Synonyms for onnatachi or Related words with onnatachi

hanayome              hanazakari              inochi              okite              hatachi              nanatsu              tsukiyo              jikenbo              naisho              danshi              itoshi              kimitachi              darake              tameni              ichizoku              kanashimi              nazo              otona              kekkon              tatakai              tsuma              maboroshi              wagaya              koibito              hitobito              fushigiboshi              shinjitsu              okiniiri              hajimari              omocha              ashiato              honoo              suiri              atashinchi              musuko              susume              akogare              hajimete              chikai              kajitsu              higeki              kamisama              natsuyasumi              hadashi              yakusoku              taizai              rakuen              uwasa              tonari              yakata             

Examples of "onnatachi"
She is well known in Japan for being a member of LDS Church, as she refuses to work on Sundays. Saito used a fake cigarette while filming the 1986 film "Koisuru Onnatachi" due to her beliefs.
He has appeared in more than fifteen films, including several in the "Kamen Rider" and "Hissatsu" franchises. Further films to his credit include "Gokudō no Onnatachi 2, Juliet Game," and "Iron Maze" ("In a Grove").
Women in the Mirror (, translit. Kagami no onnatachi) is a 2002 Japanese drama film directed by Yoshishige Yoshida. It was screened out of competition at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival.
Saito is well known in Japan for being a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, as she refused to work on Sundays. In the 1986 film "Koisuru Onnatachi", Saito used a fake cigarette used for asthma patients due to her LDS beliefs, which forbid the use of tobacco, including smoking.
In 1973, she wrote the script for the television drama "Ai to Shi o Mitsumete". This was followed by other successful scripts: the series "Tonari no Shibafu" (1976–77), "Oshin" (1983–84), "Fūfu" (1979), "Michi" (1980), "Onnatachi no Chuushingura" (1981) and "Dakazoku" (1983). An English-dubbed version of "Tonari no Shibafu", "The Grass Is Greener on the Other Side", was shown on American cable during the early 1980s.
In the 1980s, yakuza movies drastically declined due in part to the rise of home video VCRs. One exception was the "Gokudō no Onnatachi" series starring Shima Iwashita, which was based on a book of interviews with the wives and girlfriends of real gangsters. In 1994, Toei actually announced that "The Man Who Shot the Don" starring Hiroki Matsukata would be their last yakuza film unless it made $4 million US in home video rentals. It did not and they announced they would stop producing such movies, although they returned a couple years later.
During the early 1970s, Tanaka was a leading activist for feminism in her native Japan, where the women's liberation movement was called "uuman ribu". She helped establish a group of activists known as the "Garuppu Tatakau Onnatachi" (Fighting Women Group), who staged many public protests that gained a great deal of media attention in Japan. The most extensive and thorough analysis of Tanaka and her role in the liberation movement, elaborated in "Scream from the Shadows", by Setsu Shigematsu argues that Group of Fighting Women were akin to (but in some ways differed from) radical feminist groups in the US. They forwarded a comprehensive critique of the political, economic, social and cultural systems of modern Japan due to their patriarchal and capitalist nature. A core element of their critique of Japan's male dominated society focused on the need for the liberation of sex (sei no kaihō), with an emphasis on the need for women's liberation (onna no kaihō) from the Japanese male-centered family system. The group engaged in a variety of feminist campaigns and direct actions.
The movement of "Women from Fukushima Against Nukes" (Genptasu iranai Fukushima kara no onnatachi) expresses views against nuclear power. Women’s groups have been critical of the government’s handling of the Fukushima aftermath—they object to the raising of the allowed radiation exposure rate from 1 to 20 mSv, poor identification of radiation "hotspots", calculation only of external radiation while omitting internal radiation, and patchy food supply arrangements. Fukushima has also highlighted earlier research showing a much greater risk of radiation-induced cancer for women and children. The women say the government should evacuate children from areas with consistently elevated radiation levels. Hundreds of women, from Fukushima and elsewhere, organized a sit-in protest at the Ministry of Economy headquarters from October 30-November 5. Women have helped to follow through on the September 19 Tokyo protest that where 60,000 marched. Some women have long participated in protest against the Fukushima TEPCO nuclear plants and there are also many newcomers. Now, in the wake of March 11, 2011, they are airing their views nationwide. Greenpeace has reported on their activities in a blog entry.
In a career lasting (so far) 58 years, Iwashita has appeared in some 40 TV productions (1958-2014) and about 100 films (1960-2003). She made her TV debut in 1958 in the daytime drama serial "Basu-dōri ura" (バス通り裏: "Just Off the Main Street"). Her first film role was in Keisuke Kinoshita's 1960 "The River Fuefuki" (笛吹川: "Fuefukigawa"). She remained with the production company Shōchiku from then until 1976. Also in 1960, she had the small part of a young woman at a reception desk in Yasujirō Ozu's "Late Autumn" (秋日和: "Akibiyori"). Ozu again cast her as Chishū Ryū's daughter Michiko in the 1962 "An Autumn Afternoon", his last film (he died shortly after completing it). According to the critic Nobuo Chiba, Ozu had Iwashita in mind for a role in the film he was preparing at the time of his death, "Radishes and Carrots" (大根と人参: "Daikon to ninjin")(Nobuo Chiba, "Ozu Yasujirō and the 20th Century": 千葉信夫,「小津安二郎と20世紀」, p. 337) In an article in the 12 October 2011 edition of the weekly magazine "Shūkan Shinchō"(週刊新潮), Iwashita was quoted as saying that whenever she is abroad she is still very frequently asked about Ozu. In 1986, she starred in "Gokudō no onnatachi" (極道の妻たち: "Yakuza Wives"), which turned out to be the first in a series of (so far) 15 immensely popular films. (Up to 2013: Iwashita has not appeared in all of them.)