Synonyms for hiroko_yakushimaru or Related words with hiroko_yakushimaru

kirin_kiki              maki_horikita              hitomi_kuroki              takao_osawa              aoi_miyazaki              yū_aoi              kyoko_fukada              shota_matsuda              ryōko_hirosue              yasuko_matsuyuki              yui_aragaki              asami_mizukawa              kyōka_suzuki              yuki_uchida              yoshio_harada              kanjiya              mirai_shida              meisa_kuroki              takako_matsu              haruka_ayase              mirei_kiritani              eri_fukatsu              mitsuko_baisho              hiroshi_tamaki              kenji_sawada              takako_tokiwa              yuzo_kayama              yoshiko_mita              keiko_kitagawa              yoshino_kimura              naoto_takenaka              kiichi_nakai              miki_nakatani              shinobu_otake              ryo_nishikido              juri_ueno              hiromi_nagasaku              mirai_moriyama              sumiko_fuji              erika_toda              kōichi_satō              aya_ueto              saki_fukuda              nana_komatsu              masakazu_tamura              chizuru_ikewaki              sadao_abe              mayuko              yui_ichikawa              yukie_nakama             



Examples of "hiroko_yakushimaru"
Hiroko Yakushimaru features background vocals in Takeuchi's self-cover.
Voice: (1980) Hiroko Yakushimaru ; (2007 TV series) Motoki Takagi
Her life story was made into a television movie, "Senjō no Melody", released on Fuji TV in September 2009, with Hiroko Yakushimaru playing the role of Watanabe.
He has been married three times; the second wife was actress Hiroko Yakushimaru (divorced in 1998), and the third spouse was keyboardist Satoko Ando, who had formerly worked on his albums and live tours (divorced in 2007).
The theme song of the film, "Sailor Fuku to Kikanjū", sung by the lead actress, Hiroko Yakushimaru, stayed at the 1st place of the weekly Oricon Singles Chart for five consecutive weeks, from December 21, 1981 (issue date) to January 18, 1982 (issue date).
On July 12, 2008, a special television drama produced by and was aired on Fuji TV. Hideki Takeuchi directed the special, with Yuichi Tokunaga as screenwriter and Sansao Reiko as producer. Tatsuya Kuroki was cast as Hiroshi Tamura, with Kaho as Yukie Tamura, Kei Tanaka as Kenichi Tamura, Takashi Naitō as Michinori Tamura and Hiroko Yakushimaru as Keiko Tamura.
Jidai is a 1975 song by Miyuki Nakajima. She redubbed it in 1993 for her album "". A popular cover was also released by Hiroko Yakushimaru in 1988. Hayley Westenra translated it and sung it in Hayley Sings Japanese Songs in 2008. An instrumental version was used in the opening credits of Leiji Matsumoto's series CosmoWarrior Zero.
In addition to her work as a performer, she has also written songs and lyrics for other singers, including Yukiko Okada, Hiroko Yakushimaru, Hiromi Iwasaki, Masahiko Kondo, Masayuki Suzuki and Tackey & Tsubasa. Several of these songs scored top-ten on the Oricon, such as "Kenka o Yamete" and "Invitation" performed by Naoko Kawai, "Iro (White Blend)" performed by Miho Nakayama and "Maji de Koi Suru 5 Byoumae" by Ryōko Hirosue. Takeuchi has often re-recorded those songs for her own album. "Eki", a song originally written for the album by Akina Nakamori, became known by the composer's recorded version. "Genki o Dashite", a song first recorded by Hiroko Yakushimaru, is recognized as one of Takeuchi's notable compositions, despite not being released as a single. That song was covered by Hitomi Shimatani in 2003, and became a moderate hit.
He was most prolific in late 70's and 80's, offering lyrics to many idol singers such Seiko Matsuda (including 17 of her 24 consecutive #1 singles), Kyōko Koizumi, Miho Nakayama, Masahiko Kondo and Hiroko Yakushimaru as well as musical artists such as Yellow Magic Orchestra. The songs "Garasu no Shounen", "Hakka Candy" and "Boku no Senaka ni wa Hane ga Aru" by KinKi Kids are some of his notable recent work.
The story follows Princess Shizu (Hiroko Yakushimaru), her family slain and on the run from her enemies. As she escapes she is found by the vagabond Shinbei (Hiroyuki Sanada), before being rescued from her pursuers by Dōsetsu (Sonny Chiba). He tells her the legend of a curse on her family, and of eight beads that identify eight dog-warriors who can lift it, of which he and his companion are two. To defeat the evil queen Tamazusa (Mari Natsuki) who killed her family, they must find all eight. But Shinbei hears of Princess Shizu's identity, and vows to collect the reward for capturing her.
After the working with Yosui Inoue's band, Kisugi debuted as a singer-songwriter with single "Asai Yume", released in 1976. He became after a domestic hit in Japan, "My Luxury Night" performed by Hatsumi Shibata, Mainly in the 1980s, he produced many hit tunes with Etsuko Kisugi, his sister and a lyricist. His best known song as a performer "" became huge hit by cover version entitled "", sung by teen-age idol Hiroko Yakushimaru. As a singer, he recorded the first ending song of "Maison Ikkoku", "Ashita Hareru ka".
When inventor Mariko Tanaka (Hiroko Yakushimaru), who works for Hitachi appliances, accidentally re-engineers a washing machine for time travel, the Japanese government then convinces her to go back in time to prevent the passage of a fictitious law that would prevent the usage of real estate as collateral for loans, which was a major cause of the bursting of the Japanese asset price bubble. However, when contact is lost after she goes back in time, the government then sends Isao Shimokawaji (Hiroshi Abe), who works for the Finance Ministry's Emergency Response Bureau to convince Mariko's estranged daughter Mayumi (Ryoko Hirosue), to go back in time to investigate (other ministry officials tried to use the time machine but all they ended up with were faded socks).
Sawajiri first started her music career under the name "Kaoru Amane", the name of her character in her last drama, the TV adaptation of "A Song to the Sun" ("Taiyo no Uta"). The single went into number 1 in its second and fourth week. It was certified Triple Platinum for cell phone downloads of 750,000. On July 16, 2007, Erika released her debut single under the name "Erika", "Free". The single was immediately ranked on its first day as number one on the Oricon Charts. "Free" was certified Platinum for cell phone downloads of 250,000. Oricon stated that she is the only artist in 39 years to get their first two single hit number one since Hiroko Yakushimaru in 1983.