Synonyms for hideko or Related words with hideko

chieko              yasuko              makiko              michiyo              etsuko              setsuko              mieko              fumiko              mayuko              sumiko              nobuko              harumi              misako              eisuke              miyoko              chizuko              kuniko              taeko              ruriko              yoshiko              taneda              ryunosuke              yukiko              kazuko              otowa              yoriko              yousuke              yumiko              chikako              chiharu              mitsue              takako              yukie              emiko              mikako              masako              kumiko              chinatsu              miwako              tomoko              shizue              fumi              shizuko              fumiyo              tasuku              tokiko              hisae              wakana              saeko              harue             

Examples of "hideko"
In Japanese-occupied Korea, a conman operating under the sobriquet of "Count Fujiwara" hires a pickpocket named Sook-Hee from a family of con artists to become the maid of the mysterious Japanese heiress Lady Hideko, whom Fujiwara plans to marry and to commit to an asylum in order to steal her inheritance. Sook-Hee, taking on the name "Tamako", enters Hideko's household, which is controlled by her authoritarian Uncle Kouzuki. Hideko is haunted by the suicide of her aunt, and claims to hear her voice at night. As Sook-Hee and Hideko spend more time together, they appear to get along well, Hideko allowing Sook-Hee to wear her dresses and jewelry. Hideko is also anxious about marrying Fujiwara, her feelings for him not very strong, but Sook-Hee makes passionate love to her, promising her the same pleasures with her new husband. Sook-Hee begins expressing reluctance about following through with the plan, unhappy over the feigned attraction Fujiwara has for Hideko. Hideko herself feels that she cannot go through with the marriage, but Sook-Hee insists she do so, causing Hideko to slap her and run away in frustration. Kouzuki leaves on business for a week, reminding Hideko to "not forget about the basement." Hideko and Fujiwara elope soon afterward and consummate their marriage, as indicated by a small blood stain on Hideko's sheets the following morning. After cashing out Hideko's inheritance, Sook-Hee, Hideko, and Fujiwara travel to the asylum, but Sook-Hee is taken away by the staff, having been told that she is in fact Hideko. After being left with one piece of jewelry by Hideko, Sook-Hee curses them as she is carried away.
Hideko Udagawa is a Japanese violinist based in London, United Kingdom.
Hideko Udagawa has lived in Tokyo and New York and is currently based in London.
Fukuda Hideko (née Kageyama Hideko) was a prominent figure in the Freedom and People's Rights Movement in Japan during the 1880s. Often referred to in newspaper articles after her 1885 arrest and in later accounts of her life as "Japan's Joan of Arc", Fukuda Hideko began her active involvement in the Movement after hearing speeches given in 1882 by Kishida Toshiko, a popular orator dedicated to the rights of people, particularly women.
Over dinner, Fujiwara fantasizes over his wealth and new life with Hideko. Meanwhile, Sook-Hee manages to escape the asylum by picking the lock to her brace using the hairpin Bok-soon (caretaker of the con-artist family) gave her and rescued by Bok-soon under the cover of a small fire. That night, at a hotel, Fujiwara attempts to force himself onto Hideko, but Hideko manages to knock him out with a strong opiate he gave her as a means of painless suicide were their plan to fail. Sook-Hee and Hideko reunite at the hotel and leave immediately, enlisting her con artist family to forge passports and leave the country with Hideko, despite Kouzuki's efforts to keep them in the country through his influence.
The Munekata Sisters is a 1950 drama film directed by Yasujiro Ozu and starring Kinuyo Tanaka and Hideko Takamine.
The novel was filmed by Shirō Toyoda in 1953 as "The Mistress", starring Hideko Takamine as Otama.
Hideko Takata was created by John Byrne, and first appeared in "Incredible Hulk" #317 (Mar. 1986). She was a member of Bruce Banner's Hulkbusters, a team of highly skilled individuals selected to capture and study the Hulk. Hideko is an expert in geophysics.
Hideko (written: 英子, 秀子 or 日出子) is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
As a chamber musician she has collaborated with mezzo-soprano Markella Hatziano, bass Christophoros Stamboglis, violinist Hideko Udagawa, and the string quartets "Voces", "Auer" and "Kroger".
From 1934 to 1936, the young actress Hideko Takamine and her mother lived with Shōji, although she refused his offer to formally adopt her.
Fukuda Hideko spent roughly 10 months in prison as a state criminal. In subsequent decades, she became involved in the socialist movement and published her own journal.
In 2012, £150,000 was raised and artworks acquired by the fund for Tate included work by: Hideko Fukushima, Nicholas Hlobo, Caragh Thuring, and Jack Whitten.
Hideko is initially complicit in the plans, but finds her feelings for Sook-Hee growing over time. On the night Sook-Hee makes love to Hideko under the guise of strengthening her feelings for Fujiwara, the two become increasingly more intimate, realizing their true love for each other. Hideko breaks down and laments that she can't marry Fujiwara, though Sook-Hee tells her she must. Torn between her escape and her love for Sook-Hee, she attempts to hang herself from the same tree her aunt hung from, but is saved by Sook-Hee, who tearfully confesses her culpability in trying to commit Hideko and steal her inheritance, with Hideko admitting her plan to commit her in her place. The two vow to get revenge on both Kouzuki and Fujiwara, but not before going into Kouzuki's library and destroying every book in his possession before they leave for the marriage. On Hideko's wedding night, she cuts her hand on a knife and stains her own sheets, refusing to sleep with Fujiwara.
Hideko Takahashi is a children's book illustrator. She was born in Osaka, Japan and educated in at Doshisha University in Kyoto, Japan. In 1990, she moved to Los Angeles to attend Otis College of Art and Design.
He was the second son of the Northern Pretender Emperor Kōgon, and brother of his predecessor, Emperor Sukō. His mother was Hideko (秀子), daughter of Sanjō Kinhide (三条公秀)
Several scholars such as Étienne Lamotte, and Alex and Hideko Wayman, associate the Āndra Ikṣvāku dynasty with patronage of Mahāyāna sūtras. Epigraphic evidence at Nāgārjunikoṇḍa also provides abundant evidence of royal and wealthy female donors.
Other attractions include: Goose Nose Mouth Park, Chengjiang Blessed Place, Guangji Ancient Spring, Chun-shan, Huang-shan, Xiangshan Temple, Thai Temple, Ten Um Temple, Sacred Speaking Temple, Monkey Temple and Hideko tomb.
Born Hideko Ishiguro in Tokyo, Japan, the daughter of Kyugo Ishiguro and Katsuyo Go. She was raised a Catholic and attended Sacred Heart College where she won a scholarship.
Several scholars such as Étienne Lamotte, and Alex and Hideko Wayman, associate the Āndra Ikṣvāku dynasty with patronage of Mahāyāna sūtras. Epigraphic evidence at Nāgārjunikoṇḍa also provides abundant evidence of royal and wealthy female donors.