Synonyms for kannazuki or Related words with kannazuki

jikenbo              hanazakari              tatakai              omocha              kimitachi              nanatsu              fushigiboshi              kamisama              gegege              maboroshi              wakare              unmei              honoo              shinjitsu              gekka              hanayome              susume              futatsu              tsukiyo              kamigami              himitsu              tadashii              nazo              wagaya              koibito              onnatachi              senjou              inochi              seitokai              tenshi              hatachi              shichinin              okurimono              itoshi              matsuei              seigi              yakata              futagohime              atashinchi              kakera              darake              tsuioku              taizai              musuko              fukkatsu              sabaku              tasogare              kuni              sensou              daiyon             

Examples of "kannazuki"
"Kannazuki no Miko" received mixed reviews. Carlo Santos of Anime News Network (ANN) criticized volume one of the series:
On November 25, 2004 "Kannazuki no Miko drama CD" was released in Japan by Geneon, based on the anime version of "Kannazuki no Miko". The series was presented on an Internet radio program, , on i-revo TE-A room from October 2004 to March 2005. Voice actors included Noriko Shitaya (Himeko) and Junji Majima (Sōma Ōgami), who are currently hosting .
Suwa-myōjin is reputed to be one of the few "kami" who do not leave their shrines during the month of Kannazuki, when most gods are thought to gather at Izumo Province.
Everything about "Kannazuki no Miko" says instant fan favorite, but somehow it adds up to less than the sum of its parts. Changes in scene and mood don't seem to connect, characters behave without rhyme or reason, and even thrilling action scenes are hampered by sloppy animation. There are lots of little things to like about the series, but as a whole, you have to wonder—"What? That's it?" ... If "Kannazuki no Miko" were split into two different series, it might be easier to enjoy the separate story threads.
Ebisu's festival is celebrated on the twentieth day of the tenth month, "Kannazuki" (the month without gods). While the other myriad of members of the Japanese pantheon gather at The Grand Shrine of Izumo, Ebisu does not hear the summons and is thus still available for worship.
Another recurring character is that of Ōgami Souma from "Kannazuki no Miko", who's also appeared as Ōgami Jin in "Kyoshiro to Towa no Sora", Ogami/Okami in "The Cross Triangle", Ōmiwa Souma in "Himegami no Miko", and as just Ogami in "Zettai Shōjo Seiiki Amnesian".
Although "yuri" originated in female-targeted (shōjo, josei) works, today it is featured in male-targeted (shōnen, seinen) ones as well. "Yuri" manga from male-targeted magazines include titles such as "Kannazuki no Miko" and "Strawberry Panic!", as well as those from "Comic Yuri Hime"'s male-targeted sister magazine, "Comic Yuri Hime S", which was launched in 2007.
Hiroiki Ariyoshi, Ungirls, Ijily Okada, Satoshi Onoma and Twotone Aoki, Kannazuki, Kōji Tomita, Croket, The Newspaper, Shinobu-chan, Tamiaki and Ryu, Chōshin Juku, Nakagawake, Yuki Nishio, Nobu and Fukkey, Hanawa, Akimasa Haraguchi, Vitamin S, Takashi Kanemitsu (of Plus Minus), Makita Sports, Monster Engine, Hōsei Yamasaki, Kōichi Yamadera
The "Kannazuki no Miko" manga, written by the manga group Kaishaku, was first serialized in the Japanese mangazine "Shōnen Ace" (published by Kadokawa Shoten) in 2004. The series' 14 chapters were bound in two "tankōbon" volumes. It was licensed in North America by Tokyopop, which published both volumes in English in 2008.
The F-1 (Fake-1 Grand Prix) Tag Team Championship (F-1(フェイク-1グランプリ)タッグ選手権/F-1 (feiku-1 guranpuri) taggu senshuken) was an unofficial tag team title in All Japan Pro Wrestling that apparently was not recognized by the promotion. It’s more of a comedy title as matches are a mix of regular wrestling and impromptu standup comedy routines involving the wrestlers. It was created by Keiji Muto in December 2006, and he & Japanese comedian Kannazuki were the first to win the titles.On August 30, 2015 on Keiji Mutoh promotion's Wrestle-1 it was announced that they are going to revive the titles and on October 9, 2015 are going to have a new champions. At Wrestle-1 Tour 2015 Fan Appreciation Day Keiji Mutoh & Kannazuki defeated Manabu Soya & Sugichan to win the titles for their second time, it is their first time as the F-1 Tag Team Champions in the Wrestle-1 promotion.
He also criticized the second volume as "overblown" and melodramatic, with too much "[a]ngst, rage and sentimentality". However, "the voice actors in the English dub still manage to express the sentiments of their characters", and "the middle episodes of "Kannazuki no Miko" represent a genuine turning point in the series: the romance and adventure storylines, once so disconnected, come together and swing the cosmic battle in a new direction."
Since "Kannazuki no Miko", the characters of Himeko Kurusugawa and Chikane Himemiya appear in the following Kaishaku projects: as Kuu (in personality and characteristics)/Himiko (in name, appearance and love interest) and Kaon in "Kyoshiro to Towa no Sora", also as Tendo Hikaru and Utashiro Haruka in "Hazama no Uta", in "Himegami no Miko" as Himeko Hinomiya and Chikane Kouzuki, in "The Cross Triangle" as Kurusu Erekishgal and Kiraha Azatoth, and recently as Himeko Kurusu and Chikane Manamiya in "Zettai Shōjo Seiiki Amnesian".
Kohei Nagase is a prodigy special effects artist. He and his friend Shingo Kannazuki, a gifted stuntman, form a special effects company called 'Studio Gimmick'. They do freelance work for various Japanese studios. Often Kohei's makeup skills and Shingo's fighting strength are called in to fight crime. For example, in their first story, the pair help rescue a struggling actress from her manipulative, abusive manager.
The series' villain is , a god who wants to replace the world of humanity with a place of darkness and nihilism. Like its counterpart in Japanese mythology, the Orochi in "Kannazuki no Miko" has eight heads (its eight disciples, also known as ). Each has a mecha, an "other self" for the Orochi's body, with its spirit appearing as a bottomless vortex of darkness. The Orochi's powers are devastating, and only "Ame no Murakumo" can undo their destruction after its defeat.
Hiroiki Ariyoshi, Ungirls, Ijily Okada, Kannazuki, Kuwabata Ohara, Kōji Tomita, Yoshio Kojima, Croket Sakurazuka Yakkun, The Touch, Zabunguru, Shinobu-chan and Megumi Fukushita and Maki Aizawa, Tamiaki and Yoppi, Chōshin Juku, Take2, Tony Hirota and Chihiro Sakurai and Kōenji Pulsar, Doburokki, Nakagawake, Yuki Nishio, Yūki Ninomiya, Nobu and Fukkey, Hanawa, Akimasa Haraguchi, Harō Ueda, Vitamin S, Takashi Kanemitsu (of Plus Minus), Hori, Ken Maeda, Mitchy, Hōsei Yamasaki, Kōichi Yamadera, Ryu and Twotone Aoki and Hazuki Pal
Inoue reached the pinnacle of his popularity as a musician in the mid-1970s. The breakthrough providing him with the nickname "Emperor of Japanese Folk-rock", and introduced his more early efforts to listeners (the songs including "Jinsei ga Nido Areba", "Ai wa Kimi", "Kasa ga Nai", "Tsumetai Heya no Sekai Chizu", "Yoru no Bus", "Natsu Matsuri", "Kannazuki ni Kakomarete", "Kami Hikouki", "Nokonoshima no Kataomoi" became popular particularly).
"Kyoshiro to Towa no Sora" had an Internet radio program, , which began in the i-revo TE-A room since August 30, 2006. The hosts are Noriko Shitaya (Himiko) and Junji Majima (Jin Ōgami), who hosted during the run of "Kannazuki no Miko". Voice actors included Sayuri Yahagi (Kū) (episodes 5, 6, 11 and 12), Yuki Matsuoka (Setsuna) (episodes 7 and 8) and Hitomi Nabatame (episodes 13 and 14).
In the Edo period, shogi variants were greatly expanded: tenjiku shogi, dai dai shogi, maka dai dai shogi, tai shogi, and taikyoku shogi were all invented. It is thought that these were played to only a very limited extent, however. Both standard shogi and Go were promoted by the Tokugawa shogunate. In 1612, the shogunate passed a law giving endowments to top shogi players (). During the reign of the eighth shogun, Tokugawa Yoshimune, castle shogi tournaments were held once a year on the 17th day of Kannazuki, corresponding to November 17, which is Shogi Day on the modern calendar.
Some other major festivals are January 1, Omike Festival; January 3, Fukumukae Festival; January 5, Beginning Sermon Festival; February 17, Kikoku (prayer for abundant crops) Festival; April 1, Kyoso Festival; June 1, Suzumidono Festival; and August 6–9 is Izumo Oyashiro-kyo Religion Festival. In October of the lunar calendar, a festival is held to welcome all the gods to Izumo Grand Shrine. It is believed that the gods gather at Izumo Shrine in October to discuss the coming year's marriages, deaths, and births. For this reason, people around the Izumo area call October "kamiarizuki" ("the month with gods"), but the rest of Japan calls October "Kannazuki" ("the month without gods").
Most of the main characters are involved in romantic relationships, and Kū is uncertain of who is in love with whom. The Absolute Angels are superhuman, and to remain so they must draw energy from humans through their lips. The Angels materialize, controlling their mecha from without and using large, mechanized limbs. During a battle, the angels phase into and out of their angelic forms. As in "Kannazuki no Miko", the names of the mecha are drawn from artifacts and figures of Japanese and European mythology.