Synonyms for ken_ogata or Related words with ken_ogata

kōji_yakusho              rentarō_mikuni              kiichi_nakai              yoshio_harada              keiju_kobayashi              ryuhei_matsuda              eri_fukatsu              kinnosuke_nakamura              kōichi_satō              shima_iwashita              satoshi_tsumabuki              tatsuya_fujiwara              teruyuki_kagawa              ayako_wakao              naoto_takenaka              miki_nakatani              shinichi_tsutsumi              tatsuya_nakadai              toshiyuki_nishida              tetsuya_watari              takao_osawa              aoi_miyazaki              shinobu_otake              tsutomu_yamazaki              masatoshi_nagase              tori_matsuzaka              eiji_funakoshi              takayuki_yamada              michiyo_aratama              akira_emoto              etsushi_toyokawa              kazuo_hasegawa              machiko_kyō              joe_odagiri              juri_ueno              tatsuya_fuji              shun_oguri              kengo_kora              kaori_momoi              keiko_kishi              mirai_moriyama              hiroki_matsukata              kinuyo_tanaka              tetsurō_tamba              toshirō              takashi_shimura              shōgo              yui_natsukawa              hidetaka_yoshioka              kyōka_suzuki             

Examples of "ken_ogata"
Ken Ogata was nominated as Best Actor for the 1992 Japan Academy Award, but did not win.
Ken Ogata (緒形拳 "Ogata Ken"; 20 July 1937 – 5 October 2008) was a Japanese actor.
It stars Ken Ogata as Enokizu, with Mayumi Ogawa, Rentarō Mikuni, Mitsuko Baisho, Nijiko Kiyokawa and Chocho Miyako. The film won the 1979 Best Picture Award at the Japanese Academy Awards, and won Best Screenplay at the Yokohama Film Festival, where Ken Ogata also won Best Actor.
Tetsuzō (Ken Ogata) is an unsuccessful ukiyo-e painter who lives with his young daughter Ōei (Yūko Tanaka) in poverty over a geta shop owned by Ōyaku (Nobuko Otowa), the older wife of the aspirant writer Sashichi (Toshiyuki Nishida) who is a childhood friend of Tetsuzō.
At the same time Shutaro Ishikawa (played by Ken Ogata) who works for a pharmaceutical company discovers a scandal, but is killed before he can make it public. In the hospital he accidentally receives some of Dracula's blood. The young scientist tells the daughter of Shutaro (played by Hikari Ishida) to drop blood on his ashes to let him revive.
Ōma has been a popular location setting for movies and television dramas. It was the setting for the 1983 movie starring Ken Ogata. In 2000, Ōma was the setting for an NHK television series starring Tabata Tomoko. This was followed by another fictional series on TV Asahi starring Tetsuya Watari in 2007.
From late 1994 to early 1998, Shiraishi had roles in several Japanese TV dramas including shows for the Osaka-based networks KTV, ABC and MBS as well as TBS and NTV in Tokyo. One of these was the January 2, 1996 TBS production , based on the novel , featuring the fictional detective Kosuke Kindaichi. She also appeared in Part 3 of the Fuji TV series broadcast January 5, 1998 and featuring Ken Ogata, Kaoru Kobayashi, Masahiro Nakai and Hikari Ishida.
Police inspector Daigoro Igari (Ken Ogata) takes a special interest in the case because of Toji's charity towards him in the past. He addresses the kidnappers on TV to express skepticism that Toji really is safe. Toji arranges a TV broadcast from an undisclosed location, to show that she really is safe and to instruct her family on how to sell off some of their land so that after taxes there is enough money to pay the ransom.
"Acer taggarti" is one of a number of "Acer" species described from the Mascall Formation which Wolfe and Tanai placed into 9 sections in the genus, following the "Acer" taxonomy structure defined by Japanese botanist Ken Ogata. Of the eleven species in the Mascall Formation, two, including "A. taggarti", were placed into the Section "Eriocarpa", now considered part of Section Rubra. The two other species placed into Section Rubra are "A. chaneyi" and "A. tigilense". Based on the vein structuring in the fruits, Wolfe and Tanai inferred that the middle miocene "Acer whitebirdense" was a probable descendant of "A. kenaicum", known from the Oligocene of Alaska. They also suggested that "A. taggarti" was a descendant of "A. whitebirdense", based on similarities in the leaves.
Wolfe and Tanai suggested "A. ferrignoi" may be a late Miocene descendant of "Acer chaneyi" which lived from the late Oligocene to the Middle Miocene before going extinct. While "A. cheneyi" leaves sometimes have three lobes as in "A. ferrignoi", more often they were five lobed, which is not seen in "A. ferrignoi". The similarity in the structure and concave outlines between the two species' lateral lobes were major factors in Wolfe and Tanai's suggestion of relation between the two species. Following the "Acer" taxonomy structure defined by Japanese botanist Ken Ogata, they placed the species and related fossils into the "Acer" section "Eriocarpa". Later work on the systematics of the genus resulted in section "Eriocarpa" being included into section "Rubra".
The 1964 NHK Taiga drama "Akō Rōshi" was followed by no fewer than 21 television productions of "Chūshingura." Toshirō Mifune starred in the 1971 "Daichūshingura" on NET, and Kinnosuke Yorozuya crossed over from film to play the same role in 1979, also on NET. "Tōge no Gunzō", the third NHK Taiga drama on the subject, starred Ken Ogata, and renowned director Juzo Itami appeared as Kira. In 2001 Fuji TV made a four-hour special of the story starring Takuya Kimura as Horibe Yasubei (one of the Akō ronin) and Kōichi Satō as Ōishi Kuranosuke, called "Chūshingura 1/47" . Kōtarō Satomi, Matsumoto Kōshirō IX, Beat Takeshi, Tatsuya Nakadai, Hiroki Matsukata, Kinya Kitaōji, Akira Emoto, Akira Nakao, Nakamura Kanzaburō XVIII, Ken Matsudaira, and Shinichi Tsutsumi are among the many stars to play Ōishi. Hisaya Morishige, Naoto Takenaka, and others have portrayed Kira. Izumi Inamori starred as Aguri (Yōzeiin), the central character in the ten-hour 2007 special "Chūshingura Yōzeiin no Inbō."
The film's story is told in a series of flashbacks. In the opening scenes, Iwao Enokizu (Ken Ogata), is a prisoner of the police. A huge crowd of journalists and an angry mob greets him as he enters a cell. The police quiz him but he refuses to answer. The story goes back to the initial murders. Enokizu tricks and then kills two men and steals a large sum of money. He puts on a suit and disappears. Enokizu travels to another city. At the train station, he asks a taxi driver to take him to an inn where he can get a prostitute. Enokizu is sexually insatiable. He tells the innkeeper, a woman called Haru (Mayumi Ogawa), that he is a professor at Kyoto University. The police, searching for Enokizu, put out bulletins with his face on television. The prostitute thinks the professor is Enokizu, but she is told not to go to the police because of her job.
In 2007, Gackt played the Sengoku-period "daimyō" Uesugi Kenshin at the NHK Taiga drama, "Fūrin Kazan", for which he received the TV Navi award for best supporting actor in a drama category. His only topping single, "Returner (Yami no Shūen)", title song was the theme for the TV series. Gackt recalls as the daimyo Kenshin was always portrayed as a very tough man, his vision, which presented him clean-shaven and with long hair, received harsh criticism, but Ken Ogata expressed his approval and supported Gackt's work in the drama. In the same year Gackt was the voice actor in the Japanese version of the French animated-live action film, "Arthur and the Minimoys".
Based on the vein structuring in the fruits, Wolfe and Tanai inferred that "A. whitebirdense" was a probable descendant of "A. kenaicum", known from the Oligocene of Alaska. They also suggested that the late Miocene species "A. taggarti" was a descendant of "A. whitebirdense", based on similarities in the leaves. The nutlet venation of "A. whitebirdense" is similar to the living North American species "A. saccharinum", but the two species differ in the leaves. Following the "Acer" taxonomy structure defined by Japanese botanist Ken Ogata, they placed the species and related fossils into the "Acer" section "Eriocarpa". Later work on the systematics of the genus resulted in section "Eriocarpa" being included into section "Rubra".
The title song was written from a woman’s perspective, based on his own feelings and experiences, like the death of close friends Kami and Ken Ogata, but also inspired by stories and movies like "If Only", the Japanese drama "Ima Ai Ni Yukimasu" (a.k.a. "Be With You"), and the film "Watashi No Atama No Naka No Keshigomu" (a.k.a. "A Movement to Remember"). Gackt recalls that the "single is meant to be like a letter left to a loved one by someone who's gone from this world", yet "the purpose of my song is not to evoke sadness, but happiness. In my opinion, death is not important—what's important is what kind of life we leave behind".
In the midst of everything, the changing times have forced Katagiri and his fellow samurai to learn the art of Western weaponry, a thing that the elder members of the clan treat with disdain. Word arrives from Edo that government officials thwarted an uprising against the shogun and that Yaichiro, Katagiri’s friend, was involved. After being brought back to the village in a prisoner's cage, Yaichiro is denied the honor of ritual suicide and must live out the remainder of his days in a cell. Believing that Yaichiro’s friends are complicit, Hori (Ken Ogata), the clan’s chief retainer, demands that Katagiri identify them, but he refuses, citing his honor as a samurai, and is violently dismissed.
On Hatomi (a fictional name derived from Hatoma, the actual island where the drama was filmed), a small island in Okinawa state part of Japan's southern sea frontier, the social environment is suffering. With the last student of the elementary school leaving the place, the closing of the school is a virtual given. Mr. Nakama (Ken Ogata), decides to do something about it - and heads for Tokyo to recruit his grandson. Rebuffed by his daughter, however, he decides to adopt another child. He finds Ruri (Riko Narumi), a mature girl of 11 who distrusts people because her mother (Naomi Nishida) doesn't care much about her, but after seeing Mr. Nakama's true intentions, allows him to take her to the island. Unfortunately, the local teacher, Ms. Sanae (Manami Konishi), who was banking on the school's closing to be able to go somewhere else, is resentful of Ruri and makes light of her city fashion (including permed hair, fake curls, and miniskirts), which leads to a big showdown between her and Ruri - and the people who were enthusiastic about her suddenly begin to have their doubts, and only Mr. Nakama and his wife Megumi (Mitsuko Baisho) take Ruri's side strongly. Following into the island is Mr. Kawashima (Yutaka Takenouchi), a mysterious man who saves Ruri from drowning following the fight - and who becomes her conscience and friend in her daily life in the island. But is Kawashima what he seems? Or did he come to the island to run away from Tokyo - and possibly a crime he may have been involved in there? Katsumura and Nishiyama play a local married couple of neighbors, Kashu and Igawa a local unmarried couple of neighbors, all of them willing to help Ruri in their own way.