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- トラベル（ランドスケープ or ワールドビュー）, ニュース
- 25.00 fps
- 90.68 秒
- Tokyo residents shared their sympathy with tennis star Naomi Osaka who withdrew from the French Open and opened up about her battles with depression. "I think she should take a good rest," says one resident,"I will be happy as a fan,if she can restore her energy after this and make a comeback." IMAGES AND SOUNDBITES - Nobuyuki Ishikawa
TOKYO,JAPANJUNE 1,2021SOURCE: AFPTVIMAGES (00:38)1. Mid shot people crossing road in central Tokyo2. Mid shot people crossing road in central Tokyo3. Mid shot people crossing road in central Tokyo4. Wide shot people walking along shopping street in Tokyo5. Mid shot people walking along shopping street in Tokyo6. Close-up people walking along shopping street in Tokyo7. Wide shot people walking 8. Wide shot people crossing road9. SOUNDBITE 1 - Nobuyuki Ishikawa (male,74 years old,Japanese,19 sec): "She has the obligation too to do the interviews,regardless of whether she wins or loses. Ignoring that makes her slightly selfish. But then again,she has an illness. I don’t know what to say. "10. SOUNDBITE 2 - Nobuyuki Ishikawa (male,74 years old,Japanese,6 sec): "She has a mental health problem,so I think this was unavoidable."11. SOUNDBITE 3 (male,45 years old,Japanese,11 sec): "‘She must have been tired’,that’s what I thought. I thought this gave her a good opportunity. I think she should take a good rest. I will be happy as a fan,if she can restore her energy after this and make a comeback."12. SOUNDBITE 4 (male,45 years old,Japanese,8 sec): "I think (the media) is making too much commotion. I don’t think they should make too much fuss. I think the media should take better care of her. "
///AFP TEXT STORY:
leadSympathy for Osaka in Japan over French Open withdrawal
ATTENTION - ADDS quotes,video tag for Tokyo vox pops ///Tokyo,June 1,2021 (AFP) - Japanese fans and public figures rallied in support of tennis star Naomi Osaka on Tuesday,offering sympathy after she withdrew from the French Open and opened up about her battles with depression.The four-time Grand Slam winner's career is followed closely in Japan and the controversy in Paris,which followed her refusal to attend press conferences,led news bulletins on Tuesday.Reaction in Japan was largely sympathetic,with one Twitter user urging Osaka to "take a good,long break"."I hope she gets to eat what she wants,watch what she wants and listen to what she wants. I hope she wraps herself up in a fluffy blanket and takes it easy until she feels content."Osaka revealed that she has "suffered long bouts of depression" after pulling out of the French Open on Monday,and will "take some time away from the court".Her withdrawal follows the fall-out from her decision to boycott press conferences at the tournament,which she said were like "kicking people when they are down".Osaka is expected to represent Japan at the July-August Tokyo Olympics,and will be one of the host country's highest-profile athletes at the Games if she takes part.But Japanese fans urged her to take care of herself first and foremost."I will be happy as a fan if she can restore her energy after this and make a comeback," a 45-year-old who gave his name as Hoshino told AFP in Tokyo."I dare say she might withdraw from the Tokyo Olympics," wrote one Twitter user."It's disappointing,but I hope she takes her time and gets well."
- 'Can't imagine the pressure' -
Others welcomed Osaka's openness about her mental health,a subject rarely discussed by public figures in Japan.Former tennis player Ai Sugiyama told a morning show she hoped Osaka's actions could "make a splash and create an opportunity to talk about athlete's mental health",the Sports Hochi reported."There's a big difference between people's personalities,and I think we need to consider things on a case-by-case basis," said Sugiyama,who reached a career-high number eight world ranking."I think the system where you absolutely have to turn up and you're fined if you don't is a little outdated."Tokyo passer-by Ishikawa Nobuyuki,74,told AFP Osaka's withdrawal was "unavoidable",adding that "media also has some responsibility" for her wellbeing."She has the obligation to do the interviews,regardless of whether she wins or loses. Ignoring that makes her slightly selfish. But then again,she has an illness," he said.Some Twitter users questioned whether Osaka was feeling the strain of competing for titles and speaking out against racial injustice."Naomi Osaka is fighting against herself,against pressure,against fixed ideas,against discrimination," tweeted TV presenter Ruriko Kojima."All these things surely cause her anguish. I just can't imagine the pressure she carries on her shoulders. It's such a different perspective. I hope she gets some time where she can laugh and relax."amk/sah/kaf/
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