Synonyms for mariko_okada or Related words with mariko_okada

yoshio_harada              hidetaka_yoshioka              yoshiko_kuga              kyōko_kishida              kimiko_yo              fumiyo_kohinata              kyōko_kagawa              susumu_terajima              kazuki_kitamura              ken_mitsuishi              renji_ishibashi              tsutomu_yamazaki              kyoka_suzuki              chishū_ryū              kaoru_yachigusa              yutaka_matsushige              kōichi_satō              yuriko_hoshi              michiyo_kogure              shima_iwashita              eijirō_tōno              katsuo_nakamura              kirin_kiki              toshiyuki_nagashima              mitsuko_baisho              jun_kunimura              shota_matsuda              ittoku_kishibe              masayuki_mori              teruyuki_kagawa              kengo_kora              kanako_higuchi              eitaro_ozawa              haruko_sugimura              akira_emoto              kiichi_nakai              nobuko_otowa              tetsurō_tamba              ryohei_suzuki              daisuke_katō              ren_osugi              taiji_tonoyama              kaori_momoi              gō_ayano              kunie_tanaka              ayako_wakao              keiko_takeshita              keiko_kishi              chizuru_ikewaki              shōta_sometani             

Examples of "mariko_okada"
He is married to actress Mariko Okada, who has starred in some of his films.
Like most of Yoshida's films, "Eros + Massacre" is characterized by the immense visual beauty, the appearance of the director's wife, actress Mariko Okada, and richness in psychological and historical complexities.
Hirayama now approaches Taguchi and Mamiya for help. Before they can break the subject to Akiko, however, Mamiya tactlessly lets Ayako know about their plan. Thinking that her mother has known about this, an unhappy Ayako goes home to question her and then leaves for her colleague and friend Yuriko's (Mariko Okada) place in a huff. Yuriko, however, approves of Akiko's remarriage. She tells Ayako not to be selfish, which gains Ayako's displeasure.
Kōichi borrows 50,000 yen from his father, ostensibly to buy a refrigerator, but this is more than the refrigerator will cost. He plans to use the extra money to buy a set of second-hand golf clubs from his colleague Miura (Teruo Yoshida). His wife Akiko (Mariko Okada) doesn't want him to, and says that if he is going to indulge himself like this she will spend money on an expensive white leather handbag. Eventually, having made her point, she relents.
The film is set at the Akitsu health spa. Just after World War II, Shusaku Kawamoto (Hiroyuki Nagato) who is suffering from tuberculosis, has come to Akitsu to die. One young girl, Shinko (Mariko Okada), refuses to let him and invigorates him on the slow path to recovery. They fall in love, and in one of his darker moments, Shusaku asks Shinko to join him in double suicide. She accepts his love but not ready to die. Neither, it transpires, is Shusaku, and slowly they part. Time passes, Shinko finds out that Shusaku is married with a child, and he seems to have no interest in her any more.
A young black man named Johnny Hayward (Joe Yamanaka) from New York receives a sum of money. He buys new clothes and takes a flight to Japan. After he arrives, he is found fatally stabbed in a lift in a Tokyo hotel at the same time as a fashion show by designer Kyōko Yasugi (Mariko Okada) is being held. The police department, including Munesue (Yūsaku Matsuda) and his partner (Hajime Hana), come to investigate. The only clue is the dying man's last words "straw hat". At the same time, a woman having an extramarital affair, Naomi (Bunjaku Han), is accidentally run over by Yasugi's son (Kōichi Iwaki). He and his girlfriend dump her body in the sea, but drops his watch at the scene. He is haunted by his actions and confesses to his mother, Kyōko, who suggests he flees to New York with his girlfriend.
According to Emi Koyama, writer for "JapanFocus", Yon was given book deals and speaking tours by Yoshiko Sakurai, a Japanese conservative member from the right-wing revisionist lobby, Nippon Kaigi. Sakurai asked Yon to publish articles about denying the sexual enslavement of the Imperial Japanese comfort women program before and during WWII in the English media and even speak at her think tank about it. Al Jazeera also reported that Yon viewed the comfort women issue as a strategic "information war" meant to keep Japan divided and weak. However, his affiliation with them deteriorated when he opposed Sakurai's attempt to promote the film "Scottsboro Girls in Japan and America", a 2015 revisionist film directed by Taniyama Yūjirō aimed directly at denying the sexual enslavement of comfort women. Yon warned Sakurai and Taniyama Yūjirō that promoting the film would not only damage Japan but offend America because of the film’s lack of understanding of American values. When Mariko Okada-Collins, a Japanese language instructor from Central Washington University invited them to show the film in her university, he terminated his deal with her.