 10 Template:ISBN"," 6.92% 46.267 2 Template:Citation_needed"," 6.64% 44.440 3 Template:Fix"," 5.90% 39.473 1 Template:Convert"," 5.87% 39.300 1 Template:Cite_web"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.258","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":13178123,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1274","timestamp":"20180323120302","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":99,"wgHostname":"mw1331"});});

Tora!_Tora!_Tora! - Photos and All Basic Informations

Tora!_Tora!_Tora! More Links

Tora Tora Tora (disambiguation)Richard FleischerToshio Masuda (director)Kinji FukasakuElmo WilliamsDarryl F. ZanuckHideo OguniRyūzō KikushimaAkira KurosawaGordon W. PrangeLadislas FaragoMartin BalsamSō YamamuraJoseph CottenE. G. MarshallJames WhitmoreTakahiro TamuraEijirō TōnoJason RobardsJerry GoldsmithCharles F. WheelerJames E. NewcomPembroke J. Herring20th Century FoxJapanese LanguageBiographical FilmWar FilmDrama (film And Television)Empire Of JapanAttack On Pearl HarborRichard FleischerToshio Masuda (director)Kinji FukasakuEnsemble CastMartin BalsamJoseph CottenSō YamamuraE. G. MarshallJames WhitmoreJason RobardsJapanese LanguageCode NameHomophoneImperial Japanese ArmyJapanese Combined FleetIsoroku YamamotoPearl HarborPacific OceanMinoru GendaMitsuo FuchidaPurple (cipher Machine)Boeing B-17 Flying FortressHarold Rainsford StarkGeorge MarshallNakajima B5NUnited States Secretary Of StateCordell HullKichisaburō NomuraChūichi NagumoIsoroku Yamamoto's Sleeping Giant QuoteMartin BalsamAdmiral (United States)Husband E. KimmelCommander-in-ChiefU.S. Pacific FleetSō YamamuraNaval Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IIIsoroku YamamotoCommander-in-ChiefCombined FleetJoseph CottenUnited States Secretary Of WarHenry L. StimsonTatsuya MihashiNaval Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IIMinoru Genda1st Air Fleet Of The Imperial Japanese NavyE. G. MarshallColonel (United States)Rufus S. BrattonUnited States Department Of WarJames WhitmoreVice Admiral (United States)William Halsey, Jr.Takahiro TamuraMitsuo FuchidaCommander, Air GroupJapanese Aircraft Carrier AkagiEijirō TōnoNaval Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IIChūichi NagumoJason RobardsLieutenant General (United States)Walter ShortUnited States Army Pacific CommandWesley AddyLieutenant Commander (United States)OP-20-GShōgo Shimada (actor)Kichisaburō NomuraFrank AletterUSS Nevada (BB-36)Koreya SendaPrime Minister Of JapanFumimaro KonoeLeon Ames (actor)United States Secretary Of The NavyFrank KnoxZengo YoshidaMinistry Of The Navy Of JapanRichard AndersonCaptain (United States O-6)14th Naval DistrictMinister For Foreign Affairs (Japan)Yosuke MatsuokaKeith AndesGeneral (United States)George MarshallChief Of Staff Of The U.S. ArmySusumu FujitaNaval Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IITamon YamaguchiSecond Carrier DivisionEdward AndrewsHarold Rainsford StarkChief Of Naval OperationsKoshiro OikawaNeville BrandRyūnosuke KusakaLeora DanaArmy Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IIHideki TojoMinistry Of War Of JapanGeorge MacreadyUnited States Secretary Of StateCordell HullNorman AldenMajor (United States)Truman H. Landon38th Reconnaissance SquadronGeishaKagoshimaWalter BrookeTheodore Stark WilkinsonOffice Of Naval IntelligenceSecond Lieutenant (United States)George Welch (pilot)47th Pursuit SquadronHarold C. TrainBattle ForceJune DaytonRon MasakLieutenant (navy)Jeff DonnellCornelia Clark FortNaval Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IIRichard ErdmanChuichi Hara5th Carrier DivisionWilliam W. OuterbridgeUSS Ward (DD-139)Carl ReindelKenneth M. TaylorPetty Officer 3rd ClassDoris MillerUSS West Virginia (BB-48)Edmon RyanRear Admiral (United States)Patrick N. L. BellingerPatrol Wing TwoNaval Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IISaburo KurusuToru AbeTakijirō Ōnishi11th Air Fleet (Imperial Japanese Navy)Lord Keeper Of The Privy Seal Of JapanKoichi KidoKiyoshi AtsumiEugene DoomanFirst Lieutenant (United States)Kermit A. TylerExecutive Officer78th Pursuit SquadronFrancis De Sales (actor)Office Of Naval IntelligenceGordon BlakeHickam FieldBill Edwards (actor)Dick FairLieutenant Colonel (United States)Hisashi IgawaNaval Ranks Of The Japanese Empire During World War IIRobert KarnesRandall Duk KimBerry KroegerAkira KumeKen LynchWalter Reed (actor)William S. PyeRobert ShayneCommander (United States)William H. BurackerBrigadier General (United States)14th Pursuit WingG. D. SpradlinMaurice E. CurtsLarry ThorMajor General (United States)Hawaiian Air ForceGeorge TobiasHarlan WardeLeonard T. GerowMeredith WeatherbyJoseph GrewEnsign (rank)USS California (BB-44)Private (United States)Bill ZuckertJames O. RichardsonEnlargeNorth American T-6 TexanMitsubishi A6M ZeroEnlargeAichi D3AVultee BT-13 ValiantEnlargeNakajima B5NEnlargeCurtiss P-40 WarhawkMockupWheeler Army AirfieldGeorge Welch (pilot)EnlargeUSS Nevada (BB-36)Battleship RowLos Angeles20th Century FoxDarryl F. ZanuckThe Longest Day (film)Walter ShortHusband E. KimmelRichard D. ZanuckPrincipal PhotographyAkira KurosawaPre-productionToshio Masuda (director)Kinji FukasakuHideo OguniRyūzō KikushimaLadislas FaragoGordon PrangeUniversity Of MarylandMinoru GendaCharles F. WheelerAcademy Award For Best CinematographySecond UnitThomas Del RuthRay KelloggJerry GoldsmithRobert McCall (artist)USS Tripoli (LPH-10)USS Yorktown (CVS-10)A6M ZeroRoyal Canadian Air ForceT-6 TexanBT-13 ValiantLynn GarrisonWikipedia:Citation NeededWikipedia:Citation NeededConsolidated PBY CatalinaCurtiss P-40 WarhawkBattle Of Britain (film)Pearl Harbor (film)EnlargeUSS Yorktown (CVS-10)Essex-class Aircraft CarrierAircraft CarrierShip CommissioningFlight DeckBridge (nautical)USS Enterprise (CV-6)USS Ticonderoga (CV-14)Battle Of MidwayJapanese Aircraft Carrier AkagiPort And StarboardPort And StarboardRoundelUSS Ward (DD-139)DestroyerUSS Finch (DE-328)Gun TurretSternUSS Nevada (BB-36)USS Arizona (BB-39)BattleshipLattice MastTennessee-class BattleshipMast (sailing)Magazine (artillery)Mitsubishi A6M ZeroPearl Harbor AttackFort KamehamehaJohn William FinnKāneʻohe BaySeaplane Tender1970 In FilmEnlargeCommemorative Air ForceGulf Coast WingRoger EbertVariety (magazine)James BerardinelliReview AggregatorRotten TomatoesMidway (film)All This And World War IIPearl (miniseries)The Final Countdown (film)Australia (2008 Film)Magnum, P. I.Academy AwardL.B. AbbottA.D. FlowersAcademy Award For Best Art DirectionJack Martin SmithYoshirō MurakiRichard Day (art Director)Taizô KawashimaWalter M. ScottNorman RockettCarl BiddiscombeAcademy Award For Best CinematographyCharles F. WheelerAcademy Award For Film EditingJames E. NewcomPembroke J. HerringAcademy Award For Best SoundMurray SpivackHerman LewisList Of American Films Of 1970Attack On Pearl HarborIsoroku Yamamoto's Sleeping Giant QuotePearl Harbor (film)List Of Historical Drama FilmsList Of Historical Drama Films Of AsiaInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8108-4244-1The Numbers (website)Stuart Galbraith IVInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-884733-85-7Wikipedia:Link RotRoger EbertChicago Sun-TimesRotten TomatoesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/4-7700-2539-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-86124-229-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-571-19982-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8050-3760-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-692-02985-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8108-2315-0Gordon PrangeInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8168-6355-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-9846745-0-3IMDbTurner Classic MoviesAllMovieAFI Catalog Of Feature FilmsRotten TomatoesTemplate:Richard FleischerTemplate Talk:Richard FleischerRichard FleischerChild Of DivorceBanjo (1947 Film)So This Is New YorkBodyguard (1948 Film)The Clay PigeonFollow Me QuietlyMake Mine LaughsTrapped (1949 Film)Armored Car RobberyThe Narrow MarginThe Happy TimeArena (1953 Film)20,000 Leagues Under The Sea (1954 Film)Violent SaturdayThe Girl In The Red Velvet SwingBandido (1956 Film)Between Heaven And Hell (film)The Vikings (1958 Film)Compulsion (1959 Film)These Thousand HillsCrack In The MirrorThe Big Gamble (1961 Film)Barabbas (1961 Film)Fantastic VoyageDoctor Dolittle (film)The Boston Strangler (film)Che! (1969 Film)10 Rillington PlaceThe Last RunSee No Evil (1971 Film)The New CenturionsSoylent GreenThe Don Is DeadThe Spikes GangMr. MajestykMandingo (film)The Incredible SarahThe Prince And The Pauper (1977 Film)Ashanti (1979 Film)The Jazz Singer (1980 Film)Tough Enough (1983 Film)Amityville 3-DConan The DestroyerRed Sonja (film)Million Dollar MysteryTemplate:Toshio MasudaTemplate Talk:Toshio MasudaToshio Masuda (director)Red QuayRusty KnifeOutlaw: Gangster VIPProphecies Of NostradamusYamato: The New VoyageBe Forever YamatoShasoTemplate:Kinji FukasakuTemplate Talk:Kinji FukasakuKinji FukasakuWandering Detective: Tragedy In Red ValleyWandering Detective: Black Wind In The HarborBlack Lizard (film)Blackmail Is My LifeThe Green SlimeBlack Rose MansionIf You Were Young: RageSympathy For The UnderdogUnder The Flag Of The Rising SunStreet MobsterBattles Without Honor And Humanity (film)Battles Without Honor And Humanity: Deadly Fight In HiroshimaBattles Without Honor And Humanity: Proxy WarBattles Without Honor And Humanity: Police TacticsBattles Without Honor And Humanity: Final EpisodeNew Battles Without Honor And Humanity (1974 Film)Graveyard Of Honor (1975 Film)Cops Vs. ThugsGambling Den HeistNew Battles Without Honor And Humanity: The Boss's HeadViolent Panic: The Big CrashNew Battles Without Honor And Humanity: Last Days Of The BossYakuza GraveyardHokuriku Proxy WarDoberman Cop (1977 Film)Shogun's SamuraiMessage From SpaceThe Fall Of Ako CastleVirus (1980 Film)The Gate Of Youth (1981 Film)Samurai ReincarnationDotonbori RiverFall GuyTheater Of LifeLegend Of The Eight SamuraiShanghai RhapsodyHouse On Fire (film)Sure Death 4: RevengeA Chaos Of FlowersThe Triple CrossCrest Of BetrayalThe Geisha HouseBattle Royale (film)Battle Royale II: RequiemTemplate:Pearl Harbor AttackTemplate Talk:Pearl Harbor AttackAttack On Pearl HarborEvents Leading To The Attack On Pearl HarborOrder Of Battle Of The Attack On Pearl HarborList Of United States Navy Ships Present At Pearl Harbor, December 7, 1941Battleship RowNiihau IncidentJapanese Aircraft Carrier AkagiJapanese Aircraft Carrier KagaJapanese Aircraft Carrier SōryūJapanese Aircraft Carrier HiryūJapanese Aircraft Carrier ShōkakuJapanese Aircraft Carrier ZuikakuUSS Arizona (BB-39)USS Arizona Salvaged ArtifactsUSS California (BB-44)USS Oglala (CM-4)USS Oklahoma (BB-37)USS Shaw (DD-373)USS Utah (BB-31)USS West Virginia (BB-48)Consequences Of The Attack On Pearl HarborIsoroku Yamamoto's Sleeping Giant QuoteInfamy SpeechUnited States Declaration Of War On JapanRoberts CommissionsNational Pearl Harbor Remembrance DayUSS Arizona MemorialPearl Harbor Survivors AssociationPearl Harbor Commemorative MedalCrisis: The Japanese Attack On Pearl Harbor And Southeast AsiaDay Of DeceitDays Of Infamy SeriesPacific War SeriesSecret Agent Of JapanThis Is The ArmyDecember 7th: The MovieTask Force (film)From Here To EternityThe Revolt Of Mamie Stover (film)In Harm's Way1941 (film)The Final Countdown (film)Pearl Harbor (film)Pearl Harbor Advance-knowledge Conspiracy TheoryAttack On Pearl Harbor In Popular CultureTemplate:Darryl F. ZanuckTemplate Talk:Darryl F. ZanuckDarryl F. ZanuckOld San FranciscoThe First AutoThe Jazz SingerTenderloin (film)The Show Of ShowsThree Faces East (1930 Film)The Doorway To HellLittle Caesar (film)Illicit (film)The Public EnemyThe Man Who Played God (1932 Film)The Rich Are Always With UsDoctor X (film)Life Begins (film)The Cabin In The CottonThree On A Match20,000 Years In Sing SingParachute Jumper42nd Street (film)The Working ManEx-LadyThe Bowery (film)Blood Money (1933 Film)Moulin Rouge (1934 Film)Looking For TroubleBorn To Be Bad (1934 Film)Bulldog Drummond Strikes Back (1934 Film)The Mighty BarnumFolies Bergère De ParisLes Misérables (1935 Film)Cardinal Richelieu (film)Call Of The Wild (1935 Film)Metropolitan (1935 Film)Thanks A MillionThe Man Who Broke The Bank At Monte Carlo (film)Professional Soldier (film)The Prisoner Of Shark IslandIt Had To HappenA Message To Garcia (1936 Film)Under Two Flags (1936 Film)The Road To GloryPoor Little Rich Girl (1936 Film)Sing, Baby, SingPigskin ParadeSeventh Heaven (1937 Film)Slave Ship (1937 Film)Wee Willie Winkie (film)Wake Up And LiveThin Ice (1937 Film)Lancer SpyIn Old ChicagoHappy Landing (film)International Settlement (film)Kentucky MoonshineAlways GoodbyeRebecca Of Sunnybrook Farm (1938 Film)Just Around The CornerLittle Miss BroadwayMy Lucky Star (1938 Film)Submarine PatrolJesse James (1939 Film)Tail SpinWife, Husband And FriendThe Story Of Alexander Graham BellRose Of Washington SquareStanley And LivingstoneThe Rains CameHollywood CavalcadeSwanee River (film)The Little Princess (1939 Film)The Grapes Of Wrath (film)Little Old New YorkThe Man I MarriedThe Return Of Frank JamesBrigham Young (film)Down Argentine WayThe Mark Of Zorro (1940 Film)Hudson's Bay (film)Tobacco Road (film)The Great American BroadcastBlood And Sand (1941 Film)A Yank In The R.A.F.How Green Was My Valley (film)Son Of Fury: The Story Of Benjamin BlakeSex HygieneTo The Shores Of TripoliThis Above All (film)Thunder Birds (1942 Film)The Purple HeartWilson (1944 Film)Winged Victory (film)The Razor's Edge (1946 Film)Gentleman's AgreementFury At Furnace CreekThe Snake PitPinky (film)Twelve O'Clock HighNo Way Out (1950 Film)All About EveDavid And Bathsheba (film)People Will TalkViva Zapata!The Snows Of Kilimanjaro (1952 Film)The Egyptian (film)The View From Pompey's HeadThe Man In The Gray Flannel SuitIsland In The Sun (film)The Sun Also Rises (1957 Film)The Roots Of Heaven (film)Crack In The MirrorSanctuary (1961 Film)The Big Gamble (1961 Film)The Longest Day (film)The Chapman ReportThe Visit (1964 Film)The Desired WomanMaybe It's LoveBaby Face (film)Crack In The MirrorTenderloin (film)State Street SadieThanks A MillionA Yank In The R.A.F.Thunder Birds (1942 Film)China Girl (1942 Film)The Purple HeartFind Your ManRin Tin TinThe Lighthouse By The SeaRin Tin TinThree Weeks In ParisThe Midnight TaxiA Broadway ButterflyRed Hot TiresHogan's Alley (film)The CavemanThe Little Irish GirlThe Social HighwaymanFootloose WidowsAcross The Pacific (1926 Film)The Better 'Ole (1926 Film)Tracked By The PoliceRin Tin TinOld San FranciscoThe First AutoGood Time CharleyNoah's Ark (1928 Film)My Man (1928 Film)Hardboiled RoseMadonna Of Avenue ASay It With SongsThe Life Of The Party (1930 Film)Little Caesar (film)The Dark Horse (1932 Film)Lady Killer (1933 Film)Folies Bergère De ParisG MenThis Is My AffairAlexander's Ragtime Band (film)The Great ProfileTen Gentlemen From West PointVirginia FoxRichard D. ZanuckDean ZanuckHelp:Authority ControlIntegrated Authority FileHelp:CategoryCategory:1970 FilmsCategory:1970s War FilmsCategory:American War FilmsCategory:Japanese War FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:Japanese-language FilmsCategory:Epic Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:World War II Aviation FilmsCategory:Films Directed By Kinji FukasakuCategory:Films Directed By Richard FleischerCategory:Films Set In 1939Category:Films Set In 1940Category:Films Set In 1941Category:Films Set In TokyoCategory:Films Set In Washington, D.C.Category:Films Shot In HonoluluCategory:Films That Won The Best Visual Effects Academy AwardCategory:Pearl Harbor FilmsCategory:Seafaring Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:World War II Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:War Epic FilmsCategory:United States Navy In World War II FilmsCategory:20th Century Fox FilmsCategory:Toei Company FilmsCategory:Films About The United States Army Air ForcesCategory:DocudramasCategory:Films Scored By Jerry GoldsmithCategory:Screenplays By Hideo OguniCategory:Screenplays By Ryuzo KikushimaCategory:Screenplays By Akira KurosawaCategory:Seafaring FilmsCategory:Films Produced By Masayuki TakagiCategory:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From August 2017Category:Articles Containing Japanese-language TextCategory:Pages Using Div Col Without Cols And Colwidth ParametersCategory:Pages Using Columns-list With Deprecated ParametersCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From September 2013Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From May 2016Category:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link