Synonyms for mieru or Related words with mieru


Examples of "mieru"
In the village there is a tourist information office, Obrancov Mieru 10, with further information on the castle.
Writing credits other than for Kurosawa films include Heinosuke Gosho's "Entotsu no mieru basho" in 1953, Koji Shima's "Warning from Space" in 1956, "Tora! Tora! Tora!", and Hiroshi Inagaki's "Machibuse" in 1970.
Arpád Račko has created dozens of sculptures, plastic arts, portraits and reliefs. The most popular of his works is the "Marathoner statue" at Námestie Maratónu mieru ("The Peace Marathon Square"), made in 1959, and the "Statue of the Košice‘s Coat-of-arms" at Hlavná ulica ("Main Street"), that he made in 2002. He died in Košice in 2015.
The seat of the Košice Self-governing Region is a former military headquarters building (generally known as "The Division") on the eastern part of the "Námestie Maratónu mieru" (Peace Marathon Square) in Košice. It was completed in 1908 as the largest and the most modern building in the town at that time.
Born in Kitakyushu, Fukuoka, Matsuo started his own theatre troupe, Otona Keikaku, in 1988 and was joined by such talent as Kankuro Kudo and Sadao Abe. He won the Kishida Prize for Drama in 1997 for "Fankī! Uchū wa mieru tokoro made shika nai". In addition to acting and directing, he also writes, and won the Japan Academy Prize for Screenplay of the Year in 2008 for "". As a novelist, he has twice been nominated for the Akutagawa Prize.
"Kon'ya Tsuki no Mieru Oka ni" (meaning 'At the Hill Where We Can See the Moon Tonight') is the twenty-seventh single by B'z, released on February 9, 2000. This song is one of B'z many number-one singles in Oricon chart, and sold over a millions copies, with 1,129,000 copies sold. It was used as the main theme for the TV drama Beautiful Life.
The decade started with Akira Kurosawa's "Rashomon" (1950), which won the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival in 1951 and the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film in 1952, and marked the entrance of Japanese cinema onto the world stage. It was also the breakout role for legendary star Toshiro Mifune. In 1953 "Entotsu no mieru basho" by Heinosuke Gosho was in competition at the 3rd Berlin International Film Festival.
Several fossilizations of Old Japanese grammatical elements remain in the modern language – the genitive particle "tsu" (superseded by modern "no") is preserved in words such as "matsuge" ("eyelash", lit. "hair of the eye"); modern "mieru" ("to be visible") and "kikoeru" ("to be audible") retain what may have been a mediopassive suffix -"yu(ru)" ("kikoyu" → "kikoyuru" (the attributive form, which slowly replaced the plain form starting in the late Heian period) > "kikoeru" (as all shimo-nidan verbs in modern Japanese did)); and the genitive particle "ga" remains in intentionally archaic speech.
"Akaneiro ni Somaru Saka" is the fifth project developed by the visual novel studio Feng, and is similar to their fourth title "Aozora no Mieru Oka". The producer for the game is Uezama. The project uses four different artists in character design: Tsubasu Izumi (designer of Yuuhi, Mitsuki, and Mikoto), Ryohka (designer of Minato and Nagomi), Naturalton (designer of Tsukasa), and Akira Sawano (designer of the protagonist, and the supporting cast). The scenario was entirely written by Kenji Saitō. For the PlayStation 2 version, an additional heroine named Karen Ayanokōji was included and is designed by Manabu Aoi.
They use the normal Kansai accent and basic grammar, but some of the vocabulary is common to the Nagoya dialect. For example, instead of -"te haru" (respectful suffix), they have the Nagoya-style -"te mieru". Conjunctive particles "de" and "monde" "because" is widely used instead of "sakai" and "yotte". The similarity to Nagoya-ben becomes more pronounced in the northernmost parts of the prefecture; the dialect of Nagashima and Kisosaki, for instance, could be considered far closer to Nagoya-ben than to Ise-ben.
In November 1988, Spitz dropped the self-published single entitled "Tori ni Natte"/"UFO no Mieru Oka" on phonosheet. In 1989, they finally realized their dream of performing live on stage of Shinjuku Loft, a famed live house in Japan at the time. On July 12, 1990, the band performed a solo gig there for the first time, in front of an audience of 300 people. In March 1990, they released the EP entitled "Hibari no Kokoro" independently on a Mistral label distributed by Shinjuku Loft. It was co-recorded by a then-unknown producer Ryo Yoshimata on keyboards.
The song was the first number-one single for Southern All Stars since the 1996 single "Ai no Kotodama" on the Oricon weekly charts. The band used the style of hard rock on the previous single "Yellow Man," which was released in March 1999. However, it only managed to reach the number-ten position on Oricon charts. Therefore, they returned to Japanese pop. The song sold over 654,000 copies in the first week and debuted at number-one, beating out Morning Musume's "Koi no Dance Site" on the Oricon weekly charts. The song once spent two weeks at the number-one position, lost one week to B'z's "Kon'ya Tsuki no Mieru Oka ni", and reached the number-one position again for three weeks. It sold over 2.9 million copies and became the best selling single for the band. In June 2005, it became the third best-selling single on the Oricon chart, surpassing the sales of "Dango 3 Kyodai".
The first anime adaptation used five pieces of theme music, and the second used three. The opening theme for the first anime adaptation is "Eternity" sung by Millio; the first ending theme, used in episode one, is "Rose" by Sayuri Yoshida; the second ending theme, used in episode two, is "Impurity" by Haruhi Terada; the third ending theme, used in episode three, is "Kaze no Mieru Hi" by Machiko Toyoshima; the fourth ending theme, used in episode four, is "Kono Mama ga Ii yo" by Ayako Kawasumi. The opening theme for the second anime adaptation is ; the first ending theme, used in episodes one and two, is ; the second ending theme, used in episode three, is "The Gentle Magic"; each song is sung by Rei Sakamoto.
"Kuroi Shizuku" was commissioned specifically for the drama "Mutsū: Mieru Me". Most of the song was written after the offer was received by vocalist Shiho Ochi, except for the chorus line, which was a pre-existing piece of music from Ochi's song stock. Unlike many of Superfly's singles, Ochi composed the entire song. She was inspired to write the song after reading the text the drama was based on, Yō Kusakabe's 2005 novel "Mutsū", influenced by the mysterious atmosphere of the novel. "Kuroi Shizuku" was an exploration of Ochi's darker side that she found while recording "White". During the "White" writing process, Ochi felt free to incorporate new influences that she had not in Superfly's first four albums, which she felt she could continue with for "Kuroi Shizuku". After experimenting with a "sexy" voice for "Iro o Hagashite" from "White", Ochi felt inspired to sing in a "wicked woman" voice for "Kuroi Shizuku".
The verbal morphology of the Kagoshima dialects is heavily marked by its divergent phonological processes. Vowels can, for instance, coalesce, devoice, or be deleted entirely depending on the preceding sound. For example, the standard form 書く "kaku" "write" becomes 書っ "kaʔ" in the dialects of the mainland as a result of high vowel deletion. In addition to such changes, noticeable morphological differences exist between the standard language and the dialects. For example, the Kagoshima dialects pattern more closely with Western Japanese and Kyushu dialects, using the negative ending "-n" as opposed to "-nai". So the form 書かん "kakan" "not write" is used instead of the standard equivalent 書かない "kakanai". Other examples include the use of the form "-ute" instead of "-tte" in the imperfective ("ta") and participle ("te") forms of verbs ending with the vowel stem "-u", or the auxiliary おる "oru" (おっ "oʔ") instead of いる "iru" for the progressive form. More specific to regions of Kyushu, the dialects continue to use the form "-(y)uru" for verbs that would end in "-eru" in standard Japanese, as in 見ゆる "miyuru" (見ゆっ "miyuʔ") "to be seen" instead of 見える "mieru", and they also use the auxiliary verb "gotaru" ("gotaʔ") where standard Japanese uses the ending "-tai" to express desire, as in 食ぉごたっ "kwo-gotaʔ" "want to eat" as opposed to the standard forms 食いたい "kuitai" or 食べたい "tabetai".
In 2010, Ueto launched her third and fourth wedding dress collections, starred alongside Kin'ya Kitaōji in the Fuji TV drama "Zettai Reido", and made a cameo appearance in Shun Oguri's directorial debut, "Surely Someday". In August 2010, Ueto co-starred with Masaaki Uchino for the first time since "Ace o Nerae!" (2004) in her first NHK drama leading role, "Jūnensaki mo Kimi ni Koishite". In September 2010, Ueto portrayed blind singer-songwriter Satoko Tatemichi in the TV movie "Ai wa Mieru". Ueto next co-starred with Yutaka Takenouchi in her second Getsuku drama, "Nagareboshi". The drama was very well received by critics and audiences alike and was the second best rated of the fall season. Ueto was nominated for Best Supporting Actress at the Nikkan Sports Drama Grand Prix and won the Television Drama Academy Award for her role in "Nagareboshi". Boasting advertising contracts with 13 different companies, Ueto was crowned CM Queen for a second consecutive year, making it the fifth time she has held the title.