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'''Radio drama in [[Japan]]''' has a history as long as that of radio broadcasting in that country, which began in 1925. Some consider the first Japanese radio drama to have been "{{nihongo|Kirihitoha|桐一葉||The Falling Paulownia Leaf}}" which was a radio broadcast of a stage play.
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'''Radio drama in [[Japan]]''' has a history as long as that of radio broadcasting in that country, which began in 1925. Some consider the first Japanese radio drama to have been "{{nihongo|Kirihitoha|桐一葉||The Falling Paulownia Leaf}}" which was a radio broadcast of a stage play. Others consider the Japanese translation of Richard Hughes's "Danger" or {{nihongo|Tankō no Naka|炭坑の中||Down the coal pit}} to be the first true radio drama to be broadcast in Japan. The Japanese public broadcaster, NHK, also had a special radio drama theatrical company that is the origin of the voice acting phenomenon in Japan that continues to this day.
[[File:8c4c8835761d23bf341299a27991960a1472736545 full.jpg|thumb|220x220px|<em>[[Zaru Soba]] (Cute)</em>, a light novel series, has gotten an original ''audio drama'' ''CD.'']]
 
Others consider the Japanese translation of Richard Hughes's "Danger" or {{nihongo|Tankō no Naka|炭坑の中||Down the coal pit}} to be the first true radio drama to be broadcast in Japan. The Japanese public broadcaster, NHK, also had a special radio drama theatrical company that is the origin of the voice acting phenomenon in Japan that continues to this day.
 
   
 
In the 1950s, authors like {{nihongo|Shinichiro Nakamura|中村真一郎|}}, {{nihongo|Kiyoteru Hanada|花田清輝|}}, and others who belonged to the "{{nihongo|junbun gaku|純文学||"pure literature movement"}} penned many experimental radio dramas. These radio dramas caught the attention of various Eastern European countries, and as a result, these works were translated and rebroadcast. As with most countries, radio drama broadcasts have become less common after the advent of television.
 
In the 1950s, authors like {{nihongo|Shinichiro Nakamura|中村真一郎|}}, {{nihongo|Kiyoteru Hanada|花田清輝|}}, and others who belonged to the "{{nihongo|junbun gaku|純文学||"pure literature movement"}} penned many experimental radio dramas. These radio dramas caught the attention of various Eastern European countries, and as a result, these works were translated and rebroadcast. As with most countries, radio drama broadcasts have become less common after the advent of television.
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