Synonyms for kametaro or Related words with kametaro

kiyoshige              ikuya              amamoto              shozo              osanai              seizaburo              mitsuaki              kinya              kotoe              hisayuki              hachiro              mitsuhiko              hamao              mitsue              nagachika              kobori              genkichi              nobuya              kiyoto              shigetoshi              nobumitsu              toshiharu              masaji              mihoko              eisuke              tomotaka              ikuo              ittoku              akimichi              chikao              kunikazu              hisayo              eijiro              sugisaku              norihisa              togami              tsunehisa              takushi              yukimasa              yasumichi              tachihara              shunkichi              mansaku              moritake              suketada              sadanori              hiromichi              mitsugi              kaburagi              hideji             

Examples of "kametaro"
Munemori was born in Los Angeles, California to Japanese immigrant parents Kametaro and Nawa Munemori. He was a "Nisei", which means that he is a second generation Japanese American. He grew up in the suburb of Glendale and graduated from Lincoln High School in 1940 before becoming an auto mechanic.
However, silk produced on the Khorat plateau was generally only used for private consumption, with the Thai court preferring to purchase Chinese silk imports. There was an attempt in the early 20th century to develop the industry, with the help of a Japanese sericulture expert, Kametaro Toyama. But this attempt failed due to a lack of interest locally to produce for a larger market.
The Sōsei River is a man-made river that runs through the center of Sapporo City, Hokkaidō, Japan. It was built under the supervision of Otomo Kametaro in the late 1860s, and was one of the first things constructed on the city site. When it was built, the river ran in a straight line to the Ishikari River. It is the dividing point between east and west in Sapporo's grid-based address system.
In 1902, King Chulalongkorn promoted the country's silk, silverware, and weaving industries. He hired Dr Kametaro Toyama from the University of Tokyo, to train Siamese students in the silk and weaving crafts of Japanese culture. In 1904, the School of Sericulture has founded at Tambon Thung Saladaeng, Bangkok by Prince Benbadhanabongse, the Director of the Department of Sericulture of the Ministry of Agriculture. The school was renamed the School of Agriculture in 1906.
At age 13, the young man who would become Zeshin abandoned the name Kametaro and became Junzo. Koma Kansai decided that his young charge would need to learn to sketch, paint, and create original designs in order to become a great lacquerer. He arranged for young Shibata to study under Suzuki Nanrei, a great painter of the Shijō school. Shibata then took on yet another artist's name, abandoning Junzo and signing his works "Reisai," using the "Rei" from Suzuki Nanrei, and the "sai" from Koma Kansai.
Zeshin was born and raised in Edo (modern-day Tokyo). His grandfather Izumi Chobei and his father Ichigoro were shrine carpenters ("miyadaiku") and skilled wood carvers. His father, who had taken his wife's family name of Shibata, was also an experienced ukiyo-e painter, having studied under Katsukawa Shunshō. This, of course, gave him an excellent start on the road to being an artist and craftsman. At age eleven, Kametaro, as Zeshin was called in his childhood, became apprenticed to a lacquerer named Koma Kansai II.
He graduated from the agricultural studies from United Kingdom in 1903, while he was only 19 years old. After graduating, he began working as the secretary officer, Ministry of Education. In 1902, King Chulalongkorn promoted the country's silk-silverware and weaving industry. He hired Dr. Kametaro Toyama from University of Tokyo, for teaching and training Siamese students to do the academic silk and weaving activities in the way of the Japanese culture. He trained the student of taking care of the silk-pillows, which ready for weaving. King Chulalongkorn established the Silk-weaving pillow Station in the sub-district of Sala-Daeng, which let to be in control of the Ministry of Education. Later on 30 September 1903, the ministry included the productive division, the division of animal husbandry, and the silk-weaving pillow station, created as "Department of silk tectnecians". Prince Benbadhanabongse became the first director of the department.
Toshiko Tomura (born Kageri Usuba) is a former star of the theatrical company Theatre Claw and the winner of the New York Design Academy Award. Known as the "Woman of Talent", she wins the Akutagawa Prize for her story "The Book of Human Insects". After the ceremony, designer Ryotaro Mizuno tells her that her former roommate, also a budding writer named Kageri Usuba, has committed suicide. Tabloid journalist Kametaro Aokusa follows her back to her hometown and observes her acting like a child, suckling a wax figure of her dead mother. She convinces him to keep mum in exchange for meeting him and telling him her story. Instead, Hyoroku Hachisuka, the former chief acting director of Theatre Claw, meets him and warns him against her. When she had joined his troupe, she was able to mimic the lead, leeching the talent out of her and doing the same for the other members of the troupe. Eventually, she targeted the director's position, ousting him by accusing him of molestation. Tomura and Mizuno meet, and he relates how after he designed a book for a Theatre Claw play, she asked to be his assistant and he fell in love with her. When he was endorsed to enter the New York Design Academy Award's contest, he discovered that she had already sent a replica of his entry, ruining his career prospects. Tomura hires anarchist Heihachi Arikawa to kill Aokusa. He reveals to him that Tomura had murdered Usuba after using her draft and shoots him.
The California Alien Land Law of 1913 (also known as the Webb-Haney Act) prohibited "aliens ineligible for citizenship" from owning agricultural land or possessing long-term leases over it, but permitted leases lasting up to three years. It affected the Chinese, Indian, Japanese, and Korean immigrant farmers in California. Implicitly, the law was primarily directed at the Japanese. It passed thirty-five to two in the Senate and seventy-two to three in the Assembly and was co-written by attorney Francis J. Heney and California state attorney general Ulysses S. Webb at the behest of Governor Hiram Johnson. Japan's Consul General Kametaro Iijima and lawyer Juichi Soyeda lobbied against the law. In a letter to the United States Secretary of State, the Japanese government via the Japanese Minister of Foreign Affairs called the law “essentially unfair and inconsistent… with the sentiments of amity and good neighborhood which have presided over the relations between the two countries,” and noted that Japan felt it was “in disregard of the spirit of the existing treaty between Japan and the United States.” The law was meant to discourage immigration from Asia, and to create an inhospitable climate for immigrants already living in California.