Synonyms for jouji or Related words with jouji

mitsuhiko              chikao              masayo              mitsuaki              mahito              hiroto              takehito              yamadera              kotono              kuwashima              ryuuji              yousuke              ayuko              tomokazu              ittoku              kohinata              shioya              tokiko              andou              tomomichi              yukimasa              rikiya              zaizen              sanpei              suguru              tachiki              yanada              ikuya              busujima              midorikawa              tomonori              futoshi              rieko              masaomi              kyusaku              ryousuke              amamoto              akimichi              hidemi              hanamura              jirou              kotoe              kisugi              chiyoko              ruriko              shozo              fuminori              mieko              shizue              katou             

Examples of "jouji"
In the live action series, Mamoru was portrayed by Jouji Shibue.
Jouji, Umeda, Takeo/Takesu and the alien in Umeda's afro return in the "Kimi ga Nozomu Eien ~special FanDisk~" short story, "True Lies", based on a radio drama broadcast on "Kiminozo Radio". In it, Jouji transforms into a new version of Tekkumen, Tekkumen Blade (which parodies Tekkaman Blade).
In the anime (both the TV series and OVA) Alucard is voiced by Jouji Nakata and Crispin Freeman in the English adaptations.
Jouji returns in "Muv-Luv Duelist" as a Rumbling Angel duelist. His deck focuses mainly on attacking the enemy with characters non-stop, and requires almost no strategy to use, reflecting his character.
Jouji Gouda is a new transfer student at Hakuryo High School. On his first day of class, he fell in love at first sight for Akane Suzumiya and boldly proposed to her on the spot. The two characters conflict with each other greatly, but Jouji never gives up and would do anything to express his love towards Akane. Although his attempts to win Akane's love at first do nothing but anger Akane, he gradually starts to make an impression on her, inspiring Akane to be more honest about her own feelings.
One year later, their empire sufficiently advanced, the Robot Army Corps return to Earth, ready to put their plans into action—however, two unknown robots charge in and stop their invasion cold. It is then revealed that Dr. Hayami programmed the personalities of his two kidnapped sons, Jouji and Ryouji, into the two Cyberroids to combat the Robot Army and care for his youngest son, Kenji. Using their Cyber Graphy to assume the forms of Jouji and Ryouji, the older brother Skyzel and his younger brother Grounzel carry out Dr. Hayami's wish as the Kyodyne.
Narikawa started his acting career in 1968. He appeared in numerous television shows with his role as Jouji Gamou, the alter-ego of "Spectreman" being his most noted. The 64 episode series was shown in the U.S. on UHF during the 1970s and 1980s.
However, there would seem to be one optional Japanese voice actor from Atari left in. Jouji Yanami is evidently one of the unlockable "Narration" voices for the game, even credited in the "Original Mode" ending sequence. Despite this, there is no slot for his voice in the unlockable Narrator wishes, so this may have just been left in by accident.
The scene changes to show Mouri Kogoro talking to the hotel receptionist on Koumijima. Behind him are the Junior Detective League, Doctor Agasa, Ran and Sonoko. Kogoro brags how he won 300,000 yen by finishing a crossword puzzle, which Conan actually solved. The receptionist tells them their reservation was not found. At that moment the department head of the Tourism Agency, Iwanaga Jouji, appears and confirms their reservation but saying it is not at the hotel.
There is also a three episode OVA roughly based on the game, with the first DVD released on November 25, 2004. The first two episodes were done by Media Factory, while the last was done by Bandai Visual. Many characters in the game parody "" and "Tekkaman Blade". The OVA mainly parodies robot shows such as "Mazinger Z". "Akane Maniax" marked the first appearance of Gouda Jouji, who would later become a recurring gag character in âge's games.
is a Nobody also known as the . He controls the Gambler Nobodies, can transform his foes into a card or a dice and uses a deck of cards called as offensive and defensive weapons. Luxord also has power over time, which he uses to force his opponents to play timed games. Luxord speaks formally, often suggesting rhetorical questions and using metaphors related to gambling and other games. The character is voiced by Jouji Nakata in Japanese and Robin Atkin Downes in English.
The (Sega Sound Team) was Sega's official in-house band from 1988 to 1993, specializing in rock versions of Sega arcade game themes for Japan-only compilation albums and festival appearances. Consisting of six musicians who worked in Sega's sound department at the time, the band included keyboardists Hiroshi Kawaguchi, Katsuhiro Hayashi, and Kimitaka Matsumae; guitarists Koichi Namiki and Jouji Iijima; bassists Sachio Ogawa and Shingo Komori; and drummer Takehiko Tanabe. Kawaguchi and Komori left the band in 1990 and were replaced by Takenobu Mitsuyoshi on keyboards and Masato Saito on bass, respectively.
Hirose became a favorite of writer Toshiki Inoue, who wrote him specifically his roles in Choujin Sentai Jetman, Gosei Sentai Dairanger, Choukou Senshi Changéríon and Kamen Rider Agito. Hirose also had guest appearances in tokusatsu shows on Tokkyuu Shirei Solbrain, while working, on the other hand, in films, stage plays and other television guest roles. Always admiring his Flashman and Liveman costar Jouji Nakata, who later found immense popularity in voice acting, he made his voice performance debut as Lian in Brave Command Dagwon.
In the 1994 anime film "", Balrog is portrayed as one of Bison's three top men like in the "Street Fighter II" games, serving as a representative and informant for Bison during a drug deal in Las Vegas and ends up fighting against E. Honda during the final battle. He wears dark green cargo pants instead of his boxing trunks and never actually gets to wear his boxing glove in the film. Balrog was voiced by Jouji Nakata in the Japanese original and Joe Romersa in the English dub.
There are two possible endings. In the good ending, Akane admits she might have developed feelings for Jouji—but confesses that she might be using him as a rebound guy since he reminds her of her sister's ex-boyfriend. He then finds a new true love in the form of "Muv-Luv"'s Sumika, only to have his heart broken about a minute later when she goes running after Takeru. In the true ending, Jouji transforms into a hero called Dimension Knight Tekkumen (時空の騎士テックメン, "Jikuu no Kishi Tekkumen") and fights aliens and is not afraid of anything. Either way, he is said to have transferred out of the school after being scouted for a baseball team in "Muv-Luv Extra". Kouduki suggests that this might have been Meiya's doing in "Muv-Luv Extra", and we see that this is indeed the fact in the "Akane Maniax" OVA, which suggests that the true ending is actually not the true ending.
Xigbar is voiced by Hōchū Ōtsuka in the Japanese version and by James Patrick Stuart in the English version. Xaldin is voiced by Yōsuke Akimoto in the Japanese version and by David Dayan Fisher in the English version. Vexen is voiced by Nachi Nozawa in the Japanese version and by Derek Stephen Prince in the English version. Lexaeus is voiced by Fumihiko Tachiki in the Japanese version and by Dave Boat in the English version. Zexion is voiced by Akira Ishida in the Japanese version and by Vince Corazza in the English version. Saïx is voiced by Ginpei Sato in the Japanese version and by Kirk Thornton in the English version. Axel is voiced by Keiji Fujiwara in the Japanese releases while Quinton Flynn provided the voice for the English releases. Demyx is voiced by Kenichi Suzumura in the Japanese version and by Ryan O'Donohue in the English version. Luxord is voiced by Jouji Nakata in the Japanese version and by Robin Atkin Downes in the English version. Marluxia is voiced by Shūichi Ikeda in the Japanese version and by Keith Ferguson in the English releases. Larxene is voiced by Yuko Miyamura in the Japanese version and by Shanelle Workman in the English releases.
Hachimitsu Academy, one of the strictest girls academies in Tokyo, has decided to admit boys into their system. Kiyoshi Fujino is one of these new boys, but he discovers to his shock that he and his four friends—Takehito "Gakuto" Morokuzu, Shingo Wakamoto, Jouji "Joe" Nezu, and Reiji "Andre" Andou—are the only male students among 1,000 girls. The draconian laws that are still in place make the school even worse, which punishes even the most minor infractions with a stay in the school's prison. The five boys all commit to voyeurism in the school's bathing area with the perverted philosophy of "all for one, one for all". Their capture and "arrest" by the Underground Student Council causes the five boys to receive an ultimatum: either stay a month in the school's Prison Block or be expelled. The boys are incarcerated in the Prison Block together and Kiyoshi is overwhelmed by the discovery that all the other boys are masochists that revel in the punishments handed to them by their attractive but vicious supervisors.
In 2003, Toei Company produced a Japanese live-action "Sailor Moon" television series using the new translated English title of "Pretty Guardian Sailor Moon". Its 49 episodes were broadcast on Chubu-Nippon Broadcasting from October 4, 2003 to September 25, 2004. "Pretty Guardian Sailor Moon" featured Miyuu Sawai as Usagi Tsukino, Rika Izumi (credited as Chisaki Hama) as Ami Mizuno, Keiko Kitagawa as Rei Hino, Mew Azama as Makoto Kino, Ayaka Komatsu as Minako Aino, Jouji Shibue as Mamoru Chiba, Keiko Han reprising her voice role as Luna from the original anime and Kappei Yamaguchi voicing Artemis. The series was an alternate retelling of the Dark Kingdom arc, adding a storyline different from that in the manga and first anime series, with original characters and new plot developments. In addition to the main episodes, two direct-to-video releases appeared after the show ended its television broadcast. "Special Act" is set four years after the main storyline ends, and shows the wedding of the two main characters. "Act Zero" is a prequel showing the origins of and Tuxedo Mask.