Synonyms for hibari_misora or Related words with hibari_misora

kenji_sawada              kyōko_koizumi              momoe_yamaguchi              ryo_nishikido              yuki_saito              hiroshi_itsuki              takako_matsu              saburō_kitajima              junko_sakurada              shigeru_izumiya              hideo_murata              juri_ueno              keiko_kitagawa              shinichi_mori              natsukawa              maki_horikita              kyoko_koizumi              akiko_wada              kiyoshi_hikawa              hayasaka              aya_ueto              kyoko_fukada              mayuko              yūzō_kayama              yukie_nakama              shima_iwashita              yui_aragaki              ryudo_uzaki              ryuhei_matsuda              sayuri_yoshinaga              takashi_hosokawa              yukiko_okada              hiroko_yakushimaru              meisa_kuroki              shingo_katori              yoshiko_mita              hachiro_kasuga              fumie              kōji              shūji              aoi_miyazaki              asaoka              chiaki_kuriyama              yūko_tanaka              ikebe              kashiwabara              haruo_minami              ken_ogata              yū_aoi              toshirō             

Examples of "hibari_misora"
Popular singer Hibari Misora died in 1989, and many "kayōkyoku" programs, such as "The Best Ten", were closed.
Mitake composed , "Like the Flow of the River", a song recorded by Japanese enka singer Hibari Misora.
The Hibari Kannon-dō hall was built in 1994 which the hall was dedicated to Hibari Misora, a Japanese singer who died on June 24, 1989.
Kishimoto is friends with boxer Joichiro Tatsuyoshi. In later years Hibari Misora was close to Kishimoto. Kiwako Taichi and Tomoko Naraoka introduced Hibari to Kishimoto.
The single with the title song became a bestselling record for Hibari Misora selling more than 45 million copies in Japan.
New singers such as Hibari Misora, Hachiro Kasuga, Michiya Mihashi and Chiyoko Shimakura became popular when old singers became unpopular. The period between around 1955 and 1964 saw the popularity of "kayōkyoku". Around that time, Japanese composers went on to establish their own genres such as Toru Funamura and Minoru Endo's "Enka", Tadashi Yoshida's "Mood Kayō", and Hachidai Nakamura and Hiroshi Miyagawa's "Jazz". Masao Koga renounced his pre-war musical style, approaching Hibari Misora.
After Hibari's death in 1989, a TBS television drama special aired in the same year by the name of "The Hibari Misora Story" (), where Misora was portrayed by Kayoko Kishimoto.
After the war, his popularity grew, and he starred in "Akogare no Hawaii kōro" with Hibari Misora. However, he never performed at the Kohaku Uta Gassen partly because he attached importance to live performances.
In 1994, the "Hibari Misora Museum" opened in Arashiyama, Kyoto. This multistorey building traced the history of Misora's life and career in multi-media exhibits, and displayed various memorabilia. It attracted more than 5 million visitors, until its closedown on November 30, 2006, as to allow a scheduled reconstruction of the building. The main exhibits were moved into the Shōwa period section of the Edo-Tokyo Museum, until reconstruction was complete. The new "Hibari Misora Theater" opened on April 26, 2008, and includes a CD for sale of a previously unreleased song.
Osamu Tezuka, considered the "god of manga" in Japan, died on 9 February 1989. Hibari Misora, one of the most popular and best selling female pop artists in Japan, died on 24 June 1989. She had held her last public performance in Kitakyushu in February that same year.
Yūji Makita, a guitar player and singer played by Masao Wakahara, comes to a portside "onsen" (spa resort) town. Thirteen years prior, he had had a love affair there with Sanae Shimura (played by Kuniko Miyake) which ended poorly; Sanae has since moved to Tokyo, leaving behind her daughter Emiko (played by Hibari Misora) and father Taishaku (Ryūji Kita).
Yukimura made her debut with the song in 1953. Her style of singing varied from jazz to rock and roll. She became one of the three most popular female singers in the early postwar Japan, along with Chiemi Eri and Hibari Misora.
As jazz became popular in early postwar Japan, Japanese singer Hibari Misora released her debut song "Kappa boogie-woogie" on Nippon Columbia in 1949 at the age of only 12. She went on to sing jazz songs throughout the 1950s and 1960s. She later did many enka songs in the 60s and 70s.
When Sachiko Kobayashi was 9 years old in 1963, she became the champion of "Uta Mane Tokuhon (歌まね読本)", and was scouted by famous Japanese composer and guitarist Masao Koga. Although Sachiko Kobayashi was only a grade four student, her voice was said to be exactly like well-known Japanese enka singer Hibari Misora.
Over the course of a quarter of a century, the show featured a parade of celebrities. Singers, actors, and athletes of all ages played various roles, in some cases including themselves: Ryūko appeared as a guest several years after leaving the regular cast. Hibari Misora, the famous singer, also appeared in the series. Former and future regular characters occasionally made guest appearances.
On her official website, Utada cites 15 musicians and composers: Freddie Mercury, Cocteau Twins, Nine Inch Nails, Jimi Hendrix, Prince, Édith Piaf, Chick Corea, the Blue Nile, Björk, Lenny Kravitz, Béla Bartók, Mozart, Jeff Buckley, Yutaka Ozaki, and Hibari Misora as some of her favorite artists,
X Japan announced their disbandment in September 1997 and their guitarist hide died in May 1998. His funeral had a record attendance of 50,000 people, breaking the record of Hibari Misora, whose funeral was attended by 42,000 people. After his death, his single "Pink Spider" and album "Ja, Zoo" were certified million-sellers by the Recording Industry Association of Japan.
In July 2006, Matsuda's compilation "Seiko Matsuda", which consisted of 74 CDs, debuted at number 96, becoming the highest-priced album in the Oricon history. Its price was 100,000 yen (about 850 dollars). Hibari Misora held the previous record with her 1989 album "Kyō no Ware ni Asu wa Katsu" (60,000 yen).
On 5 August 2009, Sony re-released 16 of Matsuda's early albums under the Blu-spec CD format. 13 of them entered Oricon Top 100 Album Chart at the same time, surpassing the record of Hibari Misora (12 albums) and making her the first female artist to do so.
Ishikawa grew up during enka's heyday and used to go with her mother and grandmother to see Hibari Misora perform. “I loved singing,” she recalls. When she was 14, Ishikawa entered a singing contest, which she won. She finished her schooling but didn’t go to university, entering show business instead. Her biggest hit, "Tsugaru Kaikyō Fuyugeshiki", was released in 1977.