Synonyms for junko_sakurada or Related words with junko_sakurada

momoe_yamaguchi              yōko_nagayama              kyoko_koizumi              hibari_misora              kiyoshi_hikawa              hiromi_iwasaki              kyōko_koizumi              yuki_saito              aya_ueto              ryo_nishikido              judy_ongg              seiko_matsuda              nao_nagasawa              takako_matsu              toshihiko_tahara              meisa_kuroki              mari_amachi              kenji_sawada              akiko_wada              haruo_minami              fuyumi_sakamoto              miho_nakayama              yusuke_kamiji              yuriko_ishida              yōko_oginome              ootani              hachiro_kasuga              yui_aragaki              sachiko_kobayashi              takashi_hosokawa              yukiko_okada              masaaki_sakai              masahiko_kondō              tsuyoshi_nagabuchi              ryudo_uzaki              shinichi_mori              tomoyo_harada              kinomi              erika_sawajiri              hikasa              mariko_kouda              keiko_kitagawa              shizuka_kudo              satomi_akesaka              yui_asaka              maki_horikita              asuka_hinoi              ayako_fuji              masaharu_fukuyama              ikki_sawamura             



Examples of "junko_sakurada"
Famous "kayōkyoku" artists include Kyu Sakamoto, The Peanuts, The Tigers, Candies, Pink Lady, Seiko Matsuda, Junko Sakurada, The Checkers and Onyanko Club.
Initially she was promoted together with two other singers, Junko Sakurada and Masako Mori, as the "Hana no Chūsan Torio" (meaning "The lovely trio of third-year middle school students") since they were all in the third year of middle school ("chūsan").
The 1991 drama film "Mandala" (Chinese: 曼荼羅; Japanese: 若き日の弘法大師・空海), a China-Japan co-production, was based on Kūkai's travels in China. The film stars Toshiyuki Nagashima as Kūkai, also co-starring Junko Sakurada and Zhang Fengyi as Huiguo.
Miyoko Asada debuted as an idol in April 1973 with the single ""Akai Fuusen"" (The Red Balloon), which sold over 800,000 copies and peaked at #1 on the Japanese Oricon chart list. That same year she was nominated as "Best Newcomer of the Year" at the 15th Japan Record Awards, but lost the title to Junko Sakurada.
In 1973, she was part of "a hit female trio", which also included musicians Momoe Yamaguchi and Junko Sakurada. The music trio became popular as part of the television program Producing the Stars (Star Tanjō!); they were known as "The Trio of Third-Year Junior High School Students" ("Hana no Chu 3 Trio").
Maria Anzai made her debut in 1973 with a Japanese language version of ""Namida no Taiyō"", originally performed in English by Japanese singer Emy Jackson. The single sold over 500,000 copies. That same year she was nominated for "Best Newcomer of the Year" at the 15th Japan Record Awards, but was beaten by Junko Sakurada. She has also acted in movies and television series.
Together with fellow Japanese female entertainers Rumiko Koyanagi and Mari Amachi, Minami laid the foundations of the modern Japanese idol. Minami, Koyanagi and Amachi were dubbed the ""San-Nin Musume"" (Three young girls). Before them, Hibari Misora, Chiemi Eri and Izumi Yukimura were promoted in the same fashion. In 1973, Amachi, Koyanagi and Minami were followed by Momoe Yamaguchi, Junko Sakurada and Masako Mori, who were known as ""Hana No Chu 3 Trio"" (The Trio of Third-Year Junior High School Students).
He often teamed up with lyricist Yū Aku and orchestrator Junichi Makaino, and became the top-10 hit on the Japanese Oricon chart. Seven of his compositions has been topped on the Japanese hit parade, including "Hitori ja Nai no" by Mari Amachi, "Chiisana Koi no Monogatari" by Agnes Chan, and "Hajimete no Dekigoto" by Junko Sakurada. His most successful song is "Seishun Jidai" released in 1976, his sole hit as a performer, which has sold more than a million copies.
She was promoted alongside Mari Amachi and Saori Minami, and they were dubbed the ""San-Nin Musume"" (Three young girls). Before them, Hibari Misora, Chiemi Eri and Izumi Yukimura were promoted in the same fashion. In 1973, Amachi, Koyanagi and Minami were followed by Momoe Yamaguchi, Junko Sakurada and Masako Mori, who were known as ""Hana No Chu 3 Trio"" (The Trio of Third-Year Junior High School Students).
Shizue Abe debuted as an idol with the song ""Coffee Shop De"" (At The Coffee Shop) in May 1973. It was written by famous Japanese lyricist Yū Aku. The song sold over 280,000 copies and rose to the #9 position on the Oricon chart list. It earned her a nomination for ""Best Newcomer of the Year"" at the 15th Japan Record Awards, but was beaten by Junko Sakurada.
Mari Amachi debuted in 1971 with the single ""Mizuiro No Koi"". She was promoted alongside Rumiko Koyanagi and Saori Minami, and they were dubbed the ""San-Nin Musume"" (Three young girls). Before them, Hibari Misora, Chiemi Eri and Izumi Yukimura were promoted in the same fashion. In 1973, Amachi, Koyanagi and Minami were followed by Momoe Yamaguchi, Junko Sakurada and Masako Mori, who were known as ""Hana No Chu 3 Trio"" (The Trio of Third-Year Junior High School Students).
In the 1970s, Hiromi Go (who belonged to Johnny & Associates at that time), Hideki Saijo and Goro Noguchi were called "New Gosanke". Saori Minami, Mari Amachi and Rumiko Koyanagi were called "Shin Sannin Musume" (lit. "New Three Girls"). Akiko Wada, who came from "Jazz Cafe", also became popular. Momoe Yamaguchi, Junko Sakurada and Masako Mori were called "Hana no Chūsan Torio" (lit. "Flower Junior High School Three Grade Trio"). Yū Aku became one of the most famous lyricists of "kayōkyoku". He wrote Finger 5's 1973 song "Kojin Jugyō" and female duo Pink Lady's 1976 debut song "Pepper Keibu."
"Kojin Jugyō" was written by Yū Aku and was a big hit for Finger 5 in late 1973. The song was also recorded by Momoe Yamaguchi and Junko Sakurada in 1973. However, the b-side "Pinkies" was written by Misono herself. The single was a bit of a disappointment on the charts when compared to "Vs". It debuted reasonably high at #8, but quickly fell down the charts in the following days. At the end of the week, it ranked #15 and sold just over 11,000 copies. Though, with fans of Misono, "Pinkies" is often called their favorite song behind "Vs".
Throughout her over 30-year career, she has written 90 songs for other artists, some of them huge hits, such as "Shiawase Shibai" (recorded by Junko Sakurada), "Kamome wa Kamome" (a comeback single for Ken, released in 1978), and "If I Could Take to the Sky (Kono Sora wo Tobetara)" (performed by Tokiko Kato, released in 1978). Nakajima occasionally released retrospective albums, composed of songs written for other artists. The first one, "Okaerinasai," released in 1979, has sold more than 500,000 units, and it became one of her best-selling albums.
In music, the 33rd Kōhaku Uta Gassen was won by the Red Team (women). They were: Junko Mihara, Naoko Kawai, Aming, Mizue Takada, Seiko Matsuda, Kyoko Suizenji, Sugar, Naoko Ken, Los Indios and Sylvia, Mina Aoe, Chiyoko Shimakura, Mieko Makimura, Ikue Sakakibara, Rumiko Koyanagi, Junko Sakurada, Miyuki Kawanaka, Hiromi Iwasaki, Masako Mori, Sayuri Ishikawa, Sachiko Kobayashi, Aki Yashiro and Harumi Miyako. Hiromi Iwasaki won the Nippon Television Music Festival and the Japan Music Awards with her song "Madonna tachi no lullaby". The Japan Record Award was won by Takashi Hosokawa with his song "Kita Sakaba". The May edition of the Yamaha Popular Song Contest was won by Aming with their song "Matsuwa". Seiko Matsuda won the FNS Music Festival with "Nobara no Etude".
The album contains the cover versions of the songs Nakajima composed for other singers, including five top-40 hit singles—"Abayo" sung by Naoko Ken (topped the chart in 1976), "Shiawase Shibai" and "Oikakete Yokohama" recorded by Junko Sakurada (reached #3 and #11 on the chart from in 1977-78, respectively), "If I Could Take to the Sky" performed by Tokiko Kato (peaked at #14 in 1978), and "Ame..." by Rumiko Koyanagi (reached #25 in 1978). It also features a song "Rouge" which was initially issued as the title track on Naomi Chiaki's album issued in 1977. It was later widely recognized around the Asian countries, because of the cover version interpreted by Faye Wong on her album "Coming Home" in 1992.