Synonyms for omoide or Related words with omoide

omoi              yakusoku              namida              anata              kioku              kimochi              chikai              negai              shiawase              hitotsu              bokutachi              koibito              unmei              yoru              hajimari              inochi              jikan              otona              bokura              kotoba              hajimete              boku              tenshi              tsukiyo              tabidachi              mieru              kanashimi              hitori              shiranai              watashi              seishun              yasashii              mukou              kakera              zutto              kiseki              soshite              jibun              maboroshi              hanayome              kamisama              kisetsu              futatsu              tameni              kanojo              ikenai              wakare              taiyou              yoake              mayonaka             

Examples of "omoide"
"ALL FOR YOU" was the theme song of the popular Japanese drama "Kimi Ga Omoide Ni Naru Mae Ni"
In 1987, the former Prince published a volume of autobiographical essays entitled "Kumo no ue shita: Omoide-banashi" (Above and Below the Clouds: Remembrances).
"You that became a Memory ~Memories Off~" was adapted into the first half of an OVA series, titled as "Memories Off 3.5: Omoide no Kanata e". This OVA adapted Kanata's route in two episodes.
Toshiba EMI released several posthumous Number Girl recordings under the title "Omoide in My Head", consisting of a best-and-b-sides collection, two comprehensive live volumes, a three DVD set consisting of the band's two earlier live albums, and a rare tracks collection.
Her first internationally noticed role was as the amazonian Sailor Jupiter in the live-action series "Pretty Guardian Sailor Moon". Her co-stars thought of her as highly girlish and demure, the opposite of her forthright and tomboyish character. Before PGSM, she played a lead role in a video for Echiura's song "Taisetsu na omoide".
In January 2005 the band released their first set of DVDs called "Natsuyasumi no Omoide ga Oppai - Saigo no XX Happyo" and released in two versions: "Yoko ban" and "Hama ban". Both DVD’s contained live footage and PV’s of the band, but the content of both DVDs were different from each other. The band released another mini-album in April 2005, called "Ryuunen Kettei".
Her two singles, "Michishirube" and "Sweet Home Song," have both been ending themes for the anime "" and "Asatte no Houkou" respectively. Additionally, her song "Kimi no Tame ni Dekiru Koto" was played in episode twelve of "Kashimashi" and her song "Omoide ga Hoshikatta" was released on the "Please Twins!" vocal album "Esquisse".
Vicky Leandros also recorded the song in an English language version, released in Britain, Ireland and Australia as "Come What May", which reached no. 2 in both the UK and Irish singles charts. Leandros also recorded the song in Italian ("Dopo Te"), German ("Dann kamst du"), Spanish ("Y Despues"), Greek ("Mono Esi") and Japanese ("Omoide Ni Ikiru ").
Japanese band Omoide Hatoba included a 40-second-long cover on their 1992 album "Black Hawaii", with the title reading "I-Feel-Like-I'm-Fix-in-to-Die Rag." Sung by Public Bath Records' David Hopkins, it consists of the intro, first verse, chorus, and the chorus starting to repeat when Seiichi Yamamoto cuts it off by shouting "Next!"
In those days she was a frequent contributor of poems to "Koukou Bungei" magazine, famous poet Katsumi Sugawara appreciated her talent and she joined his poetry club. When she was 20, she published a collection of poems "Kaeru" privately. Five years later, her poetical works "Omoide wa Utawanai" was published by Sanrio Company, Ltd.
CONCERT 2013 – OMOIDE WO KIMI NI-JAPAN is the sixth DVD by South Korean solo male artist, Heo Young-saeng. Following Heo's Japan concert three months ago, Heo announced on October 21, 2013 through his Japanese website that he will be releasing a DVD version of the same title with the said concert.
In 2007 on her extended play "Sings: Winter, and Luv", Satomi' covered the song, and in 2010 Nami Tamaki covered the song on her single "Omoide ni Naru no?" (2010). In 2012, bilingual singer Beni covered the song in English for her album "Covers 2". She wrote the new English lyrics in collaboration with lyricist Seiji Motoyama.
Omoide means "memories" and is a workshop and publication project developed to collect and share childhood recollections of Japanese Americans during World War II. These personnel accounts are intended to educate future generations to "encourage open dialog and discussions on constitutional rights, personal history, cultural development, immigrant experience in the US, family values, and multi-cultural issues."
Despite its focus being on character songs, the album also features an image song by "Pochi featuring Apple Pie" called "Omoide no Tenkaichi Budokai". Which recalls the previous budokais in which Goku participated. Also included, the incidental piece "Takkaraputo Popporunga Pupiritto Paro" from episode 75, "Nanatsu no Tama o Soroeshi Mono yo... Sā Aikotoba o Ie!", which serves as Porunga's summoning theme.
After the somewhat successful release of "Give Me Up" in January 2009, Nami continued to release new music with the singles "Friends!", "Moshimo Negai ga...", and "Omoide ni naru no?". Universal-J also gave Nami Tamaki the stage name "nami", as opposed to using her full name in kanji. Her first album under Universal-J, "Step", was released on February 24, 2010.
A competing version of 想い出の冬休み (romanized spelling: Omoide No Fuyuyasumi), Connie Francis' Japanese rendering of "I'm Gonna Be Warm This Winter", was recorded by Mieko Hirota in June 1963. Another Japanese rendering: おしゃれ泥棒 (romanized spelling: Oshare Dorobou) (Fashionable thief) was recorded by Wink for their 1989 "" album release.
In 1979, her song "Omoide Sake (おもいで酒)" became the best seller of the year, winning the 21st Japan Record Awards, and causing her to be popular again. As a result, she was asked to take part in the illustrious annual end-of-year music show "Kōhaku Uta Gassen". After 1979, Sachiko Kobayashi became considered one of the most famous enka singers in Japan until now.
"If We Hold on Together" was from Don Bluth's 1988 animated adventure film "The Land Before Time". It rose to prominence after released as a single worldwide in 1989 (most prominently in Japan in 1990, after it was used as the theme song for the TBS drama Omoide ni Kawaru Made). It reached #1 on the Japanese International single charts for 12 contiguous weeks making it the biggest selling record by a foreign artist; and in total, sold over 465,000 copies.
Nanao's initial recordings were in Los Angeles in March and July 1998, where he bought acoustic and electric guitars. In September, Nanao debuted with the single "Omoide Over Drive." After several other singles, Nanao recorded his debut album throughout early to mid-1999, and released it in August, titled "Ame ni Utaeba...! Disc 2". In March 2000, Nanao performed his first live at the Shinjuku Liquid Room.
In April and July 1994, with as producer, the singles "Sora mo Toberuhazu" and were released and became smash hits. In September, when they installed Sasaji as producer again, they released the 5th album , which ranked 14th when just released. By the way, this year they appeared in Music Station (TV Asahi’s program) with "Kimi ga Omoide ni Naru Mae ni", in Pop Jam (NHK’s program) with "Aoi Kuruma", in Count Down TV (TBS’s program) with "Spider".