Synonyms for harumi_miyako or Related words with harumi_miyako

shinichi_mori              takashi_hosokawa              miyuki_kawanaka              meoto_zenzai              hiroshi_itsuki              hiromi_iwasaki              ichiban_chikai              mizumori              sachiko_kobayashi              saburō_kitajima              yusuke_kamiji              yoshimi_tendo              fukuda_福田              yōko_nagayama              chiyoko_shimakura              kei_tani              kiyoshi_hikawa              fuyumi_sakamoto              harusaki              mukunoki              amagi_goe              akiko_wada              sayuri_ishikawa              masaaki_sakai              yuru_yuri              ikki_sawamura              yuki_saito              saki_aibu              judy_ongg              shitsuren              ryo_katsuji              tengoku_ni              kumiko_akiyoshi              ayako_fuji              haruo_minami              onna_bengoshi              sasagu              hiroko_yakushimaru              torimonochō              nukumizu              shigeru_izumiya              tetsuya_takeda              yoshinori_okada              nao_nagasawa              zōryōchū              shinji_tanimura              tae_kimura              oohara              kabaji              nanpei             



Examples of "harumi_miyako"
The genre called "enka" is also said to be an expedient classification for record labels as well as J-pop. For example, Harumi Miyako, who has been usually considered as an enka singer, said "I don't think that I sing 'enka'" and "In fact, there was no such term as 'enka' when I debuted."
Young enka singer Yukio Hashi appeared in 1960, Saburō Kitajima in 1962 and Harumi Miyako in 1964. Sachiko Kobayashi debuted with the 1964 single at the age of only 10. The most well-known and beloved performer of enka is Hibari Misora (1937–1989), known as the "Queen of Enka" and "Queen of Shōwa" for the period in which she lived and was celebrated. Misora's song "Yawara," composed by Masao Koga, won the grand prix award at the 1965 Japan Record Award. Masaru Matsuyama also made his debut in 1965, but was not able to achieve commercial success and changed his stage name to Hiroshi Itsuki in 1971.
In music, the 33rd Kōhaku Uta Gassen was won by the Red Team (women). They were: Junko Mihara, Naoko Kawai, Aming, Mizue Takada, Seiko Matsuda, Kyoko Suizenji, Sugar, Naoko Ken, Los Indios and Sylvia, Mina Aoe, Chiyoko Shimakura, Mieko Makimura, Ikue Sakakibara, Rumiko Koyanagi, Junko Sakurada, Miyuki Kawanaka, Hiromi Iwasaki, Masako Mori, Sayuri Ishikawa, Sachiko Kobayashi, Aki Yashiro and Harumi Miyako. Hiromi Iwasaki won the Nippon Television Music Festival and the Japan Music Awards with her song "Madonna tachi no lullaby". The Japan Record Award was won by Takashi Hosokawa with his song "Kita Sakaba". The May edition of the Yamaha Popular Song Contest was won by Aming with their song "Matsuwa". Seiko Matsuda won the FNS Music Festival with "Nobara no Etude".