Synonyms for itsumademo or Related words with itsumademo

aishiteru              omoi              tadaima              wasurenai              zutto              kanashii              yasashii              tsuyoku              dakishimete              soshite              utsukushii              sugite              soredemo              negai              anata              omoide              kimochi              aitai              dekinai              ikenai              ikite              yureru              hitori              shiranai              hoshii              gokoro              tsumetai              itsuka              aisubeki              gakari              utau              ichido              datte              hitorigoto              oshiete              chiisana              koibito              namida              mieru              nante              itoshiki              danshi              itoshii              yobu              itsumo              mienai              yumemiru              kagiri              mizuiro              kataru             

Examples of "itsumademo"
"Aozora ga Itsumademo Tsuzuku Yō na Mirai de Are! (2012 Dorimusu Ver.)" arranged by Kaoru Ōkubo.
"Kimi no Kiseki/Itsumademo..." was released on CD and as a 12" vinyl. Yoshika wrote the lyrics and music for "Kimi no Kiseki," while Tsugumi wrote the "Winter Anthem" "Itsumademo...". Both songs were winter love ballads with most of the lyrics in Japanese, unlike their previous songs, which were predominately in English.
From then on, their sales peaked and eventually bottomed out, though "Itsumademo Hibiku Kono Melody/Magical Speaker" managed to reach as high as #3 on the Oricon charts.
On November 14, 2012, they released their first EP "Kyogensha ga Yoake wo Tsugeru. Bokutachi ga Itsumademo Damatteiruto Omouna" (虚言者が夜明けを告げる。僕達が、いつまでも黙っていると思うな) under the independent record label H+M Records.
"Ginga/Itsumademo" debuted on the Oricon Daily Singles chart at number 11 and peaked at number 15 on the Oricon Weekly Singles chart, with 6,319 copies sold in its first week. The single charted for six weeks and sold a total of 9,930 copies.
"Ginga" was written by Misia, composed by Shusui and co-composed and produced by Swedish songwriters Fredrik Hult and Carl Utbult. "Itsumademo" was also written by Misia and composed and produced by Sinkiroh. In an interview with The Japan Times, Misia revealed that the inspiration behind "Ginga" was her late grandfather. She elaborated:
Yujiro Ishihara & Shunko Makimura's "Ginza No Koi No Monogatari" (1961) sold estimate 3.35 million copies in Japan. Hiroshi Wada & His Mahina Stars's "Ozashiki Kouta" (1964) sold estimate 3 million copies in Japan. Yuzo Kayama's "Kimi to Itsumademo" (1965) sold estimate 3 million copies in Japan. However, those were released before 1968 in Japan.
Oda embarked on his own solo career since the 1980s, and achieved mainstream success thanks to the contributions to other artists. As a recording artist, he is best known for the chart-topping single "Itsumademo Kawaranu Ai o", which was released in 1992.
On May 20, 2009, Takahashi released the cover album of Japanese male singers, "No Reason: Otoko Gokoro", in which she covered Kyu Sakamoto's "Miagete Goran Yoru no Hoshi o" and Yūzō Kayama's "Kimi to Itsumademo." The album debuted at #7 on the Japanese Oricon album charts.
Kimi no Kiseki/Itsumademo... ("キミノキセキ/いつまでも… / Miracle of You/forever...") is Soulhead's fourteenth single and first to bring in their new era after their album "Naked". It was released on December 6, 2006 and contained two new songs. It charted at #56 on Oricon.
Ho?: Horie Yui Character Best Album, also known as is a compilation album by Yui Horie, released in 2004. It features songs from various Japanese anime shows, including music from "Love Hina" and "Fruits Basket". It also has exclusive new versions of the "Love Hina" songs "Sakura saku" and "Itsumademo dokomademo".
There are regular and limited edition versions of this single. The regular version comes with a photocard in a poker card design. The limited edition comes with a DVD containing comments from the members and two performances from their Rainbow 7 concert tour, Aozora ga Itsumademo Tsuzuku You na Mirai de Are! and Sexy Boy (Soyokaze ni Yorisotte). It also came with 10 interchangeable covers, one featuring each member.
As a guitarist, he took inspiration from the American instrumental group The Ventures, and performed a form of psychedelic surf music in the 1960s with his Mosrite guitar. One of his best-known instrumentals is "Black Sand Beach". "Kimi to Itsumademo" ("Love Forever"), another of his compositions, sold over two million copies, and was awarded a gold disc in 1965. At that point it was the biggest selling disc in the Japanese recording industry's history.
"Ginga/Itsumademo" was released simultaneously with The Tour of Misia Discotheque Asia concert DVD and is Misia's first double A-side single since "Luv Parade/Color of Life" (2006). The first pressing of the single comes housed in a sleeve case and includes a bonus photo book comprising pictures from Misia's Discotheque Asia tour. The first press edition also included a special code which allowed fans to stream the fan club-only live concert Hoshizora no Etude Just Ballade, held on July 7, 2009 to celebrate Misia's birthday.
The June 2009 single "Ginga/Itsumademo" was inspired by Misia visiting her grandfather for the last time before his death, for which she stated upon its release, "I thanked him for taking me out for a walk when I was a child, for teaching me how to fold origami and make shadow pictures, and for telling me stories. I couldn't stop saying thank you." This and her later single "Hoshi no Yō ni...", which was used as the theme song for the film "" were included on Misia's 9th studio album "Just Ballade".
On the other hand, Hachidai Nakamura also composed the Johnnys' 1964 debut single "Wakai Namida." Japanese guitarist Yūzō Kayama also produced his 1965 hit song "Kimi to Itsumademo" as a singer. British rock band The Beatles visited Japan and had a concert at the Nippon Budokan in 1966. With the aim of breaking the traditional style, Group Sounds band The Blue Comets' 1966 song , originally released as an English song, was released as a Japanese song. In 1966, folk singer Ryoko Moriyama, a daughter of jazz musician Hisashi Moriyama, also released hit song . The Blue Comets' song "Blue Chateau" won the grand prix award at the Japan Record Award in 1967. The Folk Crusaders' 1967 song "I Only Live Twice" also had a big impact on Japanese popular music. New musical movement called also a string of hits such as Ayumi Ishida's 1968 song "Blue Light Yokohama", composed by Kyohei Tsutsumi.