Synonyms for himitsu or Related words with himitsu

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Examples of "himitsu"
The fourth volume of "Himitsu – Top Secret" was ranked 4th on the Tohan charts between January 29 and February 4, 2008. The fifth volume of "Himitsu – Top Secret" was ranked 5th on the Tohan Charts between July 29 and August 4, 2008. The sixth volume of "Himitsu – Top Secret" was ranked 29th and 23rd between February 24 and March 9, 2008. The seventh volume of "Himitsu – Top Secret" was ranked 11th on the Tohan charts between October 26 and November 1, 2009, and 28th the following week.
秘密を知りたい ("himitsu wo shiritai")
He also wrote the music and lyrics to the song "Himitsu" for Arashi's Kazunari Ninomiya.
A manga adaptation crossover with "Himitsu Sentai Gorenger" titled was released in September 2001.
In 1998, Hirosue reprised her role in the special episode of "Beach Boys" while also appearing in four other television dramas in the same year. In 1999, she returned to the big screen in "Poppoya" and "Himitsu". Her performances in both films won her much praise from award-giving bodies of Japan and she received two nominations at the 23rd Japanese Academy Awards for Best Actress (for "Himitsu") and Best Supporting Actress (for "Poppoya"). Her international profile also increased when she received the Best Actress prize for her performance in "Himitsu" at the 30th Catalonian International Film Festival.
The "Himitsu – Top Secret" has been recommended by a jury at the 2007 Japan Media Arts Festival and again in 2008.
Other Cinnamoroll videos include "Zēnbu! Cinnamon", "Cinnamon no Himitsu no Tobira", "ABCinnamon Eigo de Asobo!" and titles in the Sanrio Pokoapoko series.
A four-episode original video animation series titled "Nogizaka Haruka no Himitsu: Finale" was released between August 29 and November 28, 2012.
A wise man, , told the children (including Asuka) about two blue Bakuryū 15 years earlier. He is played by , who previously played Tsuyoshi Kaijou in "Himitsu Sentai Goranger".
It was made into a 1999 Japanese film, "Himitsu", directed by Yōjirō Takita. The 2007 film "The Secret" is based on the Japanese film.
Three unpublished songs that would be included on their second album, "Adult" (2006), were performed during the concerts: "Himitsu", "Super Star" and "Tōmei Ningen".
In April 21, 2012, Navel's sister brand Lime established their child brand Lime Vert with concept "pure love that weighted on adult scenes". Their first game was "××× na Kanojo ga Inaka Seikatsu wo Mankitsu Suru Himitsu no Hōhō".
Anime Himitsu no Hanazono is an anime television series aired in Japan from 1991 to 1992. It is an adaptation of the novel "The Secret Garden" by Frances Hodgson Burnett.
is a single by Mai Nakahara and Ai Shimizu released on May 24, 2006 in Japan by Lantis. The song "Himitsu Dolls" was the first ending theme to the anime "Strawberry Panic!".
The 1989 season of Sally the Witch is a popular new update of the original version and made it Sally the Witch 2 which is like Himitsu no Akko-Chan 2 and Sailor Moon but developed in TV Asahi.
She is most known for the roles of Pyonkichi (Dokonjō Gaeru), Nobita's Mama (Doraemon), Kabu (Sally, the Witch 1966), Shippona (Himitsu no Akko-chan 1969), and 001/Ivan Whiskey (Cyborg 009 1979).
The song was used as the theme song for the drama "Himitsu Chōhōin Erika". The drama starred Kuriyama as the eponymous Erika Tahakashi, and was the first time Kuriyama was the leading actress in a drama.
In authoring Hime-chan's Ribbon, Megumi Mizusawa used themes common to magical girl manga. The concept of being able to transform into other people had been a feature of Himitsu no Akko-chan (1962).
The Secret is a 2007 thriller film directed by Vincent Perez. It is a remake of Yojiro Takita's "Himitsu", a 1999 Japanese film produced by Yasuhiro Mase, written by Hiroshi Saitô.
In Japan, NHK produced and broadcast an anime adaptation of the novel in 1991–1992 titled "Anime Himitsu no Hanazono" (アニメ ひみつの花園). Miina Tominaga was featured as the voice of Mary, while Mayumi Tanaka voiced Colin. The 39-episode TV series was directed by Tameo Kohanawa and written by Kaoru Umeno. Based on the title, this anime is sometimes mistakenly assumed to be related to the popular dorama series "Himitsu no Hanazono". Surprisingly unavailable in the English language, it has been dubbed into several other languages including Spanish, Italian, Polish and Tagalog.