Synonyms for momoe_yamaguchi or Related words with momoe_yamaguchi

seiko_matsuda              junko_sakurada              kyōko_koizumi              hibari_misora              kiyoshi_hikawa              kyoko_koizumi              akiko_wada              yukiko_okada              kenji_sawada              aya_ueto              miho_nakayama              ryo_nishikido              yuki_saito              yōko_oginome              takako_matsu              masaharu_fukuyama              yukie_nakama              akina_nakamori              yōsui_inoue              meisa_kuroki              yui_aragaki              shoko_nakagawa              keiko_kitagawa              toshihiko_tahara              kyoko_fukada              mayuko              nao_oikawa              aoi_miyazaki              ayaka              mitsuko_horie              natsukawa              nao_nagasawa              kazumasa_oda              rie_miyazawa              sachiko_kobayashi              misono              ayukawa              hideki_saijo              hiroshi_itsuki              maki_horikita              takashi_hosokawa              juri_ueno              maaya_sakamoto              shigeru_izumiya              jin_akanishi              erika_sawajiri              chitose_hajime              satomi_akesaka              fumie              sayuri_yoshinaga             



Examples of "momoe_yamaguchi"
In the 1970s, one of Hori Productions' most famous stars was singer Momoe Yamaguchi.
Mao is a fan of Kiyoharu, Kuroyume, Sads, Mika Nakashima, Momoe Yamaguchi, BONNIE PINK, aiko, and Shiina Ringo.
In the 1970s, the popularity of female idol singers such as Mari Amachi, Saori Minami, Momoe Yamaguchi, and Candies increased. Momoe Yamaguchi was one of the first "kayōkyoku" singers to use the special pronunciation characteristic of J-pop. In 1972, Hiromi Go made his debut with the song "Otokonoko Onnanoko" ("Boy and Girl"). Hiromi Go originally came from Johnny & Associates.
Koto (古都) is a 1980 film directed by Kon Ichikawa starring Momoe Yamaguchi and Tomokazu Miura in an adaptation of Yasunari Kawabata's novel "The Old Capital".
The film was remade in 1980 under the same title, "Koto", directed by Kon Ichikawa and starring Momoe Yamaguchi and Tomokazu Miura.
He has written music for many other artists, including Momoe Yamaguchi, and Akiko Wada. He is affectionately referred to as "Hamasho" by many of his fans.
There are, however, exceptions to the process. Momoe Yamaguchi chose to sing her favorite song "Hito Natsu no Keiken" (ひと夏の経験) with its suggestive lyrics during the 25th edition, despite NHK's pick of a different song.
Criminal psychologist Masato Yuki, played by Ken Utsui, returns from a three-year sojourn in America, to his wife and daughter Akiko, played by Momoe Yamaguchi. Shortly after his return, his wife is murdered under suspicious circumstances.
In a May 2011 Oricon survey crowned her the No. 1 everlasting idol of all time, beating the Momoe Yamaguchi (2), Kyoko Koizumi (3), Morning Musume (4) and Akina Nakamori (5).
Tokunaga took part in the Japanese television program "Star Tanjō!" in 1982. The program produced many Japanese stars such as Momoe Yamaguchi, Pink Lady and Akina Nakamori. However, Akiko Matsumoto passed the test at that time, while Tokunaga and Minako Honda were rejected.
The color ao can also indicate youth, as in the song "aoi kajitsu" (a song about a young girl) by singer Momoe Yamaguchi, a meaning that stems from the on'yomi (Chinese-based reading) "sei" of the kanji for "ao". Yamaguchi's biography about her youth was called "aoi toki" (my young days). Fresh fruit in Japan is sometimes written .
In 1973, she was part of "a hit female trio", which also included musicians Momoe Yamaguchi and Junko Sakurada. The music trio became popular as part of the television program Producing the Stars (Star Tanjō!); they were known as "The Trio of Third-Year Junior High School Students" ("Hana no Chu 3 Trio").
Her hair style and dress sense was widely copied by teens in the 80s. Music wise, her recording company molded her to be a successor to the mature and sophisticated Momoe Yamaguchi, a singer who retired at age 21 to get married. Her songs were always of heartbreaks, or rebellion, never straying far from the mold.
Shunkinsho, or A portrait of Shunkin (Japanese title: 春琴抄) is a film based on a short story by Jun'ichirō Tanizaki (谷崎潤一郎). It stars Momoe Yamaguchi and Tomokazu Miura. It was made in 1976. The director was Katsumi Nishikawa. It is one of a series of filmed love stories made starring Miura and Yamaguchi, who eventually married in real life.
The adoption of Christian-style weddings dates back to two events in the 1980s. The first was the wedding of Lady Diana Spencer to Prince Charles, and the second—among the Japanese—was the televised wedding of the Japanese idol Momoe Yamaguchi. Between 1 and 2.1% of Japan's population is Christian, but "white wedding" ceremonies account for 75% of all Japanese weddings, in what some take as a sign of the country's increasing agnosticism.
The novel was adapted in 1963 into a Japanese feature film known in English under the title "Twin Sisters of Kyoto". Directed by Noboru Nakamura, it was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film. A second film adaptation was made in 1980 by director Kon Ichikawa. The movie was the last in which actress Momoe Yamaguchi appeared before she retired to marry her co-star, Tomokazu Miura.
Momoe Yamaguchi was born in Tokyo, Japan in 1959. Not long afterwards she was left in the care of her maternal grandparents. At around four, she returned to her parents and the family then moved to Yokohama. Without her father, who was already married to another women with children, having never married "her" mother. The family moved once again to Yokosuka. Her mother raised Momoe and her younger sister Toshie by herself.
Mari Amachi debuted in 1971 with the single ""Mizuiro No Koi"". She was promoted alongside Rumiko Koyanagi and Saori Minami, and they were dubbed the ""San-Nin Musume"" (Three young girls). Before them, Hibari Misora, Chiemi Eri and Izumi Yukimura were promoted in the same fashion. In 1973, Amachi, Koyanagi and Minami were followed by Momoe Yamaguchi, Junko Sakurada and Masako Mori, who were known as ""Hana No Chu 3 Trio"" (The Trio of Third-Year Junior High School Students).
Unlike Natsukawa's previous covers, the majority of the songs chosen are either Japanese pop music standards, or popular music songs. "Cosmos," "Jidai" and "Nagoriyuki" are standards from the '70s (popularised by Momoe Yamaguchi, Miyuki Nakajima and Iruka respectively). "Miagete Goran Yoru no Hoshi o" is a song by Kyu Sakamoto from 1963, and "Shōnen Jidai" is a more recent standard, by Yōsui Inoue in 1990.
Furimukeba Ai (ふりむけば愛), also titled "Take Me Away!" is a 1979 Japanese film starring Momoe Yamaguchi and Tomokazu Miura and directed by Nobuhiko Obayashi. It is one of a series of idol films starring the "golden combi" (golden combination) of seventies idol film stars, Miura and Yamaguchi. It features the first foreign location and the first sex scene of the couple.