Synonyms for eri_fukatsu or Related words with eri_fukatsu
Examples of "eri_fukatsu"
At the 13th Japan Academy Prize,
won the award for Best Newcomer. At the 1989 Fantafestival, won the award for Best Director and
won the award for Best Actress.
In her early years in Japan's entertainment business,
worked as a singer under the names Rie Mizuhara and Rie Takahara, but later decided to use her real name. In 1988 she made her screen debut in the film adaptation of "Tōma no Shinzō", entitled "Summer Vacation 1999". Among her television credits,
also provides narration for the long-running "World Heritage Sites" program on Japanese television.
Her hobbies are playing the piano, buyō dancing, and horseback riding. She has a friendship with Hanshin Tigers coach, Yutaka Wada. The actress she most respects is
When a low-level gangster (Satoshi Tsumabuki) is caught having an affair with his boss's wife (
), he pleads for his life by promising his boss (Toshiyuki Nishida) that he will recruit a famous hitman. When it quickly becomes apparent that he is never going to find the wanted hitman, he hires an actor (Kōichi Satō) to fill the role.
was born in Ōita, Ōita, Japan. Her father is an engineer and her mother is the calligrapher Yumiko Fukatsu. She made her show business debut at age 13, winning the Miss Harajuku Grand Prix held in Tokyo's Harajuku neighborhood.
The following day, however, Yuichi receives an email. The message is from Mitsuyo Magome (
), a woman from Saga. Yuichi and Mitsuyo had exchanged emails once before, after meeting through the same online dating site. Mitsuyo also lives a lonely and mundane life, working at a men's clothing store and living with her younger sister. Looking for companionship, Mitsuyo decided to re-contact Yuichi several months after their initial correspondence. Their first encounter is far from romantic—Yuichi is obviously troubled and only interested in sex. It seems unlikely they will meet again, but some days later he turns up at her place of work to apologise for his behaviour.
Takuya Kimura is currently appearing in Toyota's commercial. Collaborating with Toyota, there will be a quiz after every episode, and the "Change" original car "STAR Fielder" made by Toyota (model based on ) will be given to one of the viewers. From May 12, 2008, Takuya will continue appearing in Toyota's commercial but as Keita Asakura, this drama's character. On 10 and 12 May, two specials will be broadcast prior to the premiere, and Takuya and
will appear live on "Mezamashi Terebi", "Toku Dane!", and "Waratte Iitomo" (only Takuya), promoting the drama.
"Gyakuyunyū: Kōwankyoku" is a selection of 11 out of the 25 songs written for other musicians by Sheena between 1998 and 2013. A self-cover album was something her fanclub members had requested the most, so decided her 15th anniversary was the best time to release such an album. Included was her first song given to another singer, Ryōko Hirosue, which was released after her second single "Kabukichō no Joō" in 1998. Out of the eight songs written for Rie Tomosaka, Sheena covered one, "Cappuccino". Sheena covered both songs written for Tokio in 2008, and both songs written for Puffy AmiYumi in 2009. Out of the four songs written for Chiaki Kuriyama, Sheena chose "Ketteiteki Sanpunkan" and "Seishun no Matataki". She also covered the song "Manatsu no Datsugokusha", written for boyband SMAP in 2012. Sheena was inspired by SMAP's dance atmosphere in their live concerts to write the song. As well as this, Sheena covered "Saisakizaka", a song she had given actress Yōko Maki to perform for the film "The Ravine of Goodbye" in 2013. The remaining song "Bōenkyō no Soto no Keshiki" was written for Hideki Noda's stage play "Egg", which was held from September 5 to October 28, 2012. It was one of seven songs written for the play, performed by
under the moniker "Ichigo Ichie". Sheena had written this song in the style of a Burt Bacharach waltz. As it appears on "Gyakuyunyū: Kōwankyoku", "Bōenkyō no Soto no Keshiki" is almost entirely an instrumental. Sheena decided to record the songs she had given Tokio and SMAP in English, as the lyrics were written using words that men would use, which Sheena felt would sound odd coming from her.
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