Fujii Kaze Announces ‘Nesoberi’ Holiday Livestream Event

Rising Japanese singer Fujii Kaze has announced that he will be doing a live stream on Sunday, December 17, at 2:00 p.m. Japan time (12:00 a.m. EST). The event, titled “HAPPY HOLIDAYS 2023 – Nesoberi Streaming,” will be his first in almost two years.

The holiday-themed stream will be available to stream across YouTube, Instagram, and TikTok.

The singer-songwriter had been steadily growing a devoted fanbase in Japan and abroad before blowing up this year thanks to his viral single, “Shinunoga E-Wa,” which was the most-played Japanese song on Spotify in 2023.

Last month, Fujii Kaze shared the music video for his latest single, “Hana.” Released via Universal Music LLC, “Hana” is also the official theme song of the Japanese TV drama series Ichiban Sukina Hana.

The theme song, written by Fujii Kaze, has not only been a constant on playlists across the globe but was also the No.1 ranked song on the J-WAVE TOKIO HOT 100 for four weeks in a row upon release.

The music video was directed by MESS, and the visual follows another music video release from Fujii Wave for the single “Workin’ Hard.” This will be the third music video directed by MESS for Fujii Kaze, following “Matsuri” and the previously mentioned “Workin’ Hard.”

“Hana” was produced by A.G Cook, who has also produced songs for Beyonce and Charli XCX. “Workin’ Hard” was produced in Los Angeles with Dahi, who has worked with Kendrick Lamar and SZA, among others.

Back in March, Fujii shared LOVE ALL SERVE ALL STADIUM LIVE courtesy of Netflix. The event captured his performance at Panasonic Stadium Suita in Osaka, Japan.

Fujii Kaze announced the news after finishing a successful arena tour with 210,000 people attending 16 concerts in eight cities across Japan.

The film was directed by Kento Yamada, who also directed the live performance on the day of the event. The show includes all 17 songs that were performed. The video for “damn” from STADIUM LIVE was previously released on YouTube.

Buy or stream “Hana.”

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