Synonyms for masahiko_kondō or Related words with masahiko_kondō

kenji_sawada              yūzō_kayama              kyōko_koizumi              takashi_hosokawa              yōko_nagayama              yuki_saito              yusuke_kamiji              shigeru_izumiya              kiyoshi_hikawa              asaoka              yukiko_okada              hiroshi_itsuki              佐藤              tsuyoshi_nagabuchi              yoshiko_mita              中島              sadao_abe              toshirō              kyōka_suzuki              hiromi_iwasaki              sachiko_kobayashi              ootani              yū_aku              shinichi_mori              toshihiko_tahara              saki_fukuda              ayako_fuji              nao_nagasawa              hiroko_yakushimaru              judy_ongg              hibari_misora              yūsuke              sumiko_fuji              izumi_inamori              kyoko_koizumi              mizumori              keiko_kitagawa              柴田              juri_ueno              ayukawa              meoto_zenzai              yukio_hashi              yōko_oginome              kyomoto              takahiro_tamura              hideaki_tokunaga              masaaki_sakai              manami_numakura              kazumasa_oda              akiko_wada             

Examples of "masahiko_kondō"
The title of the series specifies three people, so a replacement was necessary for Kuji and Yasaka in the final two series. Kira Ukon (Masahiko Kondō, a descendant of Kira Yoshinaka, filled in first for Kuji, then for Yasaka. A debt-collector, he received the nickname "senryō," "a thousand gold pieces," in imitation of Kuji's nickname. During sword fights, he always found an opportunity to ask his opponent his style.
In 1989, a year fans will remember as very dark for Nakamori, only one single was released due to what was almost a tragedy. "Liar" became her 19th No. 1 single. The single was rumored to reflect her feelings about her then-boyfriend Masahiko Kondō. It came as a shock when news of her attempted suicide in Kondō's apartment broke in July 1989, after he called off their engagement. Luckily, she was found and hospitalized. However, she retreated from the public eye for a while.
In music, the 36th Kōhaku Uta Gassen was won by the Red Team (women). They were: Hidemi Ishikawa, Naoko Kawai, Teresa Teng, Kyōko Koizumi, Yoshie Kashiwabara, Hiromi Iwasaki, Akina Nakamori, Rumiko Koyanagi, Naoko Ken, Nobue Matsuhara, Yū Hayami, Seiko Matsuda, Tomoyo Harada, Miyuki Kawanaka, Kyoko Suizenji, Chiyoko Shimakura, Aki Yashiro, Sayuri Ishikawa, Sachiko Kobayashi and Masako Mori. Masahiko Kondō won the Japan Music Awards and the Nippon Television Music Festival. Akina Nakamori won the 27th Japan Record Awards and the FNS Music Festival with the song "Meu amor é". The May edition of the Yamaha Popular Song Contest was won by ROLL-BACK with the song "You & Me Tonight".
Sakai is known in Japan as a car enthusiast and regularly took part in the annual Mille Miglia race in Italy with his wife as a co-driver. He won a similar Japanese road race on October 18, 2000 driving a 1947 Cisitalia 202 MM with Inoue Takayuki (the guitarist from Sans Filtre) as co-driver. Due to business commitments he gave up racing in 2002 and gave his Alfa Romeo race car to Masahiko Kondō who is also a singer and race enthusiast. He is also a hobby archer.
In 1987, she released "Tango Noir," which sold 348,000 copies and debuted at number 1. (Even though sales of singles were declining, Tango Noir still made it to be the 2nd best selling single in 1987). Her next single was a cover of an American song, but she called her version "Blonde." It sold 301,000 copies and added to her No.1 singles. Her most critically acclaimed single of that year was a heartfelt ballad called "Nanpasen," an emotionally draining song which many people attributed to her rocky relationship with then boyfriend, Masahiko Kondō and the death of her mother. It sold 431,000 copies and debuted at number 1.
In 1982, he had a big hit with the Akina Nakamori song "Shōjo A". From there, he wrote the lyrics for a series of hit songs sung by Hiroaki Serizawa, and for the J-pop group The Checkers ("Namida no Request"). He has written lyrics for artists including Hidemi Ishikawa, Jun'ichi Inagaki, Daisuke Inoue, Hiromi Iwasaki, Yoshimi Iwasaki, Tomio Umezawa, Yukiko Okada, Yōko Oginome, Carlos Toshiki & Omega Tribe, Naoko Kawai, Yuri Kunizane, Masahiko Kondō, Kiyotaka Sugiyama, Tomomi Nishimura, Yū Hayami, Chiemi Hori, Junko Miyama, and others.
In the 1980s, many female idols such as Seiko Matsuda and Akina Nakamori became popular. Johnny's male solo singer Masahiko Kondō also became popular and his song "Orokamono" won the 29th Japan Record Awards Grand Prix Award in 1987. The music genre "kayōkyoku" is regarded as a base of another genre "J-pop". In the 1980s, a part of Japanese idol was independent from "kayōkyoku" and associated with Japanese rock musicians. Late 80s' popular band Onyanko Club was a band of borderline era between "kayōkyoku" and "J-pop". Although Japanese "kayōkyoku"-style music after Hikaru Genji and Dreams Come True was called "J-pop", several people claimed that "J-pop" was a subgenre of "kayōkyoku" music.