Synonyms for oshiete or Related words with oshiete

tameni              yasashii              shiranai              zutto              soshite              kanojo              hitori              watashi              akachan              hitotsu              ikenai              shimai              deshita              hoshii              jikan              omoi              kimochi              kyoku              anata              tsuma              warau              otona              jibun              itsumo              itsuka              kaeru              kodomo              utsukushii              mieru              shiawase              suru              tadaima              desu              shimasu              renai              dekiru              omoide              koukou              kouen              ashita              naru              mukashi              teki              kinshi              kamisama              danshi              yakusoku              dakishimete              yatte              karei             



Examples of "oshiete"
Taisetsu na Koto wa Subete Kimi ga Oshiete Kureta (2011)
The album is primarily a compilation of Cute's hit songs. The older songs were remixed with new vocal tracks, some were-arranged. The album also contains one new song, titled "Daisuki no Imi o Oshiete".
Okayama made many successes in films and television series in 2011. He appeared in the films "Inu to Anata no Monogatari Inu no Ei ga", "Usotsuki Mii-kun to Kowareta Maa-chan", and the Fuji TV drama, "Taisetsunakoto wa Subete Kimi ga Oshiete Kureta".
Alongside the main song, it also includes other 3 songs composed by Nakata himself. These songs are used in several commercials: "No No No" for Ezaki Glico's Ice no Mi commercial, "Oshiete Dance Floor" for the Sharp Corporation's Aquos 4k LCD TV commercial in Japan and "Kimama" for the new Japanese commercial of .
The duo would release one more single while retaining their earlier cute image, "Ai no Imi wo Oshiete!". Their following single, "Miss Love Tantei", would see the pair utilizing a more mature look and sound. The first press of the album comes with three photo cards and comes in special packaging.
The Limited Edition 1 contained junior sub-group Hey! Say! 7's new song "Party Monster", and the DVD includes the PV and making-of for "Maji SUNSHINE". Meanwhile, the Limited Edition 2 contains sub-group Hey! Say! BEST's "Speed It Up", and its DVD includes a special footage called "Dai-2-kai Jan Jan Oshiete!! Jan! Jan! JUMQ".
In January 2011, she had her first appearance in the Fuji TV drama serial "Taisetsu na Koto wa Subete Kimi ga Oshiete Kureta". She was picked by winning an audition in which eight hundred people attended to play a key person in a quasi-leading role in the drama. Soon after, she had her first starring role in TV Asahi drama serial "Asuko March!" in April.
W's second album, 2005's "2nd W", released not even ten months after their first album, contained an even balance of new W originals and more Showa period classic J-pop cover songs, many of them topically centering on the end of the duo's teenage years. Their prolific pace continued when a new non-LP single, the Devo-influenced "Ai no Imi o Oshiete!", followed a few months afterwards.
While the language has some words that are typically translated as pronouns, these are not used as frequently as pronouns in some Indo-European languages, and function differently. In some cases Japanese relies on special verb forms and auxiliary verbs to indicate the direction of benefit of an action: "down" to indicate the out-group gives a benefit to the in-group; and "up" to indicate the in-group gives a benefit to the out-group. Here, the in-group includes the speaker and the out-group does not, and their boundary depends on context. For example, "oshiete moratta" () (literally, "explained" with a benefit from the out-group to the in-group) means "[he/she/they] explained [it] to [me/us]". Similarly, "oshiete ageta" () (literally, "explained" with a benefit from the in-group to the out-group) means "[I/we] explained [it] to [him/her/them]". Such beneficiary auxiliary verbs thus serve a function comparable to that of pronouns and prepositions in Indo-European languages to indicate the actor and the recipient of an action.
The series has one OP, "Oshiete Sensei-san" composed by Sora Izumikawa, and five variations of the ED. The ED has the same music and melody, but different lyrics for each version. The first four versions are named after the four seasons and are sung by a different Bottle Fairy according to her season. The final version, "Four Seasons Song", features all four of the Bottle Fairies. All five EDs are used in the anime, the first four playing three episodes each to roughly correspond with the progression of seasons and months and the final song playing in episode 13. Each episode of the anime also features a different ED animation corresponding to the month shown in the episode. Episode 13 shows multiple images to feature not only the fairies but also Sensei-san and Tama.
"Popotan" visual novels released by Petit Ferret enjoyed strong initial sales. PCNews' national rating of bishōjo games listed "Popotan"s initial CD-ROM release at ninth place around one-and-a-half months after its release; it stayed on the charts another half-month at twenty-first. It returned six months after release for a brief stay at forty-sixth shortly before the fan disc was released. The DVD-ROM re-release rose to twenty-fourth in overall sales one month after its debut. The fan disc's release propelled it to eleventh among the most sold bishōjo games within one month. The PS2 port "Oshiete! Popotan" received a score rating of 22 / 40.
Meanwhile, on December 5, 1996, Fujisaki Shiori of "Tokimeki Memorial" made her own CD debut as a virtual idol with "Oshiete Mr. Sky". Although comparable in concept to Kyoko Date, this debut was a hit, in stark contrast to Kyoko's stagnation. This may have been because Kyoko was essentially an evolution of the existing notion of an idol, while Fujisaki represented a new kind of idol able to win the hearts of anime and game fans. Fujisaki's debut as a singer was run by Watanabe Digital Media & Communications, a company associated with Watanabe Productions and headed by the eldest daughter of its founder , Miki Watanabe. At the time, Yoshitaka Hori and Miki Watanabe were seen by some as the second-generation leaders of the entertainment industry's leading production companies. Others opined that even if Kyoko were to find success as a radio DJ, her real success would come only after the person who provided her voice discarded the facade of Kyoko's character and emerged into the spotlight personally.
In 2009, Bianco co-wrote "Stop the World" for Demi Lovato's U.S. "Billboard" 200 number one album, "Here We Go Again". He produced and co-wrote "Party Till We Crash" for the female group BG 5. Bianco co-wrote and produced two songs for Bonnie Mckee, "Don't Let It Go to Your Head" and "Girl Who Can't Say No". He co-wrote and produced "Let the Sun Shine" and "Why Don't You Grow Up" for Sophia Black. Bianco co-wrote and produced four songs for the Ajuku Girls, "Tokyo Drift", "Rainbow Sky", "Hono Ono", and "Oshiete". He co-wrote and produced "Down" for actress and singer Meaghan Jette Martin. He produced and co-wrote "Please Don't Let Go" and "Like a Rock" for RCA Records recording artist BC Jean. He produced and co-wrote "Breath" for singer-songwriter and producer Drew Ryan Scott. Bianco co-wrote and produced "Dose" for Atlantic Records recording artist Shanna Crooks. He also co-wrote and produced "Leaving You Lonely" for singer-songwriter and actor Eric Dill. He co-wrote and produced "I'm Not Like You", "My Heart's Off Switch", "Along for the Ride", and "Misery" for Stacy Barthe. He co-wrote and produced three songs for Cash Money Records group Savvy, "Dance with Me Now", "Top of the World", and "Turn the Music Up". Bianco co-wrote and produced "Happy" for Australian electronic rock/pop-punk group The Veronicas. He also co-wrote and produced "Never Enough" for platinum recording artist JoJo. He also wrote the theme song for the Oxygen Network's hit show "The Bad Girls Club".
Petit Ferret released a trial version of "Popotan" for download on November 25, 2002 and released the full PC version on one CD-ROM the following December 13. To increase pre-order sales, Ferret packaged the initial CD-ROM release of "Popotan" with a special maxi single CD of Under17's theme songs. The firm then released a fan disc on July 11, 2003 titled . The disc includes several character-based mini-games (including the original's "Magical Girl Mii" mini-game), new storyline content and routes based around Mii and Nono, a separate music CD containing background music from the original game, themed computer wallpaper, and desktop accessories. Some of the items must be unlocked. The fan disc preceded a re-release of the main game as "Popotan Po!" on August 1, 2003 as a DVD-ROM with game enhancements; it would be Petit Ferret's last official release. WellMADE produced a PS2 port named "Oshiete! Popotan", released March 11, 2004. Scenes in the port were changed or removed to comply with Sony's ban on sexual content, but the release still warranted CERO 18 rating. Later, after the CERO revised its rating system, it was given a CERO D rating. WellMADE tried to compensate for their absence with graphics and gameplay improvements. WellMADE enticed buyers of the port with a bonus themed calling card, reversible poster, and music CD. WellMADE also released two free spinoff games in December 2003 and March 2004, collectively named and featuring Unagi as the heroine. WellMADE designed the games to be humorous and fun; the second allows Unagi to transform into her humanoid form after a certain point in the story.