IMDb > Lost in Translation (2003)
Lost in Translation
Top Links
trailers and videosfull cast and crewtriviaofficial sitesmemorable quotes
main detailscombined detailsfull cast and crewcompany credits
Awards & Reviews
user reviewsexternal reviewsawardsuser ratingsparents guidemessage board
Plot & Quotes
plot summarysynopsisplot keywordsmemorable quotes
Did You Know?
triviagoofssoundtrack listingcrazy creditsalternate versionsmovie connectionsFAQ
Other Info
box office/businessrelease datesfilming locationstechnical specsliterature listingsNewsDesk
taglines trailers and videos posters photo gallery
External Links
showtimesofficial sitesmiscellaneousphotographssound clipsvideo clips

Lost in Translation (2003) More at IMDbPro »

Photos (See all 79 | slideshow) Videos (see all 8)
Lost in Translation -- Bob Harris (Bill Murray) and Charlotte (Scarlett Johansson) are two Americans in Tokyo. Bob is a movie star in town to shoot a whiskey commercial, while Charlotte is a young woman tagging along with her workaholic photographer husband (Giovanni Ribisi).
Lost in Translation -- A movie star with a sense of emptiness, and a neglected newlywed meet up as strangers in Tokyo, Japan and form an unlikely bond.
Lost in Translation -- Clip: You are my favorite photographer
Lost in Translation -- A movie star with a sense of emptiness, and a neglected newlywed meet up as strangers in Tokyo, Japan and form an unlikely bond.
Lost in Translation -- Clip: Lip My Stocking


User Rating:
7.8/10   296,418 votes »
Your Rating:
Saving vote...
Deleting vote...
/10   (delete | history)
Sorry, there was a problem
MOVIEmeter: ?
Up 1% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Writer (WGA):
Sofia Coppola (written by)
View company contact information for Lost in Translation on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
3 October 2003 (USA) See more »
Everyone wants to be found. See more »
A faded movie star and a neglected young woman form an unlikely bond after crossing paths in Tokyo. Full summary » | Full synopsis »
Won Oscar. Another 107 wins & 77 nominations See more »
User Reviews:
Breathtaking and beautiful - improves on second viewing See more (1835 total) »


  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Scarlett Johansson ... Charlotte

Bill Murray ... Bob Harris
Akiko Takeshita ... Ms. Kawasaki
Kazuyoshi Minamimagoe ... Press Agent
Kazuko Shibata ... Press Agent
Take ... Press Agent
Ryuichiro Baba ... Concierge
Akira Yamaguchi ... Bellboy

Catherine Lambert ... Jazz Singer

François du Bois ... Sausalito Piano (as Francois du Bois)
Tim Leffman ... Sausalito Guitar

Gregory Pekar ... American Businessman #1
Richard Allen ... American Businessman #2

Giovanni Ribisi ... John
Daiamondo Yukai ... Commercial Director (as Yutaka Tadokoro)
Jun Maki ... Suntory Client
Nao Asuka ... Premium Fantasy Woman
Tetsuro Naka ... Stills Photographer
Kanako Nakazato ... Make-Up Person
Fumihiro Hayashi ... Charlie
Hiroko Kawasaki ... Hiroko
Daikon ... Bambie

Anna Faris ... Kelly
Asuka Shimuzu ... Kelly's Translator
Ikuko Takahashi ... Ikebana Instructor
Koichi Tanaka ... Bartender, NY Bar
Hugo Codaro ... Aerobics Instructor
Akiko Monô ... P Chan
Akimitsu Naruyama ... French Japanese Nightclub Patron
Hiroshi Kawashima ... Bartender, Nightclub
Hiromi Toshikawa ... Hiromix (as Hiromix)
Nobuhiko Kitamura ... Nobu
Nao Kitman ... Nao
Akira ... Hans
Kunichi Nomura ... Kun
Yasuhiko Hattori ... Charlie's Friend
Shigekazu Aida ... Mr. Valentine
Kazuo Yamada ... Hospital Receptionist
Akira Motomura ... Old Man
Osamu Shigematu ... Doctor
Takashi Fujii ... TV Host (as Mathew Minami)
Kei Takyo ... TV Translator
Ryo Kondo ... Politician
Yumi Ikeda ... Politician's Aide
Yumika Saki ... Politician's Aide
Yuji Okabe ... Politician's Aide
Dietrich Bollmann ... German Hotel Guest

Georg O.P. Eschert ... German Hotel Guest

Mark Willms ... Carl West

Lisle Wilkerson ... Sexy Businesswoman
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Nancy Steiner ... Lydia Harris (voice) (uncredited)

Directed by
Sofia Coppola 
Writing credits
Sofia Coppola (written by)

Produced by
Francis Ford Coppola .... executive producer
Sofia Coppola .... producer
Mitch Glazer .... associate producer
Callum Greene .... line producer
Kiyoshi Inoue .... line producer: Japan
Ross Katz .... producer
Fred Roos .... executive producer
Stephen Schible .... co-producer
Original Music by
Kevin Shields 
Cinematography by
Lance Acord (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Sarah Flack 
Production Design by
K.K. Barrett 
Anne Ross 
Art Direction by
Mayumi Tomita 
Rika Nakanishi (uncredited)
Set Decoration by
Towako Kuwashima  (as Towako Kuwajima)
Tomomi Nishio 
Costume Design by
Nancy Steiner 
Makeup Department
Akemi .... hair stylist
Akemi .... makeup artist
Fukushi Kawata .... assistant hair/makeup
Morag Ross .... key hair stylist
Morag Ross .... key makeup artist
Yoko Sato .... assistant hair/makeup
Production Management
Anthony Katagas .... production supervisor (as Anthony G. Katagas)
Keizô Shukuzaki .... unit manager (as Keizo Shukuzaki)
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Roman Coppola .... additional director: additional Japan unit
Shu Fujimoto .... second second assistant director
Hiroya Igawa .... chief assistant director
Motonobu Kato .... second second assistant director
Takahide Kawakami .... first assistant director
Taiichi Sugiyama .... second assistant director
Art Department
Chie Che .... assistant property master
Tomiko Ishiyama .... assistant set decorator
Takahiro Kikuchi .... additional assistant set decorator
Momoko Nakamura .... assistant art director
Rika Nakanishi .... art department coordinator
Hitomi Nimura .... assistant set decorator
Ryo Nobuka .... additional assistant set decorator
Keisuke Sakurai .... property master
Ryo Sugimoto .... assistant art director
Toru Takahashi .... leadman
Michelle Tomaszewski .... assistant designer
Sound Department
Dawn Angel .... mix facility support
Richard Beggs .... sound designer
Richard Beggs .... sound re-recording mixer
George Berndt .... additional adr editor
David A. Cohen .... adr editor (as David Cohen)
David A. Cohen .... dialogue editor
Ethan Derner .... mix facility support
Matthew Hartman .... sound intern
Glenn Kasprzycki .... sound recordist
Michael Kirchberger .... supervising sound editor
Robert Knox .... re-recording supervisor
Drew Kunin .... production sound mixer
James Levine .... mix facility coordinator
Everett Moore .... assistant sound editor
Marnie Moore .... foley artist
Jory K. Prum .... foley recordist
Brian Sarvis .... re-recording engineer
Julia Shirar .... sound effects editor
Kira Smith .... boom operator
Kent Sparling .... re-recording mixer
Daniel Sperry .... sound engineer: Dolby (as Dan Sperry)
Howard Stein .... mix facilities management: American Zoetrope
William Storkson .... foley supervisor
Deborah Wallach .... additional adr editor
Gene Radzik .... stereo sound consultant: Dolby (uncredited)
Visual Effects by
Travis Dutch .... scanning and recording (uncredited)
Robert Rowles .... video I/O (uncredited)
Hirofumi Nakase .... stunt coordinator
Camera and Electrical Department
Lance Acord .... camera operator
Yoshio Ishikawa .... first best boy electrician
Takuro Ishizaka .... second assistant camera
Anne Joyce .... camera operator: karaoke (as Anne Rice)
Takeshi Kagami .... electrician
Michiaki Kamochi .... second best boy electric
Akira Kanno .... best boy grip
Yasushi Miyata .... additional second assistant camera
Takuji Murata .... camera loader
Masayuki Nishimura .... electrician
Yoshio Sato .... still photographer
Satoshi Tsuyuki .... key grip
Nobuko Uranishi .... additional first assistant camera
Yuji Wada .... gaffer
Mark Williams .... first assistant camera
Casting Department
Daiki Chiba .... casting assistant
Stephanie Hayman .... additional casting: Japan
Ryôichi Kondô .... casting: Japan (as Ryoichi Kondo)
Hiroto Nakagaki .... casting assistant
Miwa Sakaguchi .... casting production assistant
Hauko Sone .... casting assistant
Akira Yamaguchi .... casting assistant
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Anita Louise Brown .... wardrobe supervisor (as Anita Brown)
Noriko Hattori .... wardrobe supervisor: Kyoto
Masae Sakurai .... set costumer
Haruka Takahashi .... wardrobe supervisor
Editorial Department
Kim Aubry .... post-production: American Zoetrope
Susan Finch .... additional assistant editor
Bob Fredrickson .... color timer
Jamie Kirkpatrick .... assistant editor
Jennifer Letterman .... editing facilities: Red Car Post
Yûji Ohshige .... video editor: karaoke (as Yuji Oshige)
Howard Shur .... clip editor: TV
Heidi Zellner .... negative matcher: West Coast Editorial
Jen Choi .... editorial intern (uncredited)
Music Department
Richard Beggs .... music editor
Roger Joseph Manning Jr. .... composer: additional music
Jill Meyers .... music clearances
Brian Reitzell .... composer: additional music
Brian Reitzell .... music producer
Brian Reitzell .... music supervisor
William Storkson .... composer: additional music
Tom Boyd .... oboe soloist (uncredited)
Transportation Department
Akira Ebata .... driver
Eiji Fujii .... driver
Kiyotaka Inagaki .... driver
Sakae Kaminaka .... driver
Osamu Sasaki .... additional driver
Tomoo Senuma .... driver
Yuki Shimizu .... additional driver
Minoru Tsuruno .... driver
Other crew
Hitoshi Abe .... office production assistant
Tony Adrid .... shipping: JASA Logistics
Mikiko Anzai .... location coordinator
Ashley Bearden .... product placement coordinator
Susan H. Bodine .... legal services: Epstein, Levinsohn, Bodine, Hurwitz and Weinstein
Eva Z. Cabrera .... script supervisor
Andrea F. Cannistraci .... legal services: Epstein, Levinsohn, Bodine, Hurwitz and Weinstein (as Andrea Cannistraci)
Shari Chertok .... researcher
Alison Cohen .... legal services: Epstein, Levinsohn, Bodine, Hurwitz and Weinstein (as Alison S. Cohen)
Blake Crawford .... stand-in: Mr. Murray
Maureen Duffy .... completion bond: Film Finances Inc.
Anita Ekberg .... film clip: "La Dolce vita" courtesy of (as Ms. Anita Ekberg)
Jonathan Ferrantelli .... assistant: Ross Katz
John B. Finn .... production accountant: USA (as John Finn)
Hirohito Gotou .... bilingual assistant
Hiroshi Harada .... key set production assistant
George T. Hayum .... legal services: Armstrong Hirsch Jackoway Tyerman & Wertheimer
Susan Hebert .... assistant: Sofia Coppola
Koji Hirano .... set production assistant
Ai Ichiki .... assistant production office coordinator
Sayuri Kanamori .... assistant: Giovanni Ribisi and Anna Faris
Takuya Kaneko .... assistant location manager
Hiroko Kawasaki .... production consultant
Masashi Kitasato .... film clip: Chillsphere 001 Flow courtesy of
Brian Kobo .... bilingual coordinator
Tomoko Kojima .... assistant: Natsuko Nezu
Kiyoshi Kurokawa .... location manager: Kyoto
Masako Matsumura .... assistant production office coordinator
Ross Miller .... insurance: Dennis Reiff & Associates
Eriko Miyagawa .... bilingual assistant
Taro Miyake .... office production assistant
Atsushi Naito .... production attorney: Japan (as Atsushi Naito Esq.)
Katumi Nakane .... bilingual assistant
Natsuko Nezu .... production accountant: Japan
Kimiko Onishi .... script translator
Angela Panetta .... stand-in: Ms. Johansson
Bennett Pozil .... production financing: Natexis Banques Populaires
Dennis Reiff .... insurance: Dennis Reiff & Associates
Tomohiko Seki .... set production assistant
Yumiko Sekiguchi .... bilingual assistant
Tsutomu Shimada .... film clip: Chillsphere 001 Flow courtesy of
Kazuko Shingyoku .... production office coordinator
Keizô Shukuzaki .... key location manager (as Keizo Shukuzaki)
Naoki Takagi .... assistant: Scarlett Johansson
Yoko Takeuchi .... bilingual assistant
Koichi Tanaka .... assistant: Bill Murray
Kumi Tanaka .... assistant: Bill Murray
Greg Trattner .... completion bond: Film Finances Inc.
Barry Tyerman .... legal services: Armstrong Hirsch Jackoway Tyerman & Wertheimer (as Barry W. Tyerman)
Maremi Watanabe .... office production assistant
Kurt Woolner .... completion bond: Film Finances Inc.
Masahiro Yoshikawa .... production coordinator
Alison Cohen .... production counsel (uncredited)
Shannon Lail .... production executive: Zoetrope (uncredited)
Joey Cruz Manalang .... liaison (uncredited)
Kara Mazzola .... assistant: Fred Roos (uncredited)
Tony Muro .... publicist (uncredited)
Kai Nuuhiwa .... swim coach (uncredited)
Rima Acord .... thanks
Wes Anderson .... thanks
Eleanor Coppola .... thanks (as Mom)
Francis Ford Coppola .... thanks (as Dad)
Roman Coppola .... thanks (as Roman)
Joe Dapello .... thanks
Takashi Fujii .... thanks (as Mathew Minami)
Hiroshi Fujiwara .... thanks: Park Hyatt Tokyo
Aya Furuse .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Janet Grillo .... thanks
Josh Hartnett .... thanks
Susan Hebert .... thanks
Hiroko .... thanks
Yôsuke Imataki .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV (as Yosuke Imataki)
Spike Jonze .... thanks (as Spike)
Hidesuke Kataoka .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Tadahito Kawada .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Anton Kawasaki .... thanks
Nobuhiko Kitamura .... thanks
Kozo Komurasaki .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Hiroshi Kunimasa .... thanks
Helmut Lang .... thanks
Pat Lucas .... thanks
John Lydon .... thanks
Kelly Lynch .... thanks
Tatsuya Matsui .... thanks
Shin'ichi Matsumoto .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Lorne Michaels .... thanks
Peter Miles .... thanks
Damon Murray .... thanks
Masatoshi Nagase .... thanks
Christopher Neil .... thanks (as Chris Neil)
Shinji Nishigaki .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Hiroaki Nishimura .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Nobuaki Okaji .... thanks: Park Hyatt Tokyo
Akihiko Okamoto .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Akira Okano .... thanks
Keanu Reeves .... thanks
Brad Rosenberger .... thanks
David O. Russell .... thanks (as David Russell)
Yuji Sadai .... thanks
Toshihide Saitô .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Greta Seacat .... thanks (as Gretta Seacat)
Tomoaki Shiono .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Eddie Simon .... thanks
Paul Simon .... thanks
Stephen Sorrell .... thanks
Erwin Stoff .... thanks
Anna Sui .... thanks
Jack Sullivan .... thanks
Masaki Takahashi .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Toshinari Takahashi .... thanks
Jean Touitou .... thanks
Tsukasa .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Yukio Tsutsumimoto .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Jessica Tuchinsky .... thanks
Bart Walker .... thanks
Kate Waters .... thanks
Takao Yamamoto .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Takuo Yasuda .... thanks
Tetsurou Yoshida .... thanks
Minako Yoshii .... thanks: Mathew's Best Hit TV
Crew verified as complete

Production CompaniesDistributorsSpecial EffectsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
Rated R for some sexual content
101 min
Aspect Ratio:
1.85 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Argentina:13 | Australia:PG | Brazil:14 | Canada:14A (Alberta) | Canada:PG (British Columbia/Manitoba/Nova Scotia/Ontario) | Canada:G (Québec) | Chile:TE | Finland:K-11 | Germany:6 (bw) | Greece:K | Hong Kong:IIB | Hungary:14 | Iceland:L | Indonesia:Dewasa | Italy:T | Malaysia:18PL (re-rating) | Malaysia:(Banned) (uncut version) | Netherlands:AL | New Zealand:PG | Norway:A | Peru:PT | Philippines:PG-13 | Portugal:M/12 | Singapore:M18 (DVD rating) | Singapore:PG (edited for re-rating) | Singapore:R(A) (original rating) | South Korea:15 | Spain:13 | Sweden:Btl | Switzerland:12 (canton of the Grisons) | UK:15 | USA:R
Filming Locations:

Did You Know?

The white doily seat covers in the limo are widely used in Japan. Most taxis and limos have them installed to protect the leather seat surfaces from discoloration and wear.See more »
Continuity: In the amusement arcade where Charlotte watches the boy playing the electric guitar game, a man in a red baseball cap walks away from the camera behind the boy. In the next shot (reverse angle) the man is seen playing an arcade game using an infrared gun.See more »
[first lines]
Ms. Kawasaki:Welcome to Tokyo.
Bob:Thank you very much.
Ms. Kawasaki:My name is Kawasaki. Nice to meet you.
Bob:I've heard of you. Thank you.
See more »
Movie Connections:
Referenced in The Caller (????)See more »
TommibSee more »


What temples and shrines does Charlotte go to?
What hotel was the film shot in, and in which room?
See more »
809 out of 972 people found the following review useful.
Breathtaking and beautiful - improves on second viewing, 7 December 2003

I was just like every other curious American filmgoer a few months ago when I went and saw Lost in Translation for the first time. That's right, I wanted to know what in the hell was so great about the movie that critics were calling possibly the best of the year and a modern masterpiece. I saw Translation for the first time and liked it, but didn't really know what they saw in the movie that was so beyond-belief spectacular. But alas, I believe that every movie deserves a second chance (i.e. - the miracle of hating Moulin Rouge on round one and having it shoot near the top of my favorites of all time a year later), so just recently I sat down and experienced director Sophia Coppola's Lost In Translation again.

Lost in Translation tells the story of Bob Harris (Bill Murray in a role tailor-made, if not even Heaven-sent for him), an American movie star that comes to Tokyo to film a whiskey commerical for which he will be paid 2 million bucks. Staying in the same Tokyo hotel is Charlotte (Scarlett Johanssen, radiant and mature at only 18), a newlywed tagging along with her rock photographer husband, John (a typically awkward Giovanni Ribisi). Along the way, Charlotte and Bob run into each other and begin a 'brief encounter' that profoundly affects them both.

When the movie hits you right, it's a pure pleasure from its unassuming start (a beautifully lit shot up Johanssen's underwear-clothed behind) to its ambiguous but meaningful ending. It begins as a comedy of culture clash, Harris sarcastic and confused at the Japanese when entering his hotel, and even more befuddled in a hilarious scene where he shoots the whiskey commerical (and one later during a photo shoot). Coppola delivers Bob into her movie with the impression that it'll be all about him (he has plenty of great scenes, even at just the beginning), but Charlotte enters the story, and we're never quite the same. Scarlett Johanssen plays Charlotte with just the right amount of emotion that her initially morose and soul-searching character doesn't seem silly. At one point, she tearfully admits over the phone, "I don't know who I married." This may come off as silly, but consider her position: far away from home, newly married, in a big intimidating city, and her husband is away on a photo shoot. Bob, on the other hand, seems to have it made, but Murray lets a current of loneliness run across that memorable face that seems to hint at something more. He gets comical faxes from his wife about bookshelves and carpet samples, but he gives off the impression that he's come to the point where he doesn't even care anymore. Bob is certainly alone for a time in Tokyo, but Murray gives off the impression that things at home aren't too hot either.

For the first third of the movie, director Coppola displays her first brave choice in filmmaking by keeping Bob and Charlotte apart. During this time, the smooth, languid pace of the film falls into place, and by languid I don't mean 'boring.' Upon my first viewing of Translation, I wasn't convinced of Coppola's choice to keep the movie so predominantly low-key, but I've realized that there's a reason for it. The movie sustains this amazing vibe that doesn't stunt its progress, but propels it with a driving fluidity. A few times, though, Bob and Charlotte do see each other without officially meeting. One time in particular occurs in a crowded elevator - the two glance at each other, faintly smile, and possibility is born. The first section of the film doesn't just serve to show its two characters completely apart - it makes you think of how many life-changing connections you've missed in the past by just being passive and solitary.

Coppola successfully juggles Bob and Charlotte apart, but when they do meet, it's pure magic. They begin voyages out into the hustle and bustle of Tokyo, and the film almost takes on a perspective that differs from its earlier view. Before, we saw Bob Harris and Charlotte, respectively, at their most private and vulnerable. While out on the town, the film seems to sit back and just let them have fun. Thank God, for Bill Murray's rousing rendition of Elvis Costello's "(What's So Funny 'Bout) Peace, Love, and Understanding" is a blast. During this time, it seems that Bob and Charlotte have forgotten their insomnia and loneliness, but it's not gone forever. Even during their night on the town, we see moments where they sit silently, pensive and confused. The movie is a comedy in some sense, but it escalates into a pervading tragic feel. At one point, Charlotte says to Bob: "Let's never come back here again, because it will never be as much fun." I was struck deeply by this because, well, they had fun, but only in the sense of putting off more loneliness and desperation.

The movie takes a while to truly glean out the deep-seated motivations of both of its characters, but they become fully-realized in a marvelous scene where Bob and Charlottelay fully-clothed in bed together. Here, they handle the 'big' questions in life, and not "Where did you go to college?" or "What did you want to be when you were little?" but "What is my purpose?" and "Does marraige get easier?" I was amazed at the honesty of the character's responses. Bob relates to Charlotte the experience of having children and the ongoing struggles of marraige, but a tinge of fear and apprehension runs through his speech. Charlotte hasn't really figured things out for herslef yet - she says she's tried just about everything but hasn't found that niche. Coppola's screenplay takes these two separate beings, far apart in age and experiences, and makes a profound statement - both are in the same exact emotional limbo. Charlotte is confused and worried, but Bob is regretful and washed-up. In a way, these two are some form of deeply odd soul-mates. That is the heart and soul of Coppola's amazing work.

I couldn't end this review without mentioning another star behind the scenes of the movie that is nearly as effective to the film as Director/Screenwriter Sophia Coppola. That is cinematographer Lance Acord, who should just start writing his Oscar acceptance speech now. He has worked on Coppola's husband's (Adaptation, Being John Malkovich director Spike Jonze) films before, but this is his finest, most beautiful work yet. He captures Japan, and the film's characters, with such a soft-but-colorfully-abstract flare that it's nearly inexplicable. I often wondered why, beyond the fact that they have so much to think about, Bob and Charlotte (especially her) are seen staring out windows so much. If they see Tokyo with the same awe-inspiring glow that the film does, they have no better reason.

Perhaps the movie didn't sit as well with me the first time because I kept attempting to figure out what the movie was. It has great comedic flair with Murray's wonderful work, but it's also perhaps one of the saddest and most moving films I've seen in a long time. It's some form of a romance, too, but it's not about when they'll kiss or when they'll hit the sheets (one kiss on the cheek becomes unbearably awkward). It also has that Affair to Remember vibe too, where the journey of two souls that find comfort will eventually have to come to an end. Its end, though, defies classification, as does the rest of the film. Many times during the film's quaint, quietly moving finale, I expected lush music to start playing to underscore the escalating sadness of the film. It doesn't. Coppola simply lets her two amazing leads do the work. When the film does arrive at its final, ambiguous moment, it all just seems perfect. The catchy Japan-pop soundtrack that runs brilliantly throughout the film begins to play, and I find myself with a huge regret: that I won't be able to savor the subtle chemistry of Bob and Charlotte, and that a flat-out masterpiece in American film is at its end.

Was the above review useful to you?
See more (1835 total) »

Message Boards

Discuss this movie with other users on IMDb message board for Lost in Translation (2003)
Recent Posts (updated daily)User
The ending,, tazwar
The best film I never saw. MVFilm
Mercifully few references to other movies Seaweed-2
Commercial scene jramirez19
Did John like Kelly? detataandrea
See more »


If you enjoyed this title, our database also recommends:
- - - - -
Love Actually I'm Not There. A Face in the Crowd Enter the Void
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
IMDb User Rating:
Show more recommendations

Related Links

Full cast and crew Company credits External reviews
News articles IMDb Drama section IMDb USA section

You may report errors and omissions on this page to the IMDb database managers. They will be examined and if approved will be included in a future update. Clicking the 'Edit page' button will take you through a step-by-step process.