Liar Game

Liar Game

Shinichi Akiyama is thrusted to a game of deceit as he helps out the naive Kanzaki Nao.

The first game was a one-on-one but the remaining games and rounds are 1 vs all and grouped. This is a good series to discuss psychological and sociological theories.

Have you seen the Liar Game Series? How do you find it? Share your thoughts at the comment section. 

Liar Game

And by the way, there a korean version of this TV Show

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Andrea
Member

Yalung, Andrea – MAR142
1. Implicit/ Non-Material
2. Traits
3. Used to deceive someone

patrick08
Guest
patrick08

Non-Material
Perlas,Patrick P.
Arc 133

Chiara
Member

CHIARA M.JUANICO MAR142
1.Implicit/Non Material
2.Norm
3.THE CARD OF JOKER because they fool people

Mareill
Member

Magno, Marylyn
(MAR142)
implicit
traits
mind game

Andrei Marie Hidalgo
Guest
Andrei Marie Hidalgo

Hidalgo, Andrei Marie P.
Non-material – Arc133

Marie Velasco-Africa
Guest
Marie Velasco-Africa

Africa, Maria Mediatrix – ARC 132 – National University A. 3 Japanese Cultures: -Bowing (Nao Kanzaki bows to Akiyama Shinichi and Mr. Fujisawa) One of the most obvious social conventions is the bow. Everyone bows when they say hello, goodbye, thank you or sorry. Bowing is a term of respect, remorse, gratitude and greeting. -Respect (Nao Kanzaki talks to Mr. Fujisawa as Fujisawa-san) The suffix “san” is often used when you refer to someone else and is a term of respect. If referring to Mr/Mrs Suzuki, you would say, “Suzuki-san”. However, you would never refer to yourself as “-san” and… Read more »

jenalie osida
Guest
jenalie osida

jenalie osida-MAR142
1.Implicit
2. traits
3. “the lucky charm”

Marynel C. Balisi
Member

Balisi, Marynel C. (Mar142)
-implicit
-traits
-“The science of game”

Maria Maise Ann Apigo
Member

Apigo, Maria Maise Ann D. (Mar142)
1. Implicit
2. Traits
3. “The Game Tricks” because they make unwise actions with others.

Clarence Anne Bituin
Guest
Clarence Anne Bituin

Bituin, Clarence Anne R. (MAR142)
1. Implicit
2. Traits
3. Battle of the brains

Kirby Cayago
Guest
Kirby Cayago

Cayago, Jose Kirby D. (ARC – 132) Liar Game Assignment A. -Japanes Mask (The head of organization communicates through television/recorded tapes) Japan has dozens of traditional masks for battle, theatre, rituals and celebrations. It encompasses its people, creatures, devil, ghosts, and animals. Some of the Japanese masks are Gigaku, Bugaku, Gyodo, Tengu, Kappa, Noh, Kyōgen, Shinto, Kagura, Kitsune, Hyottoko, Oni, Kabuki, Samurai, Kendo and Animegao masks. -Mama Chari (Scene of Police officer mode of transportation) Mama Chari, literally “mother’s chariot”, are an old fashioned style bicycle choice of Japanese. They are typically single gear with a basket and build in… Read more »

Kathleen Solis
Guest
Kathleen Solis

Solis, Kathleen Mae O. (ARC 133)
Non-Material

Mar Mike Jimenez
Guest
Mar Mike Jimenez

Non-Material JIMENEZ, Mar Mike (ARC 133)

Ced Mapuyan
Guest
Ced Mapuyan

Mapuyan, John Cedrick D. , ARC133 Non Material

Bey Antipolo
Guest
Bey Antipolo

Bea Antipolo | non-material

Sheila Ann Surio
Guest
Sheila Ann Surio

Surio, Sheila Ann D. (Mar142)

1. Implicit/Non material
2.Culture: Traits
3. “Creative minds at play”

Maria Maise Ann Apigo
Member

Apigo, Maria Maise Ann D. (Mar142)
1. Implicit
2. Traits
3. “The Game Tricks” because the make unwise actions with others.

John Zaldivar
Guest
John Zaldivar

Zaldivar, John Alfred A. (ARC 132) A. Japanese Culture 1. Mr. Fujisawa bowed to Nao Kanzaki for forgiveness. Japan has a rich tradition of bowing for greetings, rituals, ceremonies and apology. There are several styles of bow that range from a casual greeting to a sincere and dramatic apology. 2. Policeman wears complete uniform. Japan has held on to uniforms in professions that have discarded them in many western countries. It is common for Japanese employees to view a uniform as a perk rather than a burden. The universal presence of elaborate uniforms in Japan is one of the country’s… Read more »

Eladarl Gerdaine Dait
Guest
Eladarl Gerdaine Dait

Dait, Eladarl Gerdaine H. (ARC 132) A. 3 Distinct Japanese Culture 1. Japanese don’t usually turn down someone’s request because it causes embarrassment to the other person like for instance, the police had no power to get back the one million yen that Mr. Fujisawa have stolen from the naive and wholesome lady, however, for Kanzaki not to feel sorry for herself, the police officer suggested Kanzaki to talk to Mr. Akiyama, known as swindler and a master’s degree in psychology to help her take the money back. 2. Greetings in japan are very formal and ritualized, it is important… Read more »

April Sibulo San Ramon
Guest
April Sibulo San Ramon

San Ramon, April Joy S (ARC 132) A. 3 Distinct Japanese Culture -Mama Chari (Scene with the Police officer method of transportation) Mama Chari, also known as the “mother’s chariot”, are an antiquated style of bike for the Japanese. They are commonly single rigging with a wicker bin and work in bolt framework. Mama Chari are pragmatic for the Japanese way of life of getting to the train station in the morning and returning at night with a couple of every day staple goods. -Use of Tatami mats at the house of Nao Kanzaki Tatami mats are thick, woven straw… Read more »

Earl Santos
Guest
Earl Santos

Santos, Earl Joseph A. (ARC132) A.3 Distinct Japanese culture 1. Tatami – Tatami are delicate tangle floors that are found in Japanese houses, sanctuaries, places of worship and organizations, for example, ryokan. They are an essential piece of the conventional Japanese way of life of sitting and resting near the floor. 2. Bowing – In the Japanese bow, the bower expresses appreciation and respect to the person being bowed to by bending at the waist. This is a gesture widely used in tandem with greetings like “ohayo gozaimasu” (good morning) and “konnichi wa” (hello, good afternoon) as well as words… Read more »

Vin Romero
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Vin Romero

Romero,ErvIn Charles H. (ARC132) A.3 Distinct Japanese culture 1. Bowing – Japanese always bow in any aspect. In other people or other country bow means you respect or being polite but in Japanese even they are sad or being treated bad by others even when they are mad to someone or even cursing them they bow like when the girl accept the challenge to play the game. 2. Sitting Seiza -Seiza is a traditional way to sit on Japanese tatami floors. It’s considered the appropriate way to sit at formal occasions such as rituals at a Shinto Shrine. It’s also… Read more »

Charles Golamco
Guest
Charles Golamco

Golamco, Christian Charles Louie M. (ARC 132) A. 3 Distinct Japanese Culture -Bowing of heads Bowing of heads in Japan is a sign of respect. People greet each other by bowing. A bow can ranges from a small nod of the head to a deep bend at the waist. A deeper, longer bow indicates respect and conversely a small nod with the head is casual and informal. -Tatami Floor Mats Tatami floor mat is a type of mat used as a flooring material in traditional Japanese-style rooms. Traditionally made using rice straw to form the core, the cores of contemporary… Read more »

Fredrick Pilao
Guest
Fredrick Pilao

Pilao, John Fredrick R. (ARC 132) A. 3 Distinct Japanese Culture 1. Bowing of Head Japanese people greet each other by bowing as a sign of respect. A deeper and longer bow indicates more respect. 2. Tatami Mats Tatami are soft mat floors that are found in Japanese houses, temples, shrines. Rooms in japanese houses are based and measured by number of tatami mats that are used. 3.Suffix on their names “-san”, “-kun” are used when calling other people as a sign of respect to their elder, same as on how we call out elder sister/brother by “ate” and “kuya”… Read more »

Camille Macalalad
Guest
Camille Macalalad

Macalalad, Camille M. ARC 132 A. Honorific Suffixes The Japanese language uses a broad array of honorific suffixes for addressing or referring to people. These honorifics attach to the end of people’s names, as in Lucy-san where the honorific -san is attached to the name Lucy. These honorifics are often gender-neutral, but some imply a more endearing context (such as -chan) while others imply a more revering one (such as -kun). These are often used along with other forms of Japanese honorific speech, keigo, such as that used in conjugating verbs. When Nao Kanzaki calls Mr. Fujisawa-san. Bowing Bowing (also… Read more »

April katharin boral
Guest
April katharin boral

April Katharine Boral ARC132 A. Give three (3) district Japanese cultures from the 1st three episodes you saw. Name the particular scene. 1. Bowing head – the most important in the Japanese culture it can be used for introductions appreciation, apologies, and greetings. Scene : when Nao Kanzaki pleasing ( bowing ) Akiyama shinichi to help her. 2. Japanese Honorifics – addressing or referring to someone it attach at the end of their names. example of this are -san, -kun, -chan Scene : when Nao Kanzaki calls Mr. Fujiwara to keep her money safe. 3. Chopsticks – these shaped pairs… Read more »

Jelo de Leon
Guest
Jelo de Leon

DE LEON, JELO M. ARC-132 3 distinct Japanese Culture TATAMI MATS were used in Nao kanzaki’s house. Tatami mats were usually found in japanese houses. Removing of footwear before entering a house is another trait of japanese people. Its a sign of respect to the owner of the house. Bowing of heads everytime they greet someone. Japanese were known to be very politeful and bowing is a sign of sincerity and gratitude. HOW WAS COGNITIVE DISSONANCE EFFECTIVELY USED AGAINST FUJISAWA? It is when Kanzaki and Akiyama fooled Fujisawa by revealing that they do something to recover the big money, and… Read more »

Kristianna Ajes
Guest
Kristianna Ajes

AJES, MA. KRISTIANNA E. – ARC 132 A. Three (3) Distinct Japanese Culture 1) Architecture. The Japanese provides setback in building their homes meaning they have it in their respective lots for road widening if the government plans to. As seen on the movie, setbacks were turned to gardens that includes also in one of their culture, the green architecture. 2) Bowing of heads. It is sign of respect in Japan. People greet each other with this kind of culture. 3) Tatami Floor Mats. It is a material that is used for floors of Japanese style rooms. B. How was… Read more »

Cheska Mallari
Guest
Cheska Mallari

Mallari, Francesca Louise P. (ARC 132) A. 3 District Japanese Culture in the movie of Liar Game 1.) bowing- (Kanzaki Nao Sama bowed to show respect when she went to the police station, to Fujisawa Sensei’s house and Akiyama, also in the scene where dealer Leronira introduced himself in the video to Nao Sama, he bowed before giving her the rules of the game.) In the Japanese bow, the bower expresses appreciation and respect to the person being bowed to by bending at the waist. This is a gesture widely used in tandem with greetings like ohayo gozaimasu or goodmorning… Read more »

Christian Baniqued
Guest
Christian Baniqued

Baniqued, Christian Cynel S. (ARC 132) A. Bowing – In the Japanese bow, the bower expresses appreciation and respect to the person being bowed to by bending at the waist. This is a gesture widely used in tandem with greetings like “ohayo gozaimasu” (good morning) and “konnichi wa” (hello, good afternoon) as well as words of gratitude or apology. Tatami -A tatami is a type of mat used as a flooring material in traditional Japanese-style rooms. Traditionally made using rice straw to form the core, the cores of contemporary tatami are sometimes composed of compressed wood chip boards or polystyrene… Read more »

RC Centura
Guest
RC Centura

Centura, Raymond Charles A. ARC132 A. Three Distinct Japanese Cultures. 1.) Bowing (Nao Kanzaki bowing to the Police officer, to Akiyama Shinichi and to Mr. Fujisawa.) – It is sign of respect in Japan. People greet each other with this kind of culture. 2.) Mama Chari (The transportation used by the police officer.) – A slang term literally meaning “mom’s bike,” are Japan’s ubiquitous city bicycles. Featuring baskets and, often, child seats, these utilitarian machines are mainstays for a slew of errands, including hauling groceries and ferrying children around the neighborhood. Their reliability has also made them popular transport for… Read more »

Cristina J. Asumbrado
Guest
Cristina J. Asumbrado

ASUMBRADO, CRISTINA J. MAR141 A. Give three (3) distinct Japanese Culture from the episode. Name that particular scene. 1. Bowing- Every time Japanese people see/ greet each other, they always bow as a sign of their respect. Even in saying thank you, goodbye and apologize they always incorporate this with a bow. Kanyaki Nao has innocent looking character always bow every time she approach her co game participant. 2. Food- Japanese food are considered to be one of the finest and elegant looking cuisine because they present their food sophisticatedly. The scene where the game participants have 6 hours to… Read more »

Keem Crisostomo
Guest
Keem Crisostomo

Crisostomo,Kimberly Joy V. (MAR141) A.) 3 distinct Japanese Culture •Bowing of heads as a sign of respect and greetings.In the liar game, Leronira bowed to Nao Sama before introducing her the rules of the game. •Tatami mats are a kind of rush flooring used in traditional Japanese homes and it can be seen in the house of Nao Kanzaki. •Chopsticks are shaped pairs of equal-length sticks that have been used as the traditional ancient kitchen and eating utensils in virtually all of East Asie for over 6000 years. In the liar game, Mr. Fujiwara ate his noodles using chopsticks. B.)Effective… Read more »

Luis Madrilejos
Guest
Luis Madrilejos

MADRILEJOS, LUIS NICOLO V. ARC 132 I. Three (3) distinct Japanese culture: 1. Bowing – Japanese people tends to bow whenever they greet someone. It is also a sign of respect in Japan. 2. Tatami Mats – This type of mat used as a flooring material in traditional Japanese-style rooms. 3. Suffixes – In Japan, people used suffixes like “-san”, “-kun” and “-sama” as a sign of respect to their elder. II. How was Cognitive Dissonance effectively used against Mr. Fujisawa? – First Cognitive Dissonance is the mental discomfort (psychological stress) experienced by a person who simultaneously holds two or… Read more »

Amador, Ma. Angelica D.
Guest
Amador, Ma. Angelica D.

MAR141 1.a. The use of chopsticks. The scene where the players have the chance to eat before the game starts, Mr. Akiyama was using chopsticks to eat. b. Bending of head and/or body. It can be seen everytime in the movie whenever the characters will say thank you or will agree to the person they are talking. Specifically, the scene where Nao look at Akiyama to ask for permission if she should tell the reasons to their team members on why they are forming team and why they chose only men. On that part, Akiyama bow his head to show… Read more »

Lim, Andrea Joyce P.
Guest
Lim, Andrea Joyce P.

Lim, Andrea Joyce P. MAR 141 1. 3 distinct Japanese Culture A. Honorific – The Japanese language uses a broad array of honorific suffixes for addressing or referring to people. These honorifics attach to the end of0 people’s names like san chan and kun. Everytime kanzaki nao talk to akiyama she always call him akiyama-san as a sign of respect. B. Bowing – In Japan, people greet each other by bowing. It is also used to thank, apologize, make a request or ask someone a favor. When akiyama was released in prison and kanzaki nao approach him asking for help.… Read more »

James Victor D. Tabajonda
Guest
James Victor D. Tabajonda

Tabajonda, James Victor D. (MAR141) A.) 3 distinct Japanese culture 1. Bowing of heads to show respect and greetings. Before introducing Nao Sama to the rules of the game, Learning leronira bowed her head before him. 2. Chopsticks are two pair of sticks with equal length have been used as eating utensils mostly in East Asia for thousand of years in the movie liar game. Mr. Fujiwara ate his noodles by using chopsticks 3. Wearing of yukata/kimono is mostly worn by the japanese people in the movie, Most of its characters are wearing kimono. B.) Effective Cognitive Dissonance This is… Read more »

Rodenas, Toni (MAR141)
Guest
Rodenas, Toni (MAR141)

Rodenas, Toni (MAR141) A. 3 Distinct Japanese Culture 1. Bowing of Head Japanese people greet each other by bowing as a sign of respect. A deeper and longer bow indicates more respect. – when Nao is asking Akiyama to help her. 3. Chopsticks – these shaped pairs of equal-length sticks that have been used as the traditional ancient kitchen and eating utensils in virtually all of East Asia for over 6000 years. – when Fujiwara-san ate noodles at his room 3. Suffix on their names or honorifics using ~san ,~kun , ~chan and ~sama. … Honorifics are gender-neutral and can… Read more »

John Jev
Guest
John Jev

Sablaya, John Jev C. MAR141 A.) 3 distinct Japanes Culture 1. Food – these foods are presented and displayed beautifully and their food are cooked, prepared and displayed differently. They also have their own way to eat their food, which is by using chopsticks as their utensils. 2. Chopsticks – these shaped pairs of equal-length sticks that have been used as the traditional ancient kitchen and eating utensils in virtually all of East Asia for over 6000 years. 3. Tatami – is a mat used as a flooring material in traditional Japanese-style rooms. Traditionally made using rice straw to form… Read more »

Maurine Naz
Guest
Maurine Naz

NAZ, ANNA MAURINE D. MAR141 A. Give 3 distinct Japanese culture from the episode. Name that particular scene. 1. Bowing – Japan has a rich tradition of bowing for greetings, rituals, ceremonies and apology. There are several styles of bow that range from a casual greeting to a sincere and dramatic apology. When Nao Kanzaki apologize to Akiyama Shinichi. 2. Honorific suffixes – For addressing or referring to people. They use the honorifics at the end of the people’s names. Like the way Nao Kanzaki call Akayami-san when they are talking. Also, like how Yuu Tsukahara calls Nao Kanzaki as… Read more »

Raymund Anthony R. De Vera
Guest
Raymund Anthony R. De Vera

DE VERA, RAYMUND ANTHONY R. BSBA-FIN MNGT MAR141 1. Give at least 3 distinct Japanese cultures from the episode. Name that particular scene. A. Bowing – In Japan, bowing expresses appreciation and respect to the person you are bowing to. It is also a way of saying hello or goodbye to someone. This can be seen when Nao and Fujisawa greeted each other Good Night by the stairs. B. Chopsticks – Chopsticks is also a common utensil for other Asian countries like China, Korea, etc. Chopsticks can be seen during when the players are eating while waiting during the game.… Read more »

Joyce Suva Bibal
Guest
Joyce Suva Bibal

Bibal, Joyce Anne S. MAR141 A. Three distinct Japanese Culture Bowing of head – Japanese bow their heads as a sign of respect and greetings. In addition to that they bow their heads to say thank you or if you agree to someone’s opinion. In the scene where they formed a team and while they’re having a meeting, Nao wants to tell to the team why she only recruited boys, so she look at Akiyama (it is a sign of asking permission), Akiyama bowed his head and that is a sign that he agreed on what Nao wanted to say.… Read more »

Joshua Escanilla
Guest
Joshua Escanilla

Escanilla, Joshua R. MAR141 1. Three distinct Japanese culture A.Japanese respect gesture- ( the scene when nao kanzaki went to the police station she bowed her head in order to show the respect to the supreme). In Japanese culture bowing the head is a sign of respect and politely especially to the elders and superior. B. Japanese mask tradition- ( leronira is the masked man and one of the host of the liar game). In japanese culture Japanese masks are used traditionally in theater, festivals or rituals. They are connected to folk myths and tails. C. Japanese hairstyle for men-… Read more »

Lawrence Lean Bozar
Guest
Lawrence Lean Bozar

Lawrence Lean Bozar (MAR 141) A. Bowing – In the Japanese bow, the bower expresses appreciation and respect to the person being bowed to by bending at the waist. This is a gesture widely used in tandem with greetings like “ohayo gozaimasu” (good morning) and “konnichi wa” (hello, good afternoon) as well as words of gratitude or apology. Chopsticks are shaped pairs of equal-length sticks that have been used as the traditional ancient kitchen and eating utensils in virtually all of East Asie for over 6000 years. In the liar game, Mr. Fujiwara ate his noodles using chopsticks. Japanese Honorifics… Read more »

Vicky B. Pinca
Guest
Vicky B. Pinca

Vicky B. Pinca MAR141 A. 3 distinct Japanes Culture Bowing- In the Japanese bow, the bower expresses appreciation and respect to the person being bowed to by bending at the waist. This is a gesture widely used in tandem with greetings like “ohayo gozaimasu” (good morning) and “konnichi wa” (hello, good afternoon) as well as words of gratitude or apology. Chopsticks – these shaped pairs of equal-length sticks that have been used as the traditional ancient kitchen and eating utensils in virtually all of East Asia for over 6000 years. To use chopsticks, the lower chopstick is stationary, and rests… Read more »

Bench Tenorio
Guest
Bench Tenorio

A. Three distinct Japanese culture Bowing of Head- Japanese have a culture where they are bowing their head to greet and to show respect. It is also a sign of acknowledgement of an opinion. In the movie when Nao told his teammate about his reason why he wanted to recruit the boys then a boy named Akiyama nod his to head as a sign of acknowledgement to Nao’s opinion. Chopticks- Japanese uses chopticks as their utensils. There is a scene in the movie where they are using chopticks in eating. Japanese Honorific- Japanese uses suffixes like san and kun in… Read more »

Alvis Guntan
Guest
Alvis Guntan

Guntan, John Alvis MAR141 1. Give at least 3 distinct Japanese cultures from the episode. Name that particular scene. a) Chopsticks – utensils also used by any other Asian countries like China, Korea, etc. Chopsticks has been seen during the players are eating while waiting for the game. b) Bowing – In Japan, it expresses gratitude and respect towards a person. It is also a way of saying hello or goodbye to someone. This bowing scene is when Nao and Fujisawa greeted each other “Good Night” by the stairs. c) The use of suffix “san” to someone’s name is also… Read more »