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Even without using the Fukushima example, the rising number of earthquakes hitting the Korean peninsula has forced us to realize we are no longer safe from the terrors of nuclear disaster.Regardless, Korea boasts the highest nuclear plant density in the world. In this section, 4 films raisingissues on the policies and visions we need in responding to the threatening claims that use political,economic and military efficiency as a means to justify nuclear energy or weapons will be showcased.

The Bomb is a multimedia project that montages various nuclear power images historically usedaround the world to raise awareness to the threats of nuclear power without making any specificclaims. Other works include, candid accounts from residents who returned to Fukushima after allcameras evacuated in The Lost Village, a search for the secrets to the disastrous nuclear explosionthreat in 1980 at the world’s largest nuclear missile base in the U.S. in Command and Control, and adisaster film which attracted 5 million in the local box office in 2016, which attempted to destroy themyth of a safe nuclear power in Pandora will be showcased.

The Lost Villagel빼앗긴 고향 후쿠시마

  • Director : TOYODA Naomi
  • Nation : Japan
  • Year : 2016
  • Running Time : 64min
  • Genre : Documentary

Screening Schedule

Date Time Venue Ratings Subtitles GT
2017-05-19 14:30 GT
2017-05-22 12:30



Following hydrogen explosion of Fukushima Daiichi, radioactive cesium 131 was released from the plant and blanketed ‘Iitate’ village. Villagers
were told ‘safe’ and kept held in the village and exposed to cesium. Ever since they have come across with anxiety of health, mental stress caused
by new living environment in temporary apartment and loneliness by community break down. Villagers now realize how big the loss brought by
the nuclear power plant disaster is.

-Program Note

Located northeast of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant, lies the ‘Iitate’ village. It is known as ‘The most beautiful village in Japan.’ Underlying this beauty are rich natural landscapes and the village’s ‘Madei’ mindset. ‘Madei’, a word in the regional dialect, is defined as using the mountain’s blessings and coexisting with nature. However, on March 11, 2011, the Great Tohoku Earthquake and consequent Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster instantly destroyed the village. Four days after the incident, a highly concentrated plume of radiation blanketed the village and villagers were forced to leave the village. At the beginning, they were promised to return homeland in two years, however the promise has been broken repeatedly and no timeframe for coming back home has yet issued. Once villagers, now refugees cannot help but to receive the fact that their beloved ‘Iitate’ was completely taken away by radioactivity, TEPCO, Japanese government and others which is called as ‘Genshiryoku Mura’ in Japanese language.

- Director

TOYODA Naomi was born in 1956 in Shizuoka Prefecture, Japan and currently lives in Tokyo. TOYODA received the Encouraging Award from the Peace & Cooperative Journalist Fund of Japan in 2003.


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