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Masters of Dreams: A Behind-The-Scenes Look at Legendary Jewelry Houses

Masters of Dreams: A Behind-The-Scenes Look at Legendary Jewelry Houses


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Last week was the west coast premiere of Masters of Dreams, a four-part documentary on some of the most legendary jewelry houses around the world. Renowned Italian jewelers were the focus of the evening, including names such as Bulgari, Damiani and Buccellati. In the 50-minute segment, The Italian Jewellers, the film followed the creation of their collections from an idea to the final product, telling the story of not only the jewels, but of the people involved and their passion for the craft. Photo Courtesy of GIA

The co-creator Ken McGrath, a 1980 Gemological Institute of America graduate, chose his alma mater as the location to premiere the Italian segment of his behind-the-scenes documentary. After working in the business for over 30 years, McGrath decided to show the beauty of the craft through the stories of world-renowned jewelry designers. The inspiration to share this passion came to him in 1979 when he was at the Borghese Palace in Rome to accept his first De Beers award.
"I was really in a rarified world. I was seeing behind the scenes things that other people probably wouldn't experience. I knew I was endowed with some very, very, beautiful opportunities," he explained at the west coast premiere. But even with three De Beers awards and three decades of industry connections, the participation of top jewelers was hard to come by. "I used, really, every connection I had and I phoned everyone, and I emailed, and I didn't stop until I had reached thirteen of the world's most iconic jewelers and got them all on board."Photo Courtesy of Masters of Dreams

Alberto Milani, CEO of the Americas for the Buccellati house, opened his doors for filming and was also at the premiere to speak specifically on the work ethic and beauty of Italian craftsmanship. "When you think about Italy you think about beauty, you think about passion, art," he said. He explained the expertise of each of the film's designers: Bulgari's focus was on beauty of design, Buccellati was the leader in craftsmanship and technique, and Damiani was more business-oriented—they excelled at marketing. But in short, the reason Italian jewelers do so well and are among the best is their "sophistication of design and [the creation of] something that will last—which is the beauty of our pieces," Milani added. Photo Courtesy of Bulgari & Damiani

The Italian Jewellers segment of the film revolved around these three design houses, all very different, but linked together by a common passion for timeless artistry. Bulgari created a multi-strand necklace to serve as the focus for a 165 ct. sapphire, epitomizing the daring color aesthetic they've been known for since the '60s. Damiani created a lace-up corset collection inspired by the movie Burlesque. Buccellati designed several pieces, all of which were very flexible for such delicate metal, fashioned in his very intricate beehive and lace style. Photo Courtesy of Masters of Dreams

Shown beautifully in the documentary, every person involved holds the art of jewelry making in the highest regard. That at its essence, to create jewelry is to create something that will be a treasured part of someone's life forever—and nothing gives them a greater sense of fulfillment.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Column: Hideki Matsuyama’s historic Masters win carries different weight in Japan

Hideki Matsuyama looked as if he was fighting back tears.

He scrunched his face. He looked down. He blinked.

The question from the Japanese talk show host that elicited the involuntary physical response wasn’t about his victory at the Masters earlier Sunday, but about his first time playing in the tournament.

“I think I was able to change when I was allowed to come here 10 years ago,” Matsuyama said in Japanese during a remote interview with the Tokyo Broadcasting System program “Hiruobi.”

“I’m glad I’m able to deliver positive news to the people who pushed me forward then. Thank you.”

His face still red, Matsuyama bowed to the camera.

The first time Matsuyama was invited to the Masters, he almost didn’t show up. At the time, he was a 19-year-old collegiate student-athlete in the Tohoku region, which a month earlier had been devastated by a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a related tsunami that killed more than 20,000 people.

Matsuyama, who earned a Masters berth by winning the Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship, was in a training camp in Australia when the earthquake and tsunami ravaged the region. When he returned to Tohoku Fukushi University, he experienced the effects of the destruction firsthand, losing weight as he survived on a diet of instant ramen.

“You didn’t know whether it was appropriate to leave,” Tohoku Fukushi golf coach Yasuhiko Abe said on “Hiruobi.”

The Olympic volunteers in the red and gray tracksuits walked down to a section of seats in the lower half of Gangneung Ice Arena and asked the reporters there to relocate to the upper deck.

As Matsuyama debated whether to play in the Masters, he started receiving letters and faxes from people in the Tohoku region who encouraged him to accept the invitation. Matsuyama listened to them, taking with him the more than 200 pieces of correspondence, which he read throughout the tournament.

Matsuyama became the first Japanese golfer to earn low-amateur honors at the Masters, finishing in a tie for 27th overall with the previous year’s Masters champion, Phil Mickelson. A decade later, on Sunday, he became the first Japanese golfer to be crowned Masters champion.

How Hideki Matsuyama won the 2021 Masters.

He’s also become a symbol of the Tohoku region’s recovery, alongside figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu and baseball player Rouki Sasaki.

Hanyu was practicing at his home rink in the Sendai prefecture when the earthquake struck. He ran into the streets in his skates and was forced to spend three days in an emergency shelter. He later became a two-time Olympic gold medalist.

Sasaki, who is from the Iwate coast, lost his father and a set of grandparents in the tsunami. Instead of accepting an invitation to play for a baseball powerhouse, Sasaki attended high school in the same town in which he and his family rebuilt their lives. While there, he threw a 101-mph fastball that made him the country’s most sought-after pitching prospect since Shohei Ohtani. Sasaki, now 19, plays for the Chiba Lotte Marines.

Rouki Sasaki, a small-town 17-year-old high school senior, has a triple-digit fastball. He overcame a family tragedy and is considered the next Shohei Ohtani.

While Matsuyama’s triumph was a first for Japan, it wasn’t the same caliber of breakthrough as, say, Hideo Nomo’s debut with the Dodgers. Since Nomo moved to the United States in 1995, Japanese athletes have become gradually more competitive on the world stage. They don’t think nationally, as athletes from previous generations did. They think globally, as was the case with Matsuyama, who dreamed of playing in the Masters after watching Tiger Woods win the 1997 tournament.

Japan regularly exports players to Major League Baseball and to European soccer leagues. It has won two World Baseball Classics and a Women’s World Cup. Naomi Osaka is a four-time Grand Slam champion. Naoya Inoue is considered one of the world’s top boxers. And in the last four years, two of its sprinters have broken the previously impenetrable 10-second barrier.

Matsuyama’s achievement was a step toward greater distinction in more popular sports — for example, of Ohtani becoming as dominant a two-way player for the Angels as he was for the Nippon-Ham Fighters, or of teenage prodigy Takefusa Kubo leading the men’s national soccer team to World Cup glory.

Manager Joe Maddon is keeping things simple in the Angels’ two-way experiment with Shohei Ohtani, an approach that could be a good fit for the standout.

Nonetheless, in a country that obsesses over one thing before quickly moving on to the next, Matsuyama is enjoying his time as the man of the moment. During the weekend, Japan was fixated on swimmer Rikako Ikee, a 20-year-old leukemia survivor who won four events at the Olympic trials. Now, it’s Matsuyama’s turn, just as it was once Inoue’s or Rui Hachimura’s or the national rugby team’s.

However society at large comes to view his achievements, Matsuyama’s place in Japanese golf history is secure. In a country that celebrates regional differences, so is his place in Tohoku mythology.

The main page on Tohoku Fukushi University’s website includes four rotating graphics. One of them is of Matsuyama.

“Graduates are challenging the world with the heart of welfare,” it reads in English.


Watch the video: MASTERS OF DREAMS - Jewellery Documentary Trailer by French Connection Films (July 2022).


Comments:

  1. Ford

    Excuse for that I interfere... To me this situation is familiar. Let's discuss.

  2. Seignour

    You just visited a wonderful idea



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