Synonyms for kotoba or Related words with kotoba

hitotsu              omoide              shiawase              omoi              unmei              negai              kimochi              namida              yakusoku              anata              kakera              yoru              chikai              watashi              hajimari              hitori              koibito              kiseki              otona              tsuki              inochi              kioku              hajimete              kaze              tsukiyo              tenshi              boku              bokutachi              maboroshi              kodoku              mukou              jikan              hoshizora              tameni              futatsu              jibun              ashita              tengoku              seishun              natsu              zutto              ongaku              kamisama              bokura              yasashii              kanashimi              kanojo              tobira              kataomoi              shinjitsu             

Examples of "kotoba"
"Yamanote kotoba" and "Shitamachi kotoba" together form the so-called which, because of its influences from Western Japan, is a linguistic island within the "Kantō region".

In English, "Ai no Kotoba" means "Words of Love".
[stylized as real Emotion/1000の言葉 and pronounced as "Sen no Kotoba" (romanized as "real Emotion/1000 no Kotoba" and translated as "real Emotion/1000 Words")] is a double A-side by Koda Kumi, consisting of the songs "Real Emotion" and "1000 no Kotoba" (lit. "1000 Words"). They were used in two cut-scenes of Square Enix's game "Final Fantasy X-2".
On May 27, UVERworld released their 27th single "Boku no Kotoba Dewanai Kore wa Bokutachi no Kotoba". The single is used for the anime series "The Heroic Legend of Arslan"
"失くした言葉 (Nakushita Kotoba)" (June 8, 2005)
Japanese adjectives and grammatical words (notably particles) are also yamato kotoba.
Real Street Project's tenth single, "Ai Kotoba" was released on 7 July 2010.
Some nyōbō kotoba words passed into general usage, and are today part of the standard Japanese language.
Some historical "makura kotoba" have developed into the usual words for their meaning in modern Japanese, replacing the terms they originally alluded to. For example, was in classical Japanese a "makura kotoba" for . In modern Japanese, "niwatori" has displaced the latter word outright and become the everyday word for "chicken" (dropping the case marker "tsu" along the way).
As exhibited in the synonyms yamato kotoba/wago, there are often many synonyms from different origins, usually with differences in usage. Very roughly, kango are generally more formal, often restricted to writing, while yamato kotoba are more casual and more often used in speech, but both types of words are commonly used in both speech and writing.
In the Edo period, Semba-kotoba (船場言葉), a social dialect of the wealthy merchants in the central business district of Osaka, was considered the standard Osaka-ben. It was characterized by the polite speech based on Kyoto-ben and the subtle differences depending on the business type, class, post etc. It was handed down in Meiji, Taishō and Shōwa periods with some changes, but after the Pacific War, Semba-kotoba became nearly an obsolete dialect due to the modernization of business practices. Semba-kotoba was famous for a polite copula "gowasu" or "goasu" instead of common Osakan copula "omasu" and characteristic forms for shopkeeper family mentioned below.
In Japan, Renji said how the lyrics and music to "real Emotion" were "very energetic" and how they "want[ed] to dance whenever the song [came] on." They also praised "1000 no Kotoba," saying how the song was "beautifully painful." Nagisa went on to praise "real Emotion," commenting the that music video was very "nice and refreshing." With "1000 no Kotoba," they say how they get "chill bumps whenever {they] hear it." Reviewer gvg said how during "real Emotion," Kumi's voice reminded them of Namie Amuro, but appeared to be "stronger." They commented on "1000 no Kotoba," saying how "listening to the song [brought them] to tears."
On December 14, 2004, Namco shipped 150,000 copies of "Kotoba no Puzzle Mojipittan Daijiten" as a first day release for the PSP.
"1000 no Kotoba" was arranged by Takahito Eguchi and Noriko Matsueda, who arranged much of the music for "Final Fantasy X-2."
The single was also released as a 12" vinyl with the title track and remixes of "real Emotion" and "1000 no Kotoba."
An album track, "15 no Kotoba", was used as the theme song to the film "Hanbun no Tsuki ga Noboru Sora", starring Sosuke Ikematsu.
Limited editions of the album contained a "Final Fantasy X-2" trading card and the "Alternate Orchestra Version" of "1000 no Kotoba."
The B-side "Kotoba ni Dekinai" saw minor success, charting at number 99 on RIAJ's digital chart for a single week.
Despite coming off of the success of "real Emotion/1000 no Kotoba," both this single and her last single, "Come With Me," failed to break the top ten.
"1000 no Kotoba" was arranged by Takahito Eguchi and Noriko Matsueda. It was published by Rhythm Zone on March 5, 2003 with the catalog number "RZCD-45080".