Synonyms for mihoko or Related words with mihoko

hidemi              hisayoshi              norihisa              mitsue              katsuhisa              makiko              hisae              kiyoto              seiichiro              sotaro              kuniko              ayuko              katsunori              kentarou              shozo              masanao              shinpei              mayuko              katsuji              kazue              kenjiro              mitsugu              tetsushi              yousuke              takehiro              masatsugu              eisuke              kunihiro              mieko              hachiro              tasuku              rikiya              katsuko              toshiharu              mototsugu              miwako              sachio              takuji              michiyo              takahisa              shigeno              hiromasa              masayo              yuichiro              keizo              rieko              teruko              tetsuji              eitaro              kyoichi             

Examples of "mihoko"
Mihoko Tanabe - Program Officer, Reproductive Health Program
Nishikawa, Mihoko, 'Transformation', Tokyo: Kazuo Hirasawa, 2010, pp. 86–95, ill. (exh. cat.)
Shinji Shūmeikai was founded by Mihoko Koyama in 1970. She founded the organization to spread the teachings of Mokichi Okada.
Famous people with ties to Soai include alumni Hideo Ishikawa, Haruko Okamoto, Mihoko Shuku, and Yasuhito Sugiyama.
The Miho Museum was commissioned by Mihoko Koyama, who was an adherent of Okada. The architect I. M. Pei had earlier designed the bell tower at Misono, the international headquarters and spiritual center of the Shumei organisation. Mihoko Koyama and her daughter, Hiroko Koyama, again commissioned Pei to design the Miho Museum. The bell tower can be seen from the windows of the museum.
Mihoko (written: 美保子 or 視穂子) is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Kokia recorded musician Mihoko Ono performing the koto for her song "Hana Utage," the first time she has used the instrument in her career.
Malcolmson, Cristina, and Suzuki, Mihoko. "Debating gender in early modern England, 1500-1700". Early Modern Cultural Studies, 1500-1700. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2002.
In 2013, he conducted an extensive interview with Mihoko Okamura former secretary to noted scholar of Zen Buddhism, Daisetsu Teitaro (D.T.) Suzuki. The subject of the interview was D.T. Suzuki, Soetsu Yanagi and Bernard Leach, central figures in the history of Japan’s Folk Craft Movement, known in Japanese as the “mingei” movement. This interview is the first extensive discussion with Mihoko Okamura in English and is part of a project produced by Gross, "Documentary Film Compendium of the Japanese Folk Craft (Mingei) Movement".
Mihoko Ishii, 58, had been a housewife. She became the priest of Suwa Shrine in Nambu, Aomori Prefecture, after the death of her husband, who had been chief priest.
Actress Moon So-ri narrated the film, whilst Wadanabe Mihoko provided the narration for the Japanese release. The film also received the services of composer Pak Poe, considered the "Bob Dylan of Japan".
Ayako Tsuru was born in Mexico City on October 23, 1941. Her parents were Mihoko Kayaba and Dr.Kiso Tsuru, a prominent Japanese doctor who lived in Mexico from the early 1930s. Since Tsuru was born during World War II her parents were concerned about the family and her health so they sent her to Dr. Tsuru's ranch in Ciudad Valles, San Luis Potosi where she went to school and was kept safe during the war years.
Honda, Japan's No. 3 automaker, lost 0.8 percent to 3,830 yen. The Tokyo-based company, which has two factories in Thailand, would not operate its auto plant there for today's day shift, said spokeswoman Yuriko Yabe. Its motorcycle unit would operate normally. Nissan, Japan's second-largest automaker, lost 0.6 percent to 1,311 yen. The company closed its two factories in Thailand today following "advice" from the Thai government, according to spokeswoman Mihoko Takeda.
The museum was the dream of Mihoko Koyama (after whom it is named), the heiress to the Toyobo textile business, and one of the wealthiest women in Japan. In 1970 Koyama founded the Shinji Shumeikai spiritual movement which is now said to have some 300,000 members worldwide. Furthermore, in the 1990s Koyama commissioned the museum to be built close to the Shumei temple in the Shiga mountains.
Mihoko Koyama and her daughter, Hiroko Koyama, commissioned the architect I. M. Pei to design the Miho Museum. I. M. Pei's design, which he came to call Shangri-La, is executed in a hilly and forested landscape. Approximately three-quarters of the 17,400 square meter building is situated underground, carved out of a rocky mountaintop. The roof is a large glass and steel construction, while the exterior and interior walls and floor are made of a warm beige-colored limestone from France – the same material used by Pei in the reception hall of the Louvre. The structural engineer for this project was Leslie E. Robertson Associates.
Other characters include: Weaponsmith (Yukitoshi Hori), Apothecary (Isamu Tanonaka), Taverner (Totani Koji), Witch (Hiroyuki Sato), Rem (Lisa Hatayama), Mei (Noriko Namiki), Messiah (Natsuko Yamada), Merumo (Mayumi Horikawa), Cherry (Akiko Sato), Orchid (Azusa Nakao), Mami (Kaori Ohara), Hamy (Minako Takenouchi), Rika (Tomomi Uesaka), Monami (Masami Suzuki), Mischa (Mihoko Fujiwara), Tanya (Yasuko Kajimura), Nadia (Yuki Kato), Bunny (Junko Shimakata), Mimi (Yoko Asada), Paula (Naomi Matamura), Betty (Yumiko Sakita), Marie (Mayumi Seto), Lina (Mayumi Shigeno), Eve (Megumi Kanba), Nina (Naoko Nakamura), and Lara (Yasuko Hirayama). The game was narrated by Kaneto Shiozawa.
Anderson has been married twice. He met his first wife, Mihoko "Mickey" Anderson, while he was a Marine stationed with the Armed Forces Radio and Television Service in Japan. They had one daughter, Gabrielle Anderson (born 1976). They later divorced. In 1982, he married a Lebanese native from a Maronite Christian family, Madeleine Bassil; they had one daughter, Sulome Anderson, born in 1985, three months after he was taken hostage. His daughter Sulome, a freelance journalist based in New York City and Beirut, is known for posing for a photograph kissing her formerly Orthodox Jewish boyfriend with a placard stating "Jews and Arabs REFUSE to be ENEMIES."
There are seven official members of Soul Flower Union, although they often have regular guests who help them perform on tours. Takashi Nakagawa is the band leader and does vocals, guitar, and sanshin. Hiroshi Kawamura plays slide guitar, guitar and mandolin, Shinya Okuno plays keyboards and accordion, Kohki plays the drums and Jigen plays the bass. The newest member, Mihoko Kamimura, does backing vocals and "hayashi" call-and-response vocals, plus occasional lead vocals and percussion. Founding member Hideko Itami sings "hayashi" and plays various kinds of Japanese, Okinawan and Korea percussion instruments. However, Itami often does not appear in SFU's live concerts anymore, as she suffers from tinnitus, which makes it harder for her to play amplified live music. As a result, these days she concentrates mostly on Soul Flower Mononoke Summit, although she still appears on SFU's studio albums and in high-profile gigs.
In 1926 he went back to Japan and got married to Mihoko Kayaba the daughter of a prominent lawyer and brought her to live with him in Mexico city. During their 40-year marriage they had 9 children, all but one were born in Mexico. Between 1930–1940 he founded the International company of Medical Drugs(KSK) of Japan and Mexico. This was but one of his many interests and businesses. He also founded the petroleum company of Lagunas S.A., The petroleum company of Veracruz S.A., the mining company of Taxco S.A., where they mined large deposits of fluorite,The Tsuru mining company S.A. in Oaxaca where they mined the mineral mica. And in Japan established the petroleum company of the Pacific S.A., the Tsuru shrimping company and last but not least the international company of Commerce S.A., that dedicated to the exchange between Mexico and Japan.
The Miho Museum houses Mihoko Koyama's private collection of Asian and Western antiques bought on the world market by the Shumei organisation in the years before the museum was opened in 1997. While Koyama began acquiring stoneware tea ceremony vessels as early as the 1950s, the bulk of the museum's acquisitions were made in the 1990s. There are over two thousand pieces in the permanent collection, of which approximately 250 are displayed at any one time. Among the objects in the collection are more than 1,200 objects that appear to have been produced in Achaemenid Central Asia. Some scholars have claimed these objects are part of the Oxus Treasure, lost shortly after its discovery in 1877 and rediscovered in Afghanistan in 1993. The presence of a unique findspot for both the Miho acquisitions and the British Museum's material, however, has been challenged.