The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift

The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift

Director: Justin Lin Cast: Lucas Black, Bow Wow, Nathalie Kelley

4K Ultra HD (Blu-ray - 2 PACK / with Blu-ray)

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Better Luck Tomorrow director Justin Lin picks up where John Singleton left off to offer a high-octane look at the world of underground Japanese drift-racing in the latest installment of the super-charged Fast and the Furious film series. A frustrated teen from a broken home, Sean Boswell (Lucas Black) is an outsider looking to make a name for himself on the illegal street racing circuit. When Sean is busted by the police for his high-speed exploits and given the option of either spending time behind bars or moving overseas to live with his no-nonsense, military man father who's currently stationed in Tokyo, the young rebel packs his bags and sets his sights on Nippon. Though at first reluctant to adapt to the unfamiliar customs and foreign code of honor of his new home, Sean soon strikes up a friendship with American speed freak Twinkie (Bow Wow), a like-minded race fan who schools the inexperienced newcomer in the pulse-pounding world of drift-racing. Inadvertently challenging local champion and yakuza associate D.K. (The Drift King) his first time on the road, Sean is subsequently forced to work under expatriate Han (Sung Kang) to pay off his debt after failing to cross the finish line first. Taking note of the young American's affinity for racing as he warmly welcomes him into his merry band of misfit drift-fanatics, Han slowly introduces Sean to the key principles of the popular new racing style. When Sean makes the potentially deadly mistake of falling for D.K.'s girlfriend Neela (Nathalie Kelley), he'll need all the help he can get to face his most challenging race to date and take on the most notorious driver on the Tokyo drift scene in a hair-raising, hairpin-turn race where the winner truly takes all.

Product Details

Release Date: 10/02/2018
UPC: 0191329065273
Original Release: 2006
Rating: PG-13
Source: Universal Studios
Format: Blu-ray
Sales rank: 32,933

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Lucas Black Sean Boswell
Bow Wow Twinkie
Nathalie Kelley Neela
Brian Tee DK
Sung Kang Han
Leonardo Nam Morimoto
Brian Goodman Major Boswell
Sonny Chiba Uncle Kamuta
Damien Marzett High School Security Guard
Trula M. Marcus American Math Teacher
Zachery Ty Bryan Clay
Brandon Brendel Clay's Buddy
Daniel Booko Clay's Buddy
David Thomas Clay's Buddy
Amber Stevens Cheerleader
Ashika Gogna Cheerleader
Christian Salazar Chubby Hispanic Kid
Kevin Caira Auto Shop Bully
Julius Trey Sanford Auto Shop Bully
Danny Ray McDonald Auto Shop Bully
Nikki Griffin Cindy (Clay's girlfriend)
Vincent Laresca Case Worker
Joseph 'Bama' Crumpton Police Officer
Lynda Boyd Ms. Boswell
Yoko Maki Woman At The Boswells' Apartment
Rie Shibata Math Teacher
Toshi Hayama Toshi At Underground Garage
Atley Siauw DJ Atley
Kazuki Namioka Tea Hair
Hiroshi Hatayama Tea Hair
Jason Tobin Earl
Keiko Kitagawa Reiko
Kaila Yu Cowgirl At Starting Line
Aiko Tanaka Cowgirl At Starting Line
Satoshi Tsumabuki Exceedingly Handsome Guy
Alden Ray Alden
Carole De Souza Correa Sexy Brazilian Model
Silvia Suvadora Russian Model
Keiichi Tsuchiya Old Fisherman
Kazutoshi Wadakura Old Fisherman
Jimmy Lin Jimmy
Verena Mei Beautiful Girl In Skyline
Mari Jaramillo Beautiful Girl In Skyline
Shoko Nakagawa Bo-Peep Girl
Mikiko Yano Bo-Peep Girl
Wendy Watanabe Neela's Friend
Tina Tsunoda Neela's Friend
Koji Kataoka Pinkie, Yakuza
Tak Kubota Yakuza Man
Stuart W. Yee Yakuza Man
Mitsuki Koga Yakuza Man
Hidesuke Motoki Yakuza Man
Vin Diesel Dominic Toretto

Technical Credits
Justin Lin Director
Yoshihito Akatsuka Set Decoration/Design
Kimberly Ayers Makeup
Peter A. Brown Sound/Sound Designer
Lorrie Campbell Set Decoration/Design
Amanda Cohen Co-producer
Peter Devlin Sound Mixer
Sarah Halley Finn Casting
Sanja Milkovic Hays Costumes/Costume Designer
Randi Hiller Casting
A. Todd Holland Set Decoration/Design
Industrial Light & Magic Animator
C. Nobuhisa Ito Camera Operator
Ray "Shotyme" Johnston Choreography
Ryan Kavanaugh Executive Producer
Gregory Lundsgaard Camera Operator
Gary Marcus Asst. Director
Kelly Matsumoto Editor
Chris Morgan Screenwriter
Grace Morita Associate Producer
Neal H. Moritz Producer
Dallas Puett Editor
Ida Random Production Designer
Fred Raskin Editor
Tom Reta Art Director
Lynwood Spinks Executive Producer
Bruce Stambler Sound/Sound Designer
Bob Stoker Special Effects
Tsuyoshi Sugino Casting
Mike Sweeney Special Effects Supervisor
Masayuki Taniguchi Asst. Director
Clayton Townsend Executive Producer
Brian Tyler Score Composer
Viva Wang Set Decoration/Design
Stephen F. Windon Cinematographer
Chaki Yamase Associate Producer

Customer Reviews

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The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift 3.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 15 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Guest More than 1 year ago
Before I start I would like to say that it breaks my heart to see all these gorgeous cars get wasted like that. I never heard of drifting till this movie came across my path and I was intrigued by what it entails. Anyway, I rather enjoyed the first one, the second one was decent but could have been better, and “Tokyo Drift” was…….interesting (?). If one thing's for certain, every installment of "The Fast & The Furious" is known for several things: cardboard acting, bare-bones plot, and tense racing scenes. For the first two movies, Paul Walker was the lead, and in every movie, he had to go undercover as a gangsta street racer taking down a syndicate. Sure, those movies weren't really deep, but with a good sense of humor to back up the implausibility, no one cared. Those movies made buck. Well, now that Paul Walker has left, along with Tyrese Gibson and Vin, the latest installment switches gears for a new type of ball game. Instead of an undercover cop, we got Brian O'Conner, as Lucas Black, (who almost ruined the movie for me due to his terrible accent and unconvincing age) as the trouble maker going hand to hand against the Yakuza. Justin Lin ("Better Luck Tomorrow") is, of course, leading the franchise to a new direction trying to add some bones to the franchise, but with the original producers of the franchise - Amanda Cohen (sister of director Rob Cohen, or so I think) and Neal H. Moritz - involved, it's pretty much the same deal. But that does NOT mean there's some fun to be had. They did a great job choreographing the cars and street scenes which kept my adrenaline pumping. They've done away with the "hyperspace" graphics when someone presses the nitrous button. There are a few scenes where the "hero", whilst learning to drift, thwacks a wall and the car doesn't show the damage in the next scene, but does at the end, but that is just down to bad editing. You'd think it'd be easy enough these days to CGI a few dents in for effect. Obviously, as soon as the intro and credits (for the first time) kick in, you get that feeling that you're not seeing an Oscar-winning hit here. For this installment of "F&F," the budgets has gone smaller, but the ingredients are still there: CG-rendered cars racing across twisty highways, sexy girls populating clubs, minimal use of plot, and basically the worst acting you ever seen. Personally I didn't like Bow Wow's character too much. He seemed out of place in Tokyo and I'm not saying that just because he is not Asian. Bow Wow's character, Twinkie, seemed a little too...American for Japan. He had been living there longer than Sean, yet Sean some how managed to learn more Japanese than him. The only man that I feel saves the acting, possibly the whole movie, is Sung Kang. His character, Han, is so slick, cool, that you can even believe an actor this good signed on to this production. Other then “Tokyo Drift” is fairly decent but not as strong as the other two installments.
Guest More than 1 year ago
This movie is far better than the 2nd installation in this trilogy.
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SMeyerDestroyedMyLife More than 1 year ago
this movie stinks!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!