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Anonymous sources respond to Sakamoto's proclamation that Rhythm Heaven isn't dead

August 27, 2017 1 min read

Ozzy Osbourne, founding member of Black Sabbath and star of the reality TV show The Osbournes, announced his retirement from the stage at least twice over the past of 20 years, but he went back on those promises both times.

In a 1982 interview, Grace Kelly, academy award winner turned Princess of Monaco, would not commit to a permanent end to her acting career, though it had been 26 years since her last role in a Hollywood picture. "I have always tried to avoid saying never or always..." she said, wisely avoiding an unanswerable question. Sadly, she died from complications of a stroke and a car accident a few months later, so we'll never know what her true intentions may have been.

These are just a few of examples of how you can never be sure what an entertainer will do next in their careers, regardless of what they say. People change their minds. Accidents happen. No one has a crystal ball. All we can do is make our best guesses. 

That's why I called this post from last week an opinion. It is not a rumor. It's an educated, informed perspective from a few trusted sources who see the Rhythm Heaven series as quietly retired. Rhythm Heaven series producer Yoshio Sakamoto recently countered those opinions, stating that as far as he's concerned, the series is not dead.

I went back to a couple of the sources from the original post to ask them what they made of Sakamoto's response. Here is what they said.

Anonymous sources respond to Sakamoto's proclamation that Rhythm Heaven isn't dead screenshot

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