Synonyms for joe_odagiri or Related words with joe_odagiri

ryuhei_matsuda              etsushi_toyokawa              satoshi_tsumabuki              tatsuya_fujiwara              juri_ueno              shun_oguri              miki_nakatani              takayuki_yamada              yoshio_harada              maki_horikita              teruyuki_kagawa              kōichi_satō              shinobu_otake              aoi_miyazaki              takao_osawa              chizuru_ikewaki              kiichi_nakai              keiko_matsuzaka              masami_nagasawa              tatsuya_nakadai              ken_ogata              tatsuya_fuji              kenichi_matsuyama              shinichi_tsutsumi              kaori_momoi              takako_tokiwa              shota_matsuda              keiko_kitagawa              gō_ayano              jun_kunimura              kōji_yakusho              tadanobu_asano              susumu_terajima              mirai_shida              nana_eikura              kirin_kiki              eri_fukatsu              hiroki_matsukata              kyoko_fukada              satomi_ishihara              osamu_mukai              yutaka_takenouchi              tomokazu_miura              hiroshi_abe              bunta_sugawara              yui_aragaki              sosuke_ikematsu              hayato_ichihara              rentarō_mikuni              mirei_kiritani             



Examples of "joe_odagiri"
Fuji co-starred in Kiyoshi Kurosawa's "Bright Future" with Tadanobu Asano and Joe Odagiri.
In the 2004 NHK Taiga drama "Shinsengumi!", actor Joe Odagiri played the role of Saitō.
He co-starred with Joe Odagiri and Chloe Snyder in Atsushi Funahashi's "Big River" in 2005.
Actors include Koji Yamamoto, Tatsuya Fujiwara, Joe Odagiri, and Shingo Katori of the pop idol group SMAP. It was written by Japanese director and playwright, Kōki Mitani.
Funahashi directed "Echoes" in 2002. He returned with the 2005 road movie, "Big River", starring Joe Odagiri, Chloe Snyder, and Kavi Raz.
Yuji Nimura (Joe Odagiri) and Mamoru Arita (Tadanobu Asano) are two factory workers, who are constantly irritated by their boss, Fujiwara (Takashi Sasano). Mamoru entrusts his poisonous jellyfish, which he has been acclimating to fresh water, to Nimura.
My Way () is a 2011 South Korean war film by Kang Je-gyu which stars Jang Dong-gun along with Japanese actor Joe Odagiri and Chinese actress Fan Bingbing.
In January 2014, it was announced it would be adapted into a Japanese television drama series starrting Joe Odagiri. TV Tokyo aired twelve episodes between April 19, and July 12, 2014.
A live-action "Mushishi" feature film, released at the 2006 Venice International Film Festival, was directed by Katsuhiro Otomo and starred Joe Odagiri. Also known as "Bugmaster" and "Mushi-Shi: The Movie" in English, it was released in Japanese theaters on March 24, 2007.
Mitsuya Majime (Ryuhei Matsuda) is an unsuccessful salesman. But his love of reading and dedication, as well as a post-graduate degree in linguistics, catches the eyes of Masashi Nishioka (Joe Odagiri) and Kouhei Araki (Kaoru Kobayashi), dictionary editors who are seeking a replacement for Araki himself, as his wife is sick and he would like to spend more time by her bedside.
Hazard is a 2005 Japanese film mostly shot in New York City, written and directed by Sion Sono, starring Joe Odagiri and Jai West. It is the story of three youths who attempt to avenge their rights in a society of criminals and thugs.
Yang's semi-autobiographical novel, "Chi to Hone" (Blood and Bones), was adapted as a theatrical film, directed by Yoichi Sai, starring Takeshi Kitano as Kim Shun-Pei, Kyoka Suzuki as Kim's wife, Joe Odagiri as son-in-law and Hirofumi Arai as eldest son and narrator. The film opened in Japan on 6 November 2004.
Tominaga directed the first feature film, "The Pavillion Salamandre", starring Joe Odagiri. He directed "Pandora's Box", starring Shota Sometani and Riisa Naka, based on the novel by Osamu Dazai. He directed the comedy film, "Vengeance Can Wait", starring Minami, Tadanobu Asano, Eiko Koike and Takayuki Yamada.
, also known internationally as "La Maison de Himiko", is a 2005 Japanese film directed by Isshin Inudo and starring Kō Shibasaki as Saori, Min Tanaka as Saori's father Himiko, and Joe Odagiri as Haruhiko, Himiko's lover. The film was shown at the Japanese film festival in Sydney in December 2006 (as "La Maison de Himiko").
, also known by its English name "Where's Heaven", is a single by Japanese rock band Tokyo Jihen, led by musician Ringo Sheena. It was released on October 17, 2010, and served as the Joe Odagiri and Chiaki Kuriyama-starring drama "Atami no Sōsakan"s theme song.
She married actor Joe Odagiri, who is exactly 11 years her senior, on February 16, 2008, the birthday the couple share. She gave birth to two sons in both February 2011 and April 2014. The youngest son died a year later due to an intestinal obstruction.
Toei announced a new project, "Kamen Rider Kuuga", in May 1999. "Kuuga" was part of Ishinomori's 1997 Kamen Rider revival in preparation for its 30th anniversary, but he died before the shows materialized. During the summer of 1999, Kuuga was promoted in magazine advertisements and TV commercials. On January 30, 2000, "Kamen Rider Kuuga" premiered with newcomer Joe Odagiri.
In November 2005, Katsuhiro Otomo announced that he would direct a live-action film based on "Mushishi", a Kodansha manga by Yuki Urushibara, which would star Joe Odagiri and Makiko Esumi and would be released in 2006. Japan Digital Content Trust planned to raise $2.2 million (¥260 million) of the film's projected $8.5 million (¥1 billion) budget. Its filming lasted three months, and production of the film took two years.
In 2003, he returned to Japan, and began creating music. He got his first big break when a song of his, "First Contact," was featured in a commercial for Men's Beauteen (featuring actor Joe Odagiri) in 2005. This led to several more offers to write commercial music for companies such as magazine Oggi, along with SoulJa's independent label debut. In late 2005, he released the EP "First Contact" under Rock & Hill Records.
The Odagiri effect is a television phenomenon in which a program attracts a larger than expected number of women viewers because the program stars attractive male actors or characters. It is named after the Japanese actor Joe Odagiri, who starred in the 2000 tokusatsu show "Kamen Rider Kuuga". The effect is now deployed deliberately in some shows, and is most commonly used in sports-themed and -themed anime.