Synonyms for dekiru or Related words with dekiru

hitotsu              shiranai              mieru              anata              jikan              otona              aitsu              watashi              hajimari              jibun              tameni              hajimete              kanojo              ameagari              omoide              zutto              shiawase              ashita              bokura              koibito              hanashi              danshi              kimochi              yoake              chikai              namida              dareka              omoi              inochi              yoru              kaeru              soshite              naku              uwaki              ichizoku              tsugi              ikenai              hanayome              itsumo              tsukiyo              kodomo              ikite              kamisama              kawaru              dekinai              naisho              shita              bokutachi              honto              hitori             

Examples of "dekiru"
The B-side, "Dekiru Onna", features a vocal and instrumental arrangement heavily inspired by Queen.
A second ending theme, starting from episode 20, is "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto", performed by Megumi Nakajima.
On November 30, 2000, he released the book ""Kyosen no Ikikata" Jissen Manual: Daredemo Dekiru Semi Retire".
In 2010, Kanmuri appeared on the variety show "Gyoretsu no dekiru houritsusoudanjyo" since Shinsuke Shimada was interested in Kanmuri who said blue joke in the variety show "Osaka hatsu shissou stage WEST WIND" in NHK. Kanmuri talked poor episodes in "Gyoretsu no dekiru houritsusoudanjyo", and rose in popularity.
Fifty episodes were broadcast from 3 February 1992 to 18 January 1993. The opening theme was "Kitto dekiru ne!" by Michiyo Nakajima. The closing theme for episodes 1–29 was "Kitto Dekiru ne!" and for 30–50 was "Omowarete iru", both also by Michiyo Nakajima.
In response to the 2007 Chūetsu offshore earthquake, Kokia wrote a charity song, "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto," after being contacted by one of her fans who lived in Kashiwazaki, Niigata. The fan sent copies of the song to the local FM station FM Pikkara, who put the song on heavy rotation. A month after the earthquake, Kokia performed at a special encouragement concert to 3,000 residents in Kashiwazaki, along with the Japan Self-Defense Forces' band. When Kokia returned from this concert, she wrote the lullaby "Lacrima," which also features on the album. Two months after the earthquake, the song was released as a CD locally, due to popular demand (featuring both "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto" and "Lacrima"). Both songs later feature on the album, though "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto" as a Japan-only bonus track. "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto" was later featured in a segment on the popular show on December 9, 2008.
The opening theme "Magic Number" is performed by Maaya Sakamoto and the ending themes "Jellyfish no Kokuhaku" (episodes 1-19) and "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto" (episodes 20-23) by Megumi Nakajima.
For You: Kimi no Tame ni Dekiru Koto (For You ~君のためにできること~) is the fourth Japanese single (counted as third) by the South Korean boy band 2AM. It was released in September 12, 2012 in three different editions.
The year 2002 the turning point in their career came. The eighth single "Brand-New Myself ~Boku ni Dekiru Koto" was a hit. Following this single, the album "MADE IN Hi-High" took the sixth place in weekly Oricon chart, as obtained them a reputation.
Her two singles, "Michishirube" and "Sweet Home Song," have both been ending themes for the anime "" and "Asatte no Houkou" respectively. Additionally, her song "Kimi no Tame ni Dekiru Koto" was played in episode twelve of "Kashimashi" and her song "Omoide ga Hoshikatta" was released on the "Please Twins!" vocal album "Esquisse".
Preceding the album release, were released three singles, "Seki-Ray", "Secret Garden" and "Kimi no Tame ni Dekiru Koto". The first single "Seki-Ray" reached number seven on the third counting week of March 2000, with sales of 70,820 copies. In the upcoming two week, it was at number ten, with sales of 16,120. It charted for 6 weeks, and sold over 108,000 copies. The second single "Secret Garden" reached number ten on the fourth counting week of November 2000, with sales of 50,110 copies. It charted for 5 weeks, and sold over 83,000 copies. The third single "Kimi ni Tamei Dekiru Koto" reached number six on the fourth counting week of March 2001, with sales of 50,720 copies. In the upcoming three weeks, it was at number thirteen, sixteen and eighteen respectively, with sales of 18,490, and 14,550, and 9,590 copies. It charted for 18 weeks, and sold over 146,770 copies.
In 2011 Golden Bomber continued with the "Life is All Right" spring national tour (the initial name of the tour, "Isshou Baka (Lifetime Idiot)" was changed due to the earthquake and tsunami in Japan). In July 2011 Golden Bomber performed at Japan Expo in Paris, France, and in August played two live shows in Seoul, South Korea. "Yareba Dekiru Ko" national tour is scheduled for autumn 2011.
He also appeared in musicals such as "Kimi mo shusse ga dekiru", serious dramas such as "I Want to Be a Shellfish", and kaiju eiga like "Mothra". He was also known for his personal study of the ukiyo-e artist Sharaku and helped produce the film "Sharaku" directed by Masahiro Shinoda. He is best known to American audiences for his dramatic role in the 1980s television production of "Shōgun" (TV miniseries) in which he played the part of Lord Yabu.
The release of the EP was timed to be released when her song "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto" was featured in a segment on the TV show Daremo Shiranai Nakeru Uta. The show was broadcast on the 9th of December, featuring an in studio live performance by Kokia of the song. "Arigatō..." was featured in a similar program in 2007, in a segment of the variety show Kawazu-kun no Kensaku Seikatsu called . Kokia considered the release to be a good entry for people who were unfamiliar with her music. The jacket and digital booklet were designed by Kokia herself.
While making a name for himself with his refined hard-boiled touch, a rarity in Japanese film at the time, he also harbored an ambition to create a unique brand of Japanese musical film, to the extent that he traveled to the United States in 1964 to study American musicals. Before the year was out, he presented the culmination of his research, the musical "Kimi mo Shusse ga Dekiru". Furthermore, his Seichō Matsumoto adaptation "Kemonomichi" was a coolly-depicted crime drama on an impressive scale that encompassed the machinations of the political world, and his entries in the Hitoshi Ueki-starring "Nippon-Ichi no Otoko" series were a darkly comedic look at post-war Japanese history ("Nippon-Ichi no Uragiri Otoko") and a non-orthodox commentary on contemporary social conditions ("Nippon-Ichi no Danzetsu Otoko").
In Japanese, two verbs may come together with the first verb in the continuative form (連用形 "ren'yōkei"), as in 押し通る "oshitōru" ("push through"), in which "oshi" is the continuative form of "osu" ("push"), and "tōru" ("get through") is a finite form whose present tense and indicative mood are understood to apply to "oshi". Similarly, 飛び込む "tobikomu" ("jump in") in which "tobi" is from "tobu" ("jump"), and "komu" means "go in"; 出来上がる "dekiagaru" ("be completed"), where "deki" is from "dekiru" ("be able to be done") and "agaru" means "rise, be offered". No arguments can come between the two verbs in this construction (in contrast to those described in the following section).
In 1956, Iwasaki authored her first picture book, "Hitori de Dekiru yo" (I Can Do it All by Myself). That year, she received the Juvenile Culture Award of the Shogakukan Publishing Co. for her illustration works for children's books and magazines. In 1960, her "AIUEO no Hon" (The Alphabet Book: A-I-U-E-O) won the Sankei Children's Books Award. In 1966, Iwasaki moved to a cottage with studio in the Kurohime Highlands, near Lake Nojiri, Nagano Prefecture. She loved the Kurohime Highlands and spent much time making illustrations for children's books in this cottage every year. In 1971, "Kotori no Kuru Hi" (The Pretty Bird) won the Graphic Prize Fiera di Bologna. "Senka no Naka no Kodomo-tachi" (Children in the Flames of War), published in 1973, won the bronze medal of the Leipzig International Book Fair the following year.
Most of the songs had been released previously as bonus tracks on the Japanese versions of Kokia albums. "Arigatō... (from Kokia 2007)" originally came from the Japanese edition of "", released in 2007. "Watashi ni Dekiru Koto" was originally released as a single limited to the area around Kashiwazaki, Niigata that suffered in the 2007 Chūetsu offshore earthquake in September 2007, however featured as a bonus track on her 2008 album "The Voice". "Remember the Kiss (Dedicated to "New" NY)" is from her free release EP "Music Gift" that was given out on the streets of New York, however originally featured as a bonus track on her 2008 Christmas album "Christmas Gift". "Nukumori (Aigakikoeru) (with Strings)" is an unpublished recording of the same titled song from Kokia's 2006 album "Aigakikoeru: Listen for the Love", however with added string instruments. This version was featured in Kokia's short film .
In 2001, on March 14, Gackt released his eighth single, "Kimi no Tame ni Dekiru Koto", which peaked at number six, and charted for 18 weeks, Gackt's record until 2009. On April 25, the second studio album, "Rebirth" was released. It was Gackt's first concept album, conceived around the fictional narrative during the time of World War II, named "Requiem et Reminiscence". The album includes previously released singles "Seki-Ray" and "Secret Garden". It peaked at number three, spent 21 weeks on the charts, and was certified gold by RIAJ. On May 3, Gackt went on the "Requiem et Reminiscence" tour, which included 18 concerts at fourteen venues. The final concert was held on June 23 at the Yokohama Arena. His ninth single, "Another World" was released on September 5. It was Gackt's first single to reach number two spot on the charts, spent 17 weeks on them, and managed to sell over two hundred and fifty thousand copies, and became his best-selling single. "Another World" was certified gold by RIAJ. After the events of September 11th, 2001, in New York, Gackt wrote a song for a world peace. It was released December 2001 as a single, "Jūnigatsu no Love Song". It peaked at number five, and charted for nine weeks. From 2001 to 2004, the single was recorded in Japanese, English, Korean and Chinese, which were all released before Christmas. While in the second half of 2001, during the release of "Another World", Gackt started his second concept, project "Moon".