Synonyms for kanze or Related words with kanze

nobumitsu              zenji              komparu              zeami              muneyoshi              soji              takenouchi              motokiyo              motomasa              hachidai              shinmei              tenshin              kosho              nariyuki              shigemori              gettan              gohei              shizu              jakushitsu              fuyuhiko              isshin              motonori              eishi              kyoshi              yoshinao              fuzoku              mayuzumi              ritsu              honami              gakko              zakura              iwaya              tadashige              tsune              yoshishige              fuke              bunmei              eishun              motoori              norito              iruka              kousei              godai              mabuni              ikko              yosa              akegarasu              tekkan              sachio              yoshin             

Examples of "kanze"
The following categorization is that of the Kanze school.
Rashōmon (羅生門) is a Noh play by Kanze Nobumitsu (c.1420).
Kanze died just over a month after the accident from intestinal cancer, aged 79.
He was the second son of Kanze Tetsunojō VII, a descendent of Kan'ami and Zeami, who founded the Noh movement in the 14th century. Trained alongside his brothers by his father and grandfather, Kanze made his Noh stage debut at the age of three. After World War II ended, Kanze attended the Tokyo Music School, although he dropped out before completing his studies. With his family running one of Japan's five main Noh schools, Kanze was controversially adopted by another school, the Kita group, for 11 years.
Ataka (安宅) is a Noh play written in 1465, during the Muromachi Era of Japan by playwright Kanze Nobumitsu.
With the assistance of Peter Kanze, Rob Frankel and Allan Sniffen, he produced the now defunct WABC "Rewound" program each Memorial Day.
Diallo did some performances with his band, Kanze, at the Festival Culture Canada 88, at Ottawa-Hull: more than five festivals Nuits d’Afrique with Ballattou; Festival 1001 Nuits; at Club Soda 1989, 1990, The Spectrum de Montreal.
Hōshō (宝生) is a Japanese theatrical school that specializes in Noh (能), a classic musical drama in Japan. There are five schools that specialize in shite (シテ, the role of protagonists in Noh): Kanze (観世), Hōshō (宝生), Kita (喜多), Kongō (金剛) and Komparu (金春). All schools except Kita were founded in Nara, Nara|Nara around 600 years ago. Kanze, Hōshō and Kita (derived from Kongō during Edo period) are mainly based in Tokyo, Japan.
According to the "Ōshū Adachigahara Kurozuka Engi" (奥州安達ヶ原黒塚縁起) published by the temple Mayumisan Kanze-ji near Adachigahara, the legend of the onibaba is told as follows.
Co-Founders Dana Kanze and Mason Sexton launched an alpha version of at TechCrunch San Francisco. The two met while attending The University of Pennsylvania and launched Moonit while Mason was completing his MBA at Columbia Business School.
Funa Benkei is a Japanese Noh play written by Kanze Kojirô Nobumitsu, eventually adapted to Kabuki by Kawatake Mokuami in 1885. It was staged for the first time in November that year and starred Ichikawa Danjūrō IX.
His activities caused an uproar in the Noh community, and he quit the movement, acting in conventional drama and films. With the help of his older brother, Hisao Kanze, also an actor, Hideo resumed his career in Noh in 1979.
He lived, worked, and died in the Nara area of Japan. He was trained by Zeami and his son, Motomasa (died 1432), eventually marrying a daughter of Zeami. At some point he took the artistic name Komparu Ujinobu and then finally Komparu Zenchiku. In 1443, he became the leader of the Kanze acting troupe and thus the second successor to Zeami Motokiyo. Zeami passed on his secret teachings to Zenchiku, apparently prompting Zeami's exiling; this refusal to transmit to his blood descendants also prompted a split between the Komparu school and the Kanze. Zenchiku's grandson was Konparu Zenpō, and his descendants would continue to head the Komparu school of Noh.
The Nohgaku Performers' Association ("Nōgaku Kyōkai"), to which all professionals are registered, strictly protects the traditions passed down from their ancestors (see "iemoto"). However, several secret documents of the Kanze school written by Zeami, as well as materials by Konparu Zenchiku, have been diffused throughout the community of scholars of Japanese theatre.
Jackson also involved himself in music for the theatre, most notably in the music for the W. B. Yeats trilogy based on the Saga of Cú Chulainn, performed in the Noh style and directed by Hideo Kanze at the Abbey Theatre. Later on, he also composed music to accompany the exercises of the Gurdjieff movements.
On May 2, 2007, Kanze was involved in a serious car accident when his car crashed into the median strip on the Chūō Expressway in Tokyo. An elderly female passenger, believed to be a colleague, suffered serious head injuries and died in hospital.
Kanjin-Noh was originally held for the construction or repair of temples and shrines. The noh of Monk Yoshimori was well known for the reconstruction of Kurama Temple; he produced a Kanjin-Noh with On-ami and Kanze-morimasa in 1464 in Kyoto. Later, Kanjin-Noh was held for the benefit of Noh players, especially in the Edo era, while the term Kanjin remained.
Onnami inherited the leadership of Zeami's Kanze school. The appointment was made by the Shogunate, although the troupes were traditionally hereditary. Zeami initially opposed Onnami's leadership of the troupe, but he eventually acquiesced. Zeami believed that his line had died with Motomasa, but Onnami felt that he continued the line. Zeami gave his completed works to Konparu Zenchiku, rather than to Onnami.
Kan'ami was the first playwright to incorporate the Kusemai song and dance style and Dengaku dances from rustic harvest celebrations. He trained his son Zeami Motokiyo in his style, who eventually succeeded him as director of the Kanze school of Noh. Kan'ami died in Suruga Province.
Near the aforementioned Kanze-ji, there is a jizō statue named Koigoromo Jizō and it is stated to deify a woman who was killed by the onibaba, Koigoromo. As the origin of this jizō statue, there is the following legend concerning how the onibaba was a human transformed into an onibaba.