Synonyms for mizumori or Related words with mizumori
Examples of "mizumori"
As a high school student, Hikawa was a member of the school's and trained to be a singer. It is unusual for a young person in his 20s to take up the style of enka professionally. Hikawa decided to become an enka singer when he found that his singing of traditional songs had an effect on the residents of the nursing homes he visited. After graduation from high school in 1995, Hikawa travelled to Tokyo, where he became an apprentice under the supervision of Hideo
. He served under
for three years.
The postsubiculum has numerous anatomical connections. Tracing these connections led to the discovery of head direction cells in other parts of the brain. In 1993,
and Williams reported finding HD cells in a small region of the rat thalamus called the "lateral dorsal nucleus".
In November 2013, Gackt appeared as a guest-star in two episodes (21 & 22) of Indonesian Tokusatsu Series, "Bima Satria Garuda", as "Noir", the mysterious ""Bima Legend"" Knight from Parallel World. In 2014, he repeated his role in the movie "Akumu-chan", and was set to star in drama "Time Spiral" as the University professor Shuya Tatsumi, based on the web novel "Tokeru Rasen" by Eren
The narration and all character voices are provided by veteran film actors Akira Emoto and Yoneko Matsukane. Voice actress and singer Shoko Nakagawa performed the initial opening and ending theme songs. Tomoyuki Okura, a member of the vocal group INSPi, wrote and composed the opening theme ""Hitori no Kimi ga Umareta to sa"" (You Were Born Alone), and the ending theme song ""Arukou"" (Let’s Walk) with his fellow INSPi member Keisuke Yoshida. From episode 53 onwards, "Arukou" was replaced by ""Pyon Pyon Punyo Punyo no Uta"" (Song of Jump! Jump! Cheek! Cheek!) by Shindo Heart (lyrics) and Star Flower (song) from Victor Entertainment. From episode 208 onwards, "Hitori no Kimi ga Umareta to sa" was replaced by ""Furusato Hokkorimura"" by Hajime Yamanouchi (lyrics) and Kaori
In the Japanese dub, "Moomin" uses two pieces of theme music. From episodes 1-52, the opening theme is "Yume no Sekai he" and the closing theme is "Tooi akogare", both of them having the vocals performed by Emiko Shiratori and composed by Sumio Shiratori. From episodes 53-78, the opening theme is "Omajinai no uta" by Ponpin-tai ~Moomin-dani no Nakamatachi~ and the closing theme is "Itsuka suteki na tabi" by Emiko Shiratori. The sequel series' opening theme is "Hesomagarincho" by Ado
and Tyrone Hashimoto and the ending recycles the "Itsuka suteki na tabi" theme by Emiko Shiratori. In the versions shown outside Japan, these are all replaced by one opening and one ending theme that are both composed by Dutch songmaker Pierre Kartner.
The music score of "Moomin" is composed by Sumio Shiratori and the original theme song as well as other singing heard in the series is performed by his wife Emiko Shiratori. From episodes 1-52, the opening theme is and the closing theme is , both of them having the vocals performed by Emiko Shiratori and composed by Sumio Shiratori. From episodes 53-78, the opening theme is performed by "Ponpin-tai ~Moomin-dani no Nakamatachi~" group and the closing theme is sung by Emiko Shiratori. The sequel series' opening theme is by Ado
and Tyrone Hashimoto and the ending recycles the "Itsuka suteki na tabi" theme by Emiko Shiratori. Outside Japan, the international version had been aired with different opening and ending theme songs, which are composed by Dutch composer Pierre Kartner. The Nepalese dub of the series has both themes sung by Nepalese singer Deepesh Kishor Bhattarai.
The music in "Katamari Damacy" was widely hailed as imaginative and original (winning both IGN's and GameSpot's "Soundtrack of the Year 2004" awards) and was considered one of the game's best features. The soundtrack was released in Japan as "Katamari Fortissimo Damacy". Its eclectic composition featured elements of traditional electronic video game music, as well as heavy jazz and samba influences (Shibuya-kei). Most of the tracks were composed by Yuu Miyake, and many feature vocals from popular J-pop singers, such as Yui Asaka from the "Sukeban Deka 3" TV series, and anime voice actors, including Nobue Matsubara and Ado
. One track is sung and written by Charlie Kosei, composer of the "Lupin III" soundtrack.
"Katamari Damacy" is a third-person puzzle-action video game that was published and developed by Namco for the PlayStation 2 in 2004. The music in the game was widely hailed as imaginative and original, and was considered one of its top selling points. Its eclectic composition featured elements of traditional electronic video game music, as well as heavy jazz and samba influences. The tracks were composed by multiple composers, with Yuu Miyake composing the most at seven and acting as the sound director; other composers for the game were Asuka Sakai, Akitaka Tohyama, Yoshihito Yano, Yuri Misumi, and Hideki Tobeta. Many of the tracks feature vocals from popular J-pop singers such as Yui Asaka and anime voice actors such as Nobue Matsubara and Ado
. Miyake has stated that they chose the artists by looking for "Japanese singers who were well-known in Japan but nobody had heard from for whatever reason". Miyake wanted to use vocal songs because he felt that they were necessary "to make music that only Katamari Damacy could do, really fun music". He has said that game director Keita Takahashi did not give detailed directions on the sound design of the game, allowing Miyake and his team to instead create whatever they felt would fit best.
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