Nobuo Uematsu

Nobuo Uematsu
Nobuo Uematsu

Nobuo Uematsu at Play! A Video Game Symphony in 2006
Background information
Born March 21, 1959 (1959-03-21) (age 52)
Kōchi, Kōchi Prefecture, Japan
Genres Electronic (chiptune, video game), New Age, orchestral (classical), rock (symphonic rock, neo-classical metal)
Occupations Music composer
Instruments Keyboard, organ, piano, violin, banjo, Harmonium, Bouzouki
Years active 1985–present
Labels NTT Publishing
Square Enix
Universal Music Group
Dog Ear Records
Associated acts The Black Mages, Earthbound Papas

Nobuo Uematsu (植松 伸夫 Uematsu Nobuo?) (March 21, 1959) is a Japanese video game composer, best known for scoring the majority of titles in the Final Fantasy series. He is considered as one of the most famous and respected composers in the video game community.[1][2] Uematsu, a self-taught musician, began playing the piano at the age of eleven or twelve, with Elton John as his biggest influence.

Uematsu joined Square (later Square Enix) in 1986, where he met Final Fantasy creator Hironobu Sakaguchi. They have worked together on many video game titles, most notably the games in the Final Fantasy series. After nearly 20 years in the company, he left Square Enix in 2004 to found his own company called Smile Please, and the music production company Dog Ear Records. He has since composed music as a freelancer for video games primarily developed by Square Enix and Sakaguchi's development studio Mistwalker.

Soundtracks and arranged albums of Uematsu's game scores have been released. Pieces from his video game works have been performed in Final Fantasy concerts. He has worked with Grammy Award-winning conductor Arnie Roth on several of these concerts. From 2002 to 2010, he was in a rock band with colleagues Kenichiro Fukui and Tsuyoshi Sekito called The Black Mages, in which he played the keyboard. The band played arranged rock versions of Uematsu's Final Fantasy compositions.



Early life

Nobuo Uematsu was born in Kōchi, Kōchi Prefecture, Japan.[3] A self-taught musician, he began to play the piano when he was eleven or twelve years old,[4] and he did not take any formal piano lessons.[5] He has an older sister who also played the piano.[1] After graduating from Kanagawa University, Uematsu played the keyboard in several amateur bands and composed music for television commercials.[4] When Uematsu was working at a music rental shop in Tokyo, a Square employee asked if he would be interested in creating music for some of the titles they were working on. Although he agreed, Uematsu considered it a side job, and he did not think it would become a full-time career. He said it was a way to make some money on the side, while also keeping his part-time job at the music rental shop.[1]

Career with Square and The Black Mages

The first game Uematsu composed for Square was Genesis in 1985. While working at Square, he met Hironobu Sakaguchi, who asked him if he wanted to create music for some of his games, which Uematsu agreed to.[1] From 1986 to 1987, he created music for a number of games which did not achieve any success, including eroge titles like Alpha.[6] In 1987, Uematsu and Sakaguchi collaborated on what was originally to be Sakaguchi's last contribution for Square, Final Fantasy, a game that turned out to be a huge success.[7]

Final Fantasy's popularity sparked Uematsu's career in video game music, and he would go on to compose music for over 30 titles, most prominently the subsequent games in the Final Fantasy series. He scored the first installment in the SaGa series, The Final Fantasy Legend, in 1989. For the second and fifth games in the series, Final Fantasy Legend II (1990) and Romancing SaGa 2 (1993), he was assisted by Kenji Ito.[4] Uematsu signed on to finish the soundtrack for the critically acclaimed 1995 title Chrono Trigger after the game's composer, Yasunori Mitsuda, contracted peptic ulcers.[8] In 1996, he co-composed the soundtrack to Front Mission: Gun Hazard and created the entire score for DynamiTracer. He also created music for three of the games in the Hanjuku Hero series.[4]

Outside video games, he has composed the main theme for the 2000 animated film Ah! My Goddess: The Movie and co-composed the anime Final Fantasy Unlimited (2001) with Final Fantasy orchestrator Shirō Hamaguchi. He also inspired the Ten Plants concept albums, and released a solo album in 1994, entitled Phantasmagoria. Feeling gradually more dissatisfied and uninspired, Uematsu requested the assistance of composers Masashi Hamauzu and Junya Nakano for the score to Final Fantasy X in 2001. This marked the first time that Uematsu did not compose an entire main-series Final Fantasy soundtrack. For Final Fantasy XI from 2002, he was joined by Naoshi Mizuta, who composed the majority of the soundtrack, and Kumi Tanioka; Uematsu was responsible for only eleven tracks.[4] In 2003, he assisted Hitoshi Sakimoto in scoring Final Fantasy Tactics Advance by providing the main theme.[9]

In 2002, fellow Square Enix colleagues Kenichiro Fukui and Tsuyoshi Sekito asked Uematsu to join them in forming a rock band that focused on reinterpreting and expanding on Uematsu's compositions. He declined their offer at first because he was too busy with work; however, after agreeing to perform with Fukui and Sekito in a live performance as a keyboardist, he decided to join them in making a band.[1][10] An employee at Square Enix, Mr. Matsushita, chose the name The Black Mages for their band.[1] In 2003, Keiji Kawamori, Arata Hanyuda, and Michio Okamiya also joined the band.[11] The Black Mages have released three studio albums, and have appeared at several concerts to promote their albums.

Current freelancer career

Uematsu left Square Enix in 2004 and formed his own company called Smile Please;[12] he also created the music production company Dog Ear Records in 2006.[13] The reason for Uematsu's departure was that the company moved their office from Meguro to Shinjuku, Tokyo, and he was not comfortable with the new location.[1] Also, he cites the fact that he had reached an age where he should gradually take his life into his own hands.[14] He does, however, continue to compose music as a freelancer for Square Enix. In 2005, Uematsu and several members of The Black Mages created the score for the CGI film Final Fantasy VII Advent Children. Uematsu composed only the main theme for Final Fantasy XII (2006);[15] he was originally offered the job of creating the full score, but Sakimoto was eventually assigned as the main composer instead.[4] Uematsu was also initially going to create the theme song for Final Fantasy XIII (2010). However, after being assigned the task of creating the entire score of Final Fantasy XIV, Uematsu decided to hand the job over to the main Final Fantasy XIII composer, Hamauzu.[16]

Uematsu also works closely with Sakaguchi's development studio Mistwalker, and has composed the games in the Blue Dragon series, Lost Odyssey (2007), and Away Shuffle Dungeon (2008); he was also the composer of the cancelled game Cry On.[17] He recently composed the music for another Mistwalker title The Last Story (2011).

He scored the PlayStation Portable title Anata o Yurusanai in 2007 and the arcade game Lord of Vermillion in 2008. Uematsu created the main theme for the multi-composer game Super Smash Bros. Brawl in 2008.[18] He composed the music for the 2009 anime Guin Saga; this marked the first time he provided a full score for an animated series.[19] He recently worked on Sakura Note for the Nintendo DS and is currently working on another DS project for Level 5 and Brownie Brown called Fantasy Life.[20]

Personal life

Uematsu currently resides in Tokyo, Japan with his wife, Reiko, whom he met during college, and their Beagle, Pao. They have a summer cabin in Yamanakako, Yamanashi.[1] In his spare time, he enjoys watching professional wrestling, drinking beer[21] and bicycling. Uematsu has said he originally wanted to become a professional wrestler,[22] mentioning it was a career dream when he was younger.[23]


Uematsu at the Distant Worlds concert on July 11, 2009 in Seattle, Washington

Uematsu's video game compositions have been performed in numerous concerts, and various Final Fantasy concerts have also been held. Outside Japan, Uematsu's Final Fantasy music was performed live for the first time at the first event of the 2003 Symphonic Game Music Concert in Leipzig, Germany.[24] Other events of the Symphonic Game Music Concerts featuring Final Fantasy music were held in 2004, 2006, and 2007.[25] The concert in 2004 featured a world premiere of Those Who Fight from Final Fantasy VII. Japanese pianist Seiji Honda was invited to perform the arrangement together with the orchestra.[26] Another world premiere was "Dancing Mad" from Final Fantasy VI, performed by orchestra, choir, and pipe organ.[27] The event in 2007 included "Distant Worlds" from Final Fantasy XI, performed by Japanese opera soprano Izumi Masuda.[28]

A series of successful concert performances were held in Japan, including a Final Fantasy concert series titled Tour de Japon. The first stateside concert, Dear Friends - Music from Final Fantasy, debuted on May 10, 2004 at the Walt Disney Concert Hall in Los Angeles, California, and was performed by the Los Angeles Philharmonic orchestra and the Los Angeles Master Chorale. It was conducted by Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra director Miguel Harth-Bedoya.[29] Due to a positive reception, a concert series for North America followed.[30] On May 16, 2005, a follow-up concert called More Friends: Music from Final Fantasy was performed in Los Angeles at the Gibson Amphitheatre; the concert was conducted by Grammy Award-winning Arnie Roth.[31]

Uematsu also made a guest appearance at A Night in Fantasia 2004 performed by the Eminence Symphony Orchestra's debut concert in October 2004 which coincided with his last day as a staff at Square Enix.[32]

Uematsu's Final Fantasy music was presented in the concert Voices - Music from Final Fantasy, which took place on February 18, 2006 at the Pacifico Yokohama convention center. Star guests included Emiko Shiratori, Rikki, Izumi Masuda, and Angela Aki. The concert focused on the songs from the Final Fantasy series and was conducted by Arnie Roth.[33] Uematsu and several of his fellow composers were in attendance at the world premiere of Play! A Video Game Symphony in Chicago, Illinois on May 27, 2006;[34] he composed the opening fanfare for the concert.[35] He also attended the European debut in Stockholm, Sweden on June 14, 2006,[36] the performance in Toronto, Canada on September 30, 2006,[37] and in Florence, Italy, on October 10, 2007. The world tour Distant Worlds: Music from Final Fantasy was held in Stockholm, and was performed by the Royal Stockholm Philharmonic Orchestra and conducted by Arnie Roth on December 4, 2007.[38] The second concert of the tour was held at the Rosemont Theatre near Chicago on March 1, 2008.[39] The tour has continued, with a recent concert in Houston, Texas on July 24, 2010. Music from Final Fantasy made up one fourth of the music in the Symphonic Fantasies concerts in Cologne in September 2009 which were produced by the creators of the Symphonic Game Music Concert series and conducted by Arnie Roth.

In February 2010, it was announced that Uematsu would appear at Anime Boston, one of the largest anime conventions on the East Coast.

Uematsu did not only show up at Anime Boston, he made a surprise appearance and played with the Video Game Orchestra for the track One Winged Angel. On top of this, he made a short visit to the prestigious Berklee College of Music for a brief Q & A session at the request of VGO founder and Berklee alumni Shota Nakama.

Musical style and influences

The style of Uematsu's compositions is diverse, ranging from stately classical symphonic pieces and heavy metal to New Age and hyper-percussive techno-electronica. For example, in Lost Odyssey, the score ranges from classical orchestral arrangements to contemporary jazz and techno tracks.[40] Uematsu has stated that he is a big fan of Celtic and Irish music, and some of his work contains elements from these musical styles.[41] Uematsu's Final Fantasy scores vary from upbeat, to dark and angry, to melancholic in nature. For instance, the music of Final Fantasy VIII is dark and gloomy, while the soundtrack to Final Fantasy IX is more carefree and upbeat.[42] His Final Fantasy music has been described as being able to convey the true emotion of a scene; an example is "Aerith's Theme" from Final Fantasy VII.[4] In an interview with the Nichi Bei Times, Uematsu said "I don't really self-consciously compose music for Japan or for the world, but I do think there is something in my more melancholy pieces that has a distinctly Japanese quality."[43] He has been named one of the "Innovators" in Time Magazine's "Time 100: The Next Wave — Music" feature.[44] He has also been called the "John Williams of the video game world"[45] and been credited for "increasing the appreciation and awareness" of video game music.[46]

Most of Uematsu's musical influences come from the United Kingdom and the United States.[47] He cites Elton John as his biggest musical influence, and he has stated that he wanted to be like him.[1] Other major inspirations include The Beatles, Emerson, Lake & Palmer,[48] Simon & Garfunkel, and progressive rock bands.[1] In the classical genre, he cites Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky as a great influence.[47] Uematsu has said that 1970s bands, such as Pink Floyd and King Crimson, had an impact on his Final Fantasy compositions.[1] The intro to the piece "One-Winged Angel" from Final Fantasy VII was inspired by the Jimi Hendrix song "Purple Haze"; the lyrics were taken from the medieval poetry on which Carl Orff based his cantata Carmina Burana, specifically the songs "Estuans Interius", "O Fortuna", "Veni, Veni, Venias" and "Ave Formosissima".[49] In turn, Nobuo Uematsu has had a major influence on video game music and beyond the video games industry as well. For example, "Liberi Fatali" from Final Fantasy VIII was played during the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens during the women's synchronized swimming event.[50][51] From the same game, "Eyes on Me", featuring Chinese pop singer Faye Wong, sold a record 400,000 copies and was the first song from a video game to win an award at the Japan Gold Disc Awards,[46] where it won "Song of the Year (International)" in 2000.[52] In a July 2010 interview, Uematsu revealed, "Rather than getting inspiration from listening to other music, I get inspiration while I'm walking my dog."[53]


Video games
Year Title Role Co-composer
1985 Genesis Composition/arrangement
1986 Cruise Chaser Blassty Composition/arrangement
Alpha Composition/arrangement
King's Knight Composition/arrangement
Suishō no Dragon Composition/arrangement
1987 3-D WorldRunner Composition/arrangement
Apple Town Story Composition/arrangement
Aliens Composition/arrangement
Cleopatra no Mahou Composition
Rad Racer Composition/arrangement
JJ Composition/arrangement
Nakayama Miho no Tokimeki High School Composition/arrangement
Final Fantasy Composition/arrangement
1988 Hanjuku Hero Composition/arrangement
Final Fantasy II Composition/arrangement
1989 Square's Tom Sawyer Composition/arrangement
The Final Fantasy Legend Composition/arrangement
1990 Final Fantasy III Composition/arrangement
Final Fantasy Legend II Composition/arrangement Kenji Ito
1991 Final Fantasy IV Composition/arrangement
1992 Final Fantasy V Composition/arrangement
1993 Romancing SaGa 2 Composition/arrangement Kenji Ito
1994 Final Fantasy VI Composition/arrangement
1995 Chrono Trigger Composition/arrangement Yasunori Mitsuda and Noriko Matsueda
1996 Front Mission: Gun Hazard Composition/arrangement Yasunori Mitsuda, Masashi Hamauzu, and Junya Nakano
DynamiTracer Composition/arrangement
1997 Final Fantasy VII Composition/arrangement
1999 Final Fantasy VIII Composition/arrangement
2000 Final Fantasy IX Composition/arrangement
2001 Final Fantasy X Composition/arrangement Masashi Hamauzu and Junya Nakano
2002 Final Fantasy XI Composition/arrangement Naoshi Mizuta and Kumi Tanioka
2003 Final Fantasy Tactics Advance Composition Hitoshi Sakimoto, Kaori Ohkoshi, and Ayako Saso
Hanjuku Hero Tai 3D Composition/arrangement
2005 Hanjuku Hero 4: 7-Jin no Hanjuku Hero Composition Kenji Ito
Egg Monster Hero Composition
2006 Final Fantasy XII Composition (1 song) Hitoshi Sakimoto, several others
Blue Dragon Composition
2007 Anata o Yurusanai Composition Kenji Ito
Crisis Core: Final Fantasy VII Composition
Lost Odyssey Composition
2008 Super Smash Bros. Brawl Composition (1 song) several others
Lord of Vermilion Composition
Blue Dragon Plus Composition
Away Shuffle Dungeon Composition
Cry On (canceled) Composition
2009 Sakura Note Composition
SaGa 2 Hihō Densetsu: Goddess of Destiny Composition Kenji Ito, Yasuhiko Akanishi
Kurulin Fusion Musical Director
2010 Lord of Vermilion II Composition (1 song) Hitoshi Sakimoto
Final Fantasy XIV Composition
Lord of Arcana Composition Kenichiro Fukui, Satoshi Henmi
2011 The Last Story Composition
UnchainBlades ReXX Composition (1 song) Tsutomu Narita
TBA Fantasy Life Composition/arrangement
Other works
Year Title Role Co-composer
1994 Phantasmagoria Composition
1998 Ten Plants Composition many others
1999 Ten Plants 2 Children Songs Composition many others
2000 Ah! My Goddess: The Movie Composition Shiro Hamaguchi
Final Fantasy IX Original Soundtrack PLUS Composition
2001 Final Fantasy: Unlimited Composition Shiro Hamaguchi and Akifumi Tada
2003 The Black Mages Composition
2004 The Black Mages II: The Skies Above Composition
2005 Final Fantasy VII Advent Children Composition Keiji Kawamori, Kenichiro Fukui, and Tsuyoshi Sekito
2007 Blue Dragon (Anime) Composition
2008 The Black Mages III: Darkness and Starlight Composition
Blue Dragon: Tenkai no Shichi Ryuu Composition
2009 Guin Saga Composition
2010 Nobuo Uematsu's 10 Short Stories Composition
2011 Earthbound Papas: Octave Theory Composition
2011 Play For Japan: The Album Composition Akira Yamaoka, Woody Jackson, Bear McCreary, Yasunori Mitsuda, and others


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  19. ^ "Staff" (in Japanese). Retrieved 2008-10-07. [dead link]
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  25. ^ "The Concert Programs". Retrieved 2008-06-06. 
  26. ^ "Seiji Honda performs Final Fantasy music". Retrieved 2009-06-01. 
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  28. ^ "Opera singer Izumi Masuda to perform at GC concert". 2007-03-27. Retrieved 2008-06-06. 
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  30. ^ "Final Fantasy In Chicago". IGN. 2004-12-14. Retrieved 2008-06-05. 
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  32. ^ "Welcome your Eminence". The Age. 2004-11-20. Retrieved 2004-11-20. 
  33. ^ GameSpot Staff (2006-06-06). "Final Fantasy concert DVD coming to Japan". GameSpot. Retrieved 2008-06-11. 
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  37. ^ "Nobuo Uematsu to attend Toronto concert". Play! A Video Game Symphony. 2006-07-11. Retrieved 2008-06-05. 
  38. ^ "Distant Worlds to premiere in Stockholm". Distant Worlds: Music from Final Fantasy. 2007-10-15. Retrieved 2008-06-04. 
  39. ^ "Distant Worlds is coming to Chicago". Distant Worlds: Music from Final Fantasy. 2007-10-18. Retrieved 2008-06-04. 
  40. ^ "Lost Odyssey Review". GameTrailers. Retrieved 2008-06-11. 
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  42. ^ "Twelve Days of Final Fantasy XII: Nobuo Uematsu Interview". IGN. 2006-10-23. Retrieved 2008-06-05. 
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  45. ^ Huang, Michael. "Biography". Retrieved 2008-06-04. 
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  47. ^ a b Olin, John. "Interview by Xbox Evolved". Xbox Evolved. Retrieved 2008-06-11. 
  48. ^ "Interview by Bob Rork". Retrieved 2008-05-30. 
  49. ^ Ashmore, Patrick. "One Winged Angel Translation and Background". RPGamer. Retrieved 2009-07-087. 
  50. ^ Suds (2004). "Video Game Music In the Olympics!". Video Game Music Archive. Retrieved 2006-08-29. 
  51. ^ "The Culture of Videogame Music". Empire arcadiA. 2005. Retrieved 2006-08-29. 
  52. ^ Japan Gold Disc Award 2000
  53. ^ "The Music of Distant Worlds: interview with Nobuo Uematsu and Arnie Roth". Asia Pacific Arts. 2010-08-27. 

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