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What are those entries "Mix Beat Attractions (1991)" and "Wolf Team Co., Ltd (1991)" in "Sound Designer Credits" about? The former gets no hits unrelated to wikipedia on Google and the latter is no single work but a former company. I'd remove those. 22.214.171.124 23:53, 29 August 2007 (UTC)
- On his resume from his english website, you can see that he worked for these two companies for a short while before joining square. Maybe this should be noted in the text of his career history. His resume is found through the resume link on the profile tab. —Preceding unsigned comment added by Jcook5 (talk • contribs) 11:05, 27 October 2008 (UTC)
Chrono Cross tracks
Where did the English Chrono Cross track names come from? The names I have are different (e.g. mine says Chronomantique instead of Chronomantic). Maybe we should just use the original Japanese names to limit confusion? --Frungi 4 July 2005 23:20 (UTC)
I've read that Mitsuda composed for this game on DS (and mobile phones), perhaps someone should add it to his list of works? Dirtie 03:56, 26 March 2006 (UTC)
Gaia Battle Online
- No, but we have rules as to what pictures can and cannot be used. That was the best free use picture we could find. — HelloAnnyong (say whaaat?!) 21:18, 30 December 2009 (UTC)
- I don't know whether the picture on this page is owned by Crave, but it can't hurt to find out seeing as it is far better than the current one: http://myanimelist.net/people/6766/Yasunori_Mitsuda Gatotsu911 (talk) 20:53, 10 February 2010 (UTC)
- Does it say on the page that the photographer has released it into the public domain/ licenced as creative commons? If not, then it is, by default under US law, copyrighted. And we can't use copyrighted images of a living subject, doubly so if we have a free image (which we do). --PresN 20:58, 10 February 2010 (UTC)
- Just to add on top of PresN's comment, are we sure that that site even has the rights to that image? It doesn't really look official, to be honest; I can't imagine Mitsuda having a listing on a page like that and allowing comments like "Uematsu is better". — HelloAnnyong (say whaaat?!) 21:27, 10 February 2010 (UTC)
- This review is transcluded from Talk:Yasunori Mitsuda/GA1. The edit link for this section can be used to add comments to the review.
- Refs #19 (jay semerad) and 21 (chrono trigger oc remix) are deadlinks and need to be fixed.
- "He has cited Maurice Ravel, J.S. Bach, Pyotr Tchaikovsky, Claude Debussy, Robert Schumann, Antonín Dvořák, and Gustav Holst as his favorite classical composers, claiming that his modern influences are too numerous to name as he listens to so much music." I'd like to see a cite for this.
- Done I added a reference and updated the OC Remix link, and switched to using a Google cached version of the link at reference 19. — HelloAnnyong (say whaaat?!) 21:43, 7 January 2010 (UTC)
Mario Party 2
He did nothing new for this. He's only credited since some of his Mario Party 1 stuff was recycled. It shouldn't be on his list of games. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 01:45, 6 July 2012 (UTC)
You are completely incorrect, he returned to compose some tracks for Mario Party 2, and even refers to this on his official website (www.procyon-studio.com). Do your research. --188.8.131.52 (talk) 07:32, 21 December 2012 (UTC)
- He doesn't list the game on his official worklist. (http://www.procyon-studio.co.jp/staff/mitsuda.html) Yes he was credited in game, but only because some of his Mario Party 1 compositions were recycled. Besides, he was busy doing the score to Chrono Cross at the time. Dissident93 (talk) 09:37, 25 February 2013 (UTC)
- He doesn't list Mario Party either, because he doesn't own the soundtrack rights to either game. Whether directly or indirectly, he definitely did work on Mario Party 2 and needs to be credited for it. Even "recycled themes" need to be credited back to him and included under his list of works, just like borrowing other people's ideas require citations. Adding it back in; any further edits will be undone. --184.108.40.206 (talk) 05:56, 5 April 2013 (UTC)
- He did list Mario Party 1 (マリオ・パーティー). Scroll down to 1998 and it's the first game listed. He composed nothing for Mario Party 2 and I'll take the omission of it on his official workpage that he maintains as proof. I agree that he can be credited, but with a note saying his compositions were reused from MP1. Dissident93 11:22, 20 May 2013 (UTC)
- Whether or not it his songs were only reused, he still needs to be credited as his work reappeared. This is the norm for all video game composers on Wikipedia. Regardless, his name even appears in the end-game credits. This whole argument is not even debatable at this point. --220.127.116.11 (talk) 14:38, 30 July 2013 (UTC)
- I agree he should be credited, but with a note saying did not directly contribute to the game. The English Wikipedia is an awful source of video game music related topics, and it's because of the lack of accuracy and detail. - Dissident93 14:09, 16 August 2013 (UTC)
Tokyo Yamanote Boys...?
On Yasunori Mitsuda's official website, procyon-studio.com, he lists "Tokyo Yamanote Boys" as a title he worked on and owns the CD rights to. This really bemuses me as I've heard no one else talk about this for him nor attribute it to his name. To further compound the confusion, I checked the Japanese Wikipedia entry for Mitsuda and they have him listed as the composer of "Tokyo Yamanote Boys: Dark Cherry Disc". Can anyone shed some light on this game and how Mitsuda is connected to it? Here are links to where Mitsuda lists the Tokyo Yamanote Boys games under his albums as well as under his credits.
The main question to this topic is: Did Mitsuda compose music for this game (or these games)? If you have an answer to this, please back it up with evidence so as to separate it from speculation. --Don't mess with the ROBOT (talk) 02:46, 28 April 2013 (UTC)
- Mitsuda was simply the sound producer for it. Maki Kirioka and Shunsuke Tsuchiya did the compositions. (check the notes here.) EDIT: It seems like Mitsuda contributed the theme song on the Dark Cherry Disc, per his worklist. Dissident93 11:14, 20 May 2013 (UTC)
Shūnan or Tokuyama?
Translating from this primary source:
- "He was born in Tokuyama, Yamaguchi prefecture. Shortly before he entered elementary school, he moved to Kumage, Yamaguchi prefecture (now Shunan).
And from the Japanese article on Tokuyama city (ja:徳山市):
- "On April 21, 2003, Shinnan'you city, Kumage, and Kano village merged together, forming the new city Shunan."
So based on that, I think this article should say that he was born in Tokuyama. The consensus is to list the name of the place at the time of the birth, and not to update it to reflect current standings. Consider Mahatma Gandhi: it says he was born during the British Indian Empire, but has the current name of the place listed afterwards. — HelloAnnyong (say whaaat?!) 00:28, 21 March 2017 (UTC)
- Agreed, if it was Tokuyama when he was born there, then it should be listed as Tokuyama. The city has an article that explains the merger here on en.wiki as well, so there shouldn't be any issue. --PresN 01:02, 21 March 2017 (UTC)
- It should be Tokuyama yes, but including the fact it was renamed as Shūnan probably shouldn't be. This wasn't a nation changing from one political system to another (like the Gandhi example), it was just a city renaming years after his birth that has no further relevance to the article. ~ Dissident93 (talk) 19:38, 21 March 2017 (UTC)
An IP user continues to change Mitsuda's birthyear from 1972 to 1971, despite his own official website not agreeing with this. I'm just posting this in due effort as the user has made no effort to communicate as to why and this is where they should. ~ Dissident93 (talk) 17:50, 21 November 2017 (UTC)
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Edge of Eternity (TBD) – with Cedric Menendez
- Well if you simply looked up the latest news about the game, you would see that it has already entered early access and is expected to be officially released by 2020. ~ Dissident93 (talk) 21:30, 1 February 2019 (UTC)
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