Synonyms for futatsu or Related words with futatsu
Examples of "futatsu"
The original Japanese version's subtitle was often misromanized as Maki no
by the official GameFAQs website. The error was later fixed afterwards.
This song was covered by many singers, including BEGIN (as an end theme for the anime "
no Spica") and Ken Hirai.
He is probably most well known for singing "Shining Collection" from the Gravitation anime or for the ending song "Yakusoku" from Elemental Gelade, and singing "
no Mirai" from Rockman EXE.
Shunsuke Kiyokiba also has covered two of his songs, 太陽の破片 "taiyou no hahen" ("Fragments of the Sun") and ふたつの心 "
no kokoro" ("Two Hearts").
Yamasaki wrote some stories based on actual events. For example, "
no Sokoku" is derived from the biography of a Japanese American David Akira Itami, and "Shizumanu Taiyō" is based on the Japan Airlines Flight 123 accident.
The album includes their CD singles' title tunes "Ti Amo," "Someday," "Fireworks" and "
no Kuchibiru." "Ti Amo" and "Someday" won the grand prix awards at the 50th and 51st Japan Record Awards respectively.
Itami and her family were sent to live in Manzanar a Japanese internment camp during World War Two. Her father, Akira Itami, was the model for a character in Toyoko Yamasaki's 1983 novel titled "
no Sokoku", Two Motherlands.
After 1912, he renewed his interest in haiku, and published a commentary on haiku composition, "Susumubeki haiku no michi" ("The Path Haiku Ought to Take", 1915–1917). However, he continued to write short stories, edit "Hototogisu", and wrote another novel, "
Kaki" ("Two Persimmons", 1915). In addition, he began to show an interest in traditional Noh theatre, writing some new plays himself.
He is the author of roughly twenty books, which include: "Kokka to Senryaku" (State and Strategy), "Taikoku to Senryaku" (Great Powers and Strategy), "
no Shogeki to Nihon" (Japan's Response to The Two Shocks), "Chiheisen wo Koete" (Beyond the Horizon), and "Cho-kindai no Shogeki" (The Impact of Postmodern Civilization), and "Shin Senso-ron" (The Advent of the No-War Era).
Miyamoto also published a collection of essays and literary criticism "Fujin to Bungaku" (Women and Literature, 1947), a collection of some of the 900 letters between her and her imprisoned husband "Juninen no tegami" ("Letters of Twelve Years", 1950–1952), and the novels "
no niwa" ("Two Gardens", 1948) and "Dōhyō" ("Mileposts", 1950).
712 is a 1991 album by the Japanese rock trio Shonen Knife. The album was named after the contraction of the Japanese words for the numbers 7 ("nana"), 1 ("ichi") and 2 ("
", technically an alternate reading than the preceding, literally meaning "two things"), which, when contracted, sound like "na-i-fu". Naifu is the imported word in Japanese for "knife" .
For most purposes, Japanese uses Chinese numbers, rather than native numbers. However, native numbers are often used for counting numbers of items up to 10 – as in hitotsu,
, mittsu (one item, two items, three items), notably days on the calendar, and with other Japanese counter words – and for various exceptions (fossils). These exceptions include , , , and .
Hayasaka won a number of prizes for his early concert works; in 1935, his piece "
no sanka e no zensōkyoku" won first prize in a radio competition, and another concert piece, "Kodai no bukyoku", won the 1938 Weingartner Prize. Other early works include a "Nocturne" (1936) for piano and the orchestral "Ancient Dance" (1938). In 1939, Hayasaka moved to Tokyo to begin a career as film composer. By early 1940, Hayasaka was seen as "a major composer for Japanese Cinema".
The "Clannad Original Soundtrack", from the visual novel "Clannad", was first released on August 13, 2004 in Japan by Key Sounds Label bearing the catalog numbers "KSLA-0012—0014". The soundtrack contains three discs totaling fifty-six songs composed, arranged, and produced by Jun Maeda, Shinji Orito, and Magome Togoshi. Tracks nine through nineteen on disc three are considered to be bonus tracks. Riya provides vocals for three songs, "Mag Mell", "-Kage
-", and "Chiisana Tenohira"; Lia provides vocals for the song "Ana".
The eastern beaches were photographically reconnoitered left-to-right by Sergeant Jim Burns and Captain Reynolds on GREEN Beach under the southeastern corner of Suribachi. Sgt. Clete Peacock covered RED Beach #1 in the center and Sgt. Robert Cole covered RED Beach #2 on the right, where
Rock separated RED #1 from RED #2. Both Burns and Peacock used a Contax 35 mm camera, and Cole used a Leica camera.
In 2010, Takasagi decided to take a different approach with the release of her music, opting to release three singles - "Sakurairo", "Now!", and "
no Sora" - digitally rather than on the traditional CD format, although all three singles eventually made their way onto her third album. "Mascara", which was released in three editions - an album-only edition, an album and DVD edition, and an album and photobook edition.
Born in Gifu Prefecture, Kōyama attended Nihon University but quit midway to join the independent production company Kindai Eiga Kyokai, where he worked as an assistant director under such directors as Kaneto Shindō, Kōzaburō Yoshimura, and Tadashi Imai. He made his directorial debut in 1971 with the children's film "Koi no iru mura". His second film, "
no hāmonika" (1976), earned him a New Directors Citation from the Directors Guild of Japan. His 1983 film "Hometown" was entered into the 13th Moscow International Film Festival. His 1987 film, "Hachiko Monogatari", about the faithful dog Hachikō, was the top Japanese film at the box office that year. He is known for his humanistic perspective.
"-Memento-" is a remix album for the "Clannad" visual novel, and was first released on December 28, 2004 in Japan by Key Sounds Label bearing the catalog numbers "KSLA-0016—0017". The album contains two discs with seventeen tracks remixed from background music featured on the "Clannad Original Soundtrack". Riya provides vocals for four songs, "Mag Mell", "-Kage
-", "Chiisana Tenohira", and "Sakura Jokyoku"; Lia provides vocals for the song "Ana". Each track is arranged by a different person, three of which include Shinji Orito, Magome Togoshi, and OdiakeS.
"Why" debuted at number ten on the Oricon weekly chart, a top 100 songs and artists chart, selling 15,189 copies that week. The single charted for ten weeks and to date has sold approximately 29,000 copies. That month the title track debuted and peaked at number two on the RIAJ Digital Track Chart behind "
no Kuchibiru" by Exile, before also being certified gold for full-length downloads. On the Billboard Japan Hot 100, the title track peaked at number eight on the week November 24–30, 2009.
Shishido wanted to use one B-side from each of her singles, as she felt that she had not released any throwaway songs. The first song to be decided to added to the album was the pop-rock "Love Corrida", which was recorded so that Shishido could expand her musical range. "Love Corrida" served as the basis for inspiration for the rest of the songs recorded for the album. The lyrics of the song were written together with singer and DJ Silva, who Shishido met through a friend. The pair wrote the song by email. "
no Taiyō" was written by Akiko Noma, formerly of the band GO!GO!7188, who was a contact of Ohshima's. Several songs were much older, such as "Gunjō" which was from before her debut. "Engine", "Shinkaigyo" and "Tobenai Tori" were all songs that Shishido had performed at live concerts, however "Tobenai Tori" was completely rewritten and retitled for the album.
Copyright © 2017