Synonyms for fumiko or Related words with fumiko

yasuko              takako              yukiko              harumi              mieko              etsuko              mayuko              makiko              sumiko              yumiko              yoshiko              michiyo              sachiko              taeko              yuriko              nobuko              chizuko              hideko              kazuko              fumi              tomoko              masako              yoriko              miyoko              kanae              kumiko              kuniko              haruko              yousuke              miwako              hisae              sayuri              eisuke              misako              shinobu              narumi              emiko              junko              tsuneo              chieko              machiko              akemi              chikako              kyoichi              katsuo              nishiwaki              noriko              atsuko              chisato              rieko             



Examples of "fumiko"
Fumiko Shiraga Biography: http://www.answers.com/topic/fumiko-shiraga?cat=technology
In 1906 they had a daughter, Fumiko; however, Sun left Japan before her birth. Kaoru later remarried twice, while Fumiko was adopted by a family surnamed Miyagawa.
Fumiko Shiraga official website: http://www.fumikoshiraga.de/
The super deformed Fumiko also exists as a secret character.
Fumiko Nakajo (中城ふみ子 "Nakajō Fumiko", real name 野江富美子 "Noe Fumiko", November 25, 1922 in Obihiro, Hokkaidō – August 3, 1954 in Sapporo) was a tanka poet. She died at the age of 31 after a turbulent life and a great struggle against breast cancer — all recorded in her poetry.
Taro eventually comes back into Fumiko and Yoko’s lives when he anonymously buys the old Oiwake villa and enlists Fumiko to renovate it. Spending a week there on vacation he is hesitant to contact Yoko, but Fumiko intervenes and the two are briefly reunited. Their first meeting is interrupted by a weeping Masayuki. Yoko pledges to stay married to him.
Fumiko Okuno ( "Okuno Fumiko"; born April 14, 1972 in Kyoto) is a former competitor in synchronized swimming from Japan. She competed in both the women's solo and women's duet events at the 1992 Summer Olympics, and won two bronze medals.
"Voiced by": Hiroko Konishi (1st Season) /Fumiko Orikasa (2nd Season) (Japanese), Ashley McDaid (English)
Fumiko Okuno married track star Nobuharu Asahara in 2002. They have three children together.
She is voiced by Fumiko Orikasa in the Drama CD and the animated movie adaptation.
There is a about 25 authors related to Onomichi, including Shiga Naoya and Fumiko Hayashi.
Nobuharu Asahara married synchronised swimmer Fumiko Okuno in 2002. They have 3 children together.
Together, Fumiko and Pak published two magazines which highlighted the problems Koreans faced under Japanese imperialism (though they were never directly a part of the Korean independence movement) and showed influences of their radical beliefs. The articles Fumiko wrote for these publications were probably her most obvious activist activity. Sometime between 1922 and 1923, they also established a group called “Futei-sha (Society of Malcontents),” which Fumiko identified as a group for direct action against the government. These activities soon brought Pak and Fumiko under government scrutiny. In September 1923, the hugely destructive Great Kantō earthquake led to massive public anxiety, with many people concerned that the Koreans, who were already agitating for independence from Japan, would use the confusion to start a rebellion. The government therefore made a number of arrests, mostly Koreans, on limited evidence, and among those arrested were Pak and Fumiko.
After Fumiko’s father left, her mother was involved with several other men, but none of these relationships led to better living circumstances and they were nearly always extremely impoverished. Kikuno even considered selling Fumiko to a brothel, claiming that it would be a better life for her, but she abandoned this plan when it turned out that Fumiko would be sent far away to another region of Japan. After several years of these difficult circumstances, Fumiko lived briefly with her maternal grandparents while her mother remarried again. In 1912, her father’s mother, Mutsu Sakei-Iwashita, came to visit, and it was agreed that Fumiko would go back with her to her home in Korea, where she would be adopted by her aunt, who was childless. Before leaving Japan, Fumiko was finally registered as the daughter of her maternal grandparents.
Yokohama held a mayoral election on August 30, 2009. Fumiko Hayashi, backed by the Democratic Party, won the election.
Aki won a bronze medal in the women's duet event at the 1992 Summer Olympics with Fumiko Okuno.
Court lady: Fun'ya no Fumiko (文屋文子), daughter of Fun'ya no Kugamaro (文屋久賀麻呂)
Koui: Ariwara no Fumiko (在原文子), daughter of Ariwara no Yukihira (在原行平)
After lengthy judicial proceedings, Fumiko and Pak were convicted of high treason for attempting to obtain bombs with the intention of killing the emperor or his son. They confessed to this crime, and it appears that at least Fumiko made herself appear guiltier than she actually was, possibly with the intention of sacrificing herself for her cause. During the trial, Fumiko wrote the story of her life as a way of explaining “what made me do what I did,” and this memoir is the main source of information about her life, along with court documents. Pak and Fumiko, who had been romantically involved for most of their time together, were legally married a few days prior to their sentencing, which historian Hélène Bowen Raddeker identifies as a move to “underscore the obvious irony in the fact that the Japanese state had united them legally in life before uniting them legally in death.” Pak and Fumiko were initially given the death sentence, but an imperial pardon commuted that sentence to life imprisonment. Instead of gracefully accepting this pardon, Fumiko tore it up and refused to thank the emperor for his kindness. While Pak survived his time in prison and was released years later, Fumiko committed suicide in her cell in 1926.
On March 5, 2010, Neal Comer, Fumiko Bradley's lawyer, revealed that she wanted the assault charge against her husband dropped. Comer said if Fumiko Bradley was "forced to testify, she won't support this charge, and the D.A. should be aware of that." The couple filed for divorce on September 14, 2010.