Synonyms for naoto_takenaka or Related words with naoto_takenaka

teruyuki_kagawa              susumu_terajima              yoshio_harada              toshiyuki_nishida              kōichi_satō              ren_osugi              akira_emoto              kirin_kiki              kippei_shiina              yo_oizumi              shota_matsuda              takao_osawa              eri_fukatsu              ryuhei_matsuda              keiko_kitagawa              takayuki_yamada              fumiyo_kohinata              hiroki_narimiya              yoshino_kimura              ittoku_kishibe              tomorowo_taguchi              renji_ishibashi              shun_oguri              masami_nagasawa              shinichi_tsutsumi              kiichi_nakai              tetsurō_tamba              masahiko_tsugawa              jun_kunimura              tsutomu_yamazaki              tatsuya_fujiwara              kengo_kora              kōji_yakusho              juri_ueno              hiroyuki_ikeuchi              kazuki_kitamura              shima_iwashita              yōsuke              keiko_awaji              keiju_kobayashi              ken_ogata              takashi_shimura              susumu_fujita              kyōka_suzuki              satoshi_tsumabuki              kyōko_kishida              kaori_momoi              takumi_saito              nakamaru              riki_takeuchi             

Examples of "naoto_takenaka"
The cast includes Yosuke Kubozuka (Peco), Arata (Smile), Sam Lee (China), Shidō Nakamura (Dragon), Kōji Ōkura (Akuma), Naoto Takenaka (Butterfly Joe, the high school coach) and Mari Natsuki (Obaba, Peco's mentor).
Later in 2006, Iguchi directed based on the manga by Kazuo Umezu. The movie, with gravure idol Miku Ishida, Asami Kumakiri, Hiromasa Taguchi, Naoto Takenaka and Kanji Tsuda, was released theatrically in Japan in June 2006, and on DVD in October of the same year.
, better known by his stage name of , is a Japanese narrator and impressionist from Hachinohe, Aomori. He is currently attached to Office Osawa; he was previously attached to the Tokyo Actor's Consumer's Cooperative Society, Jinsei Pro and Across Entertainment. His impression repertoire includes the likes of Naoto Takenaka, Masayuki Suzuki, Hiroshi Kamayatsu, Yūzō Kayama and Akira Fuse.
On May 2, 2009, Kiyoshiro died of cancer. His funeral took place at Aoyama Sougisho on May 9, 2009. Approximately 42,000 fans visited to bid farewell, which tied the record of visits with Hibari Misora's funeral. The funeral ceremony was titled "The Aoyama Rock n' Roll Show" and Kiyoshiro's band played in front of 1,000 people including Keisuke Kuwata, Shinobu Otake, Naoto Takenaka.
In 2006, Noboru Iguchi directed a live-action film adaption of the anime. The movie, with gravure idol Miku Ishida, Asami Kumakiri, Hiromasa Taguchi, Naoto Takenaka and Kanji Tsuda, was released theatrically in Japan in June 2006, and on DVD in October of the same year.
The film features Naoto Takenaka as Shiki, the evil captain of his crew who kidnaps Nami to force her to join his crew and intends to conquer the East Blue. Monkey D. Luffy and his crew must stop Shiki from carrying out his plans.
On June 2013, it was announced the manga would be adapted into a live-action film directed by Koichi Sakamoto, and starring Mayuko Iwasa. Minehiro Kinomoto, Nao Nagasawa, Mao Ichimichi, Shizuka Midorikawa, Naoto Takenaka, and Aya Sugimoto were also cast. It premiered on September 7, 2013.
Makoto Koyurugi is Sōta Koyurugi's and Matsuri Koyurugi's father, and he is the original owner of his son's store. He used to sell pastries in his store "Tokio", but after Sōta returns from France to Japan, he gives him all the support by allowing him to redesign the store "Tokio" into "Choco La Vie". He is played by Naoto Takenaka in the drama.
Crab Goalkeeper (Kani Goalkeeper) is a Japanese film directed by Minoru Kawasaki starring Hiroshi Fujioka and Naoto Takenaka. The film documents the life of an oversized crab who is hired by a soccer team as a goalkeeper. It has been described by Kawasaki as being 'like Forrest Gump, but with a crab'.
In 2002, Fuji TV released the television program "Kaidan Hyakumonogatari" using the basis of the game Hyakumonogatari Kaidankai to tell classic Japanese ghost stories. The series starred Naoto Takenaka and showcased 11 episodes, including an episode which focused on the tale of Yuki Onna.
In early 1978 she scored her biggest hit with ""Yokohama Eleven"", which reached the Oricon top 30. That same year she announced her retirement because of her marriage to composer and arranger Tsugutoshi Gotō. They divorced 4 years later, and she subsequently married Naoto Takenaka in 1990.
"Be Like My Child" features the new recording of "Another Name for Life", and "An Affectionate Tale" which was released as a lead single in November 1997. The album also includes three remake versions of the songs that she wrote for other artists in 1997; "Streams of Hearts" recorded by Faye Wong (appeared on her eponymous album), "You Don't Know" by Satoko Ishimine, and "Sea of Night Lights" by Naoto Takenaka (appeared on his "Siesta?" album).
Hu’s foothold in the Japanese entertainment world was planted in early 2005 as the host of a Japanese traveler’s TV show. He strengthened his reputation in Japan over the years as a TV show host (also co-hosted talk show "Chinese Angel" with Japan's top female celebrity Norika Fujiwara in 2011) and the star in a series of Japanese TV dramas and films, eventually becoming a household name in Japan as well. In 2011, Hu was selected by the Oscar-winning Japanese producer Toshiaki Nakazawa to co-star alongside the world-renowned Japanese mega-star Naoto Takenaka in the film "Ken and Mary" (2011)
Born in Kiso, Nagano, Tanaka first began working for Japan National Railways after high school, but often went to the movies, including shows of indie and self-produced films. Becoming friends with young directors like Naoto Yamakawa, he left his job in 1990 and went to Tokyo, where he began working as an extra or lighting assistant on films by Naoto Takenaka, Junji Sakamoto, and others. After 1994 he concentrated on acting, eventually achieving fame in dramas like "Hero". His first television show in a starring role, "Outdoor Rock'n Roll", started broadcasting on BS Asahi in 2014.
Per Ryōtarō Shiba in his semi-historical work "Saka no Ue no Kumo", Komura inherited massive debts from his father, which he had difficulty with repayment. As a result, he wore the same frayed frock coat for years, regardless of season or occasion. This, combined with his short statue and large mustache, led to the derisive nickname of "the rat minister" in the diplomatic community in his early career. In the Japanese Taiga drama adaptation of Shiba’s work, the role of Komura is played by actor Naoto Takenaka.
Shun Nishime is the lead actor of "Kamen Rider Ghost", portraying the hero Takeru Tenkūji. At only 17 years old, he is one of the youngest actors to portray the leading role in a Kamen Rider Series, coming after Masaki Suda from "Kamen Rider W" who was 16 at the time of filming and tying with Takeru Satoh from "Kamen Rider Den-O". The rest of the cast includes female lead Hikaru Ohsawa, the rival Kamen Rider Ryosuke Yamamoto, Takayuki Yanagi, Yoshiyuki Morishita, Hayato Isomura, and Naoto Takenaka.
Capcom began development knowing they wanted to make a survival horror game with a lead female character. Believing that the female lead would not bode well with retailers and players alike, they added in a dog partner that could attack enemies. After this change, they further designed the gameplay around this partner mechanic. The cinematics were directed by actor and director, Naoto Takenaka. He directly supervised the motion capture performances used for all the characters, placing emphasis on dramatic performance. Takenaka played the motion capture role for Riccardo, and Japanese actors Yasue Sato and Jiro Sato played Fiona and Debilitas respectively. Rather than streaming audio files, the music for "Haunting Ground" was generated by using the PS2's built-in sounds. This way, the composers could easily change the tempo of the music during gameplay.
Bandai (Sato) is a disco owner whose business, following the collapse of Japan's "bubble economy", is slowly disintegrating, and who owes debts to local Yakuza money he cannot possibly pay. His solution is to rob the gangsters, for which purpose he assembles a team consisting of other casualties of the economic downturn—including a hustler (Motoki) who frequents his club (and who, depending on how you interpret the film's opening credits, may or may not have stabbed him in the face), a down-on-his-luck ex-cop (Jinpachi Nezu), an unbalanced salaryman (Naoto Takenaka), the extent of whose derangement is unclear until the film's most notorious and horrifying scene, and a Thai pimp (Kippei Shiina, in a strange, convincingly brain-damaged performance). The hastily planned heist goes off awkwardly, and the Yakuza start tracking down the conspirators, hiring a team of hitmen (Kitano and Kazuya Kimura) to take out the thieves.
Sugiyama's life changes once his classes begin. Rather than Mai, his teacher is Tamako Tamura (Reiko Kusamura), who becomes an important mentor to him. He meets his classmates: Tōkichi Hattori (Yu Tokui) who joined to impress his wife, and Masahiro Tanaka (Hiromasa Taguchi) who joined to lose weight. He also meets Toyoko Takahashi (Eriko Watanabe), another student. He further discovers that one of his colleagues from work Tomio Aoki (Naoto Takenaka) is a regular at the dance studio. Aoki, who is balding and mocked at work for his rigid ways, is revealed to be leading a secret life as a long-haired (via a wig) ballroom dancer. Though distant from her, the classes increase his infatuation for Mai. His secret thus becomes twofold: not only must he hide the lessons from his wife, he must also hide them from his friends and colleagues as it is considered embarrassing according to traditional Japanese customs to participate in Western ballroom dance.
The 1964 NHK Taiga drama "Akō Rōshi" was followed by no fewer than 21 television productions of "Chūshingura." Toshirō Mifune starred in the 1971 "Daichūshingura" on NET, and Kinnosuke Yorozuya crossed over from film to play the same role in 1979, also on NET. "Tōge no Gunzō", the third NHK Taiga drama on the subject, starred Ken Ogata, and renowned director Juzo Itami appeared as Kira. In 2001 Fuji TV made a four-hour special of the story starring Takuya Kimura as Horibe Yasubei (one of the Akō ronin) and Kōichi Satō as Ōishi Kuranosuke, called "Chūshingura 1/47" . Kōtarō Satomi, Matsumoto Kōshirō IX, Beat Takeshi, Tatsuya Nakadai, Hiroki Matsukata, Kinya Kitaōji, Akira Emoto, Akira Nakao, Nakamura Kanzaburō XVIII, Ken Matsudaira, and Shinichi Tsutsumi are among the many stars to play Ōishi. Hisaya Morishige, Naoto Takenaka, and others have portrayed Kira. Izumi Inamori starred as Aguri (Yōzeiin), the central character in the ten-hour 2007 special "Chūshingura Yōzeiin no Inbō."