Synonyms for rie_miyazawa or Related words with rie_miyazawa

takako_matsu              aoi_miyazaki              kyoko_fukada              haruka_ayase              maki_horikita              miki_nakatani              keiko_kishi              masami_nagasawa              shinobu_otake              kinuyo_tanaka              shima_iwashita              yōko_maki              yū_aoi              kōji_yakusho              mieko_harada              satoshi_tsumabuki              mirai_shida              kirin_kiki              keiko_kitagawa              yuzo_kayama              joe_odagiri              yukie_nakama              juri_ueno              nana_eikura              yoshio_harada              hideko_takamine              ryuhei_matsuda              eri_fukatsu              shota_matsuda              erika_toda              keiko_matsuzaka              ken_ogata              kyōko_koizumi              sayuri_yoshinaga              miho_kanno              kiichi_nakai              ryōko_hirosue              komaki_kurihara              shinichi_tsutsumi              kaori_momoi              kyōka_suzuki              ayako_wakao              teruyuki_kagawa              hitomi_kuroki              satomi_ishihara              yui_aragaki              kou_shibasaki              hiroshi_abe              mitsuko_baisho              sosuke_ikematsu             

Examples of "rie_miyazawa"
Peony Pavilion is a 2001 Hong Kong drama film directed by Yonfan. It was entered into the 23rd Moscow International Film Festival where Rie Miyazawa won the award for Best Actress.
For his third feature film, "The Cabbie", Chen was able to get Rie Miyazawa, an accomplished Japanese actress, to play the leading role of the movie. "The Cabbie" was a fresh and inventive take on the Taiwanese comedy.
Alongside Rie Miyazawa and Riho Makise, Mizuki was one of the top idols of the 1990s and due to their popularity and ubiquity, the trio were nicknamed "3M" by the media. She is also a successful runway and print model.
It will be in competition at the 27th Tokyo International Film Festival. Rie Miyazawa was nominated for the Asian Film Award for Best Actress at the 9th Asian Film Awards.
In 2001, a Hong Kong movie known as "Yóuyuán Jīngmèng" (), starring Rie Miyazawa (宮澤理惠/宮泽理惠) and Joey Wong (王祖賢/王祖贤), was called "Peony Pavilion" in English. Though only indirectly related to the original work in terms of plot, it used the music extensively.
In the wake of the preceding year's "hair nude" photo by Rie Miyazawa, other celebrities appear in photos displaying pubic hair, including Yoko Shimada and Keiko Oginome. Toru Muranishi's Diamond Visual, the largest AV production company at the time, declared bankruptcy in February, 1992.
The play is adapted for a film "Chichi to Kuraseba" directed by Kazuo Kuroki, starring by Rie Miyazawa, Yoshio Harada and Tadanobu Asano, in 2004. It was filmed as the 3rd and concluding volume of Kazuo Kuroki's "Trilogy works for War Requiem".
She is fluent in Cantonese, Japanese, Mandarin, and English and is a fan of Jackie Chan (with whom she has worked), Tom Cruise, Rie Miyazawa, and Madonna. Her roles in "Mark Six Comedy" and "Boxer's Story" include brief passages of English dialogue.
Rie Miyazawa, of Japanese and Dutch heritage, was born in Tokyo and raised by her Japanese mother. Since her debut at age 11 in an advertisement for Kit Kat, she has many films, television shows, commercials, stage appearances and photo books to her credit. She starred in the children's comedy "Bokura no Nanokakan Sensō" ("Seven Days' War") and "Tokyo Elevator Girl". Miyazawa made her debut as a singer on 15 September 1989, with her debut album "MU".
In the 2014 Japanese puppetry television show, "Sherlock Holmes", broadcast on NHK (Nippon Hoso Kyokai, Japan Broadcasting Corporation), Irene Adler is a school nurse of a fictional boarding school Beeton School. At first she has an affair with Headmaster Ormstein but takes up with another man Godfrey Norton who teaches art and sees through the plot of Holmes and Watson in "The Adventure of the Headmaster with Trouble" based on "A Scandal in Bohemia". She is voiced by Rie Miyazawa.
Since the late 1990s, "Seventeen" has been the highest-selling teenage fashion magazine in Japan, and has featured its exclusive teenage models as "ST-Mo" (STモ - Seventeen Model). "Seventeen" is very sought after among models (teenage models) because being featured on the magazine especially on its cover and certain pages, strongly helps them to get high-quality endorsements and prestigious contracts. Well-known former "Seventeen" models include Keiko Kitagawa, Nana Eikura, Rie Miyazawa, Anna Tsuchiya, Hinano Yoshikawa, and Emi Suzuki.
In late 1992 Takanohana announced his engagement to actress Rie Miyazawa, news which sparked a similar amount of coverage to the royal wedding held that year. However the engagement was broken off the following year, reportedly because Miyazawa was seen by Takanohana's parents and the Sumo Association as being unwilling to sacrifice her career to become a regular stable wife. The role of the wife of a head coach in looking after the stable's recruits and liaising with supporter's groups is regarded as a full-time job.
Santa Fe is a Japanese nude photo book published in 1991. It was modelled by Rie Miyazawa, and photographed by Kishin Shinoyama. Taken at the peak of Miyazawa's career, it sold 1.5 million copies. Published with one image showing her pubic hair without any kind of mosaic, it stunned Japanese society because the authorities had just begun to permit the publication of such kinds of "hair-nude" photographs. After Miyazawa and "Santa Fe", many Japanese women celebrities followed her in releasing "hair-nude" photo books.
Tasogare Seibei , also known as The Twilight Samurai, is a 2002 Japanese historical drama film co-written and directed by Yoji Yamada and starring Hiroyuki Sanada and Rie Miyazawa. Set in mid-19th century Japan, a few years before the Meiji Restoration, it follows the life of Seibei Iguchi, a low-ranking samurai employed as a bureaucrat. Poor, but not destitute, he still manages to lead a content and happy life with his daughters and his mother who has dementia. Through an unfortunate turn of events, the turbulent times conspire against him.
In the 2011 Taiga drama, "Gō: Hime-tachi no Sengoku", Cha-cha was portrayed by Japanese actress Rie Miyazawa. In the drama series "Nobunaga no Chef" (2013) - Episode 5, Chacha makes her appearance as a child by her parents' side. A great part of this episode revolves around her and the fact that she would not eat meat. Out of her mother's concern, the main character of this series is asked (or rather forced, else he would face death) to make a dish that will make Chacha like meat.
A beautiful "oni" named Bizan (Kanako Higuchi) appears on Earth. She wants to bring demon queen Ashura back to life, so the demons can take over the world beginning in Edo (modern day Tokyo). Opposing her is the Oni Makado, an army of demon slayers that was created by the Japanese government. Izumo (Somegorō Ichikawa) once fought with the Makado, but resigned to become a kabuki actor after he thought he accidentally killed a young girl. After 5 years, Izumo encounters Tsubaki (Rie Miyazawa), who is a member of an all-female acrobatic troupe who rob the citizens of Edo during the night. Falling deeply in love, Izumo notices a red, ugly scar on Tsubaki's shoulder, which is the mark of Ashura. Meanwhile, Jaku, one of Izumo's ex-comrades (Atsuro Watabe), falls for Bizan, leading the Oni Makado over to the dark side.
In addition to writing her own lyrics, Hamasaki has also involved herself in other aspects of production such as artistic direction. Though Max Matsuura is officially credited as the producer of her records, he said of Hamasaki, "Ayu is a very meticulous worker behind the scenes. A lot of the work she does by herself is more in the producer's arena. I think really we should say 'Produced by [A]yumi [H]amasaki'." Until her single "M", however, Hamasaki left the task of composing to her staff; as she has explained, "I'm not a professional; I lack even basic knowledge about writing music." However, she started to compose her own melodies after her staff had failed to compose a tune for "M" that appealed to her. Wanting to produce works faithful to her visions, Hamasaki took control of most aspects of her artistry. "I Am..." is representative of this stage in Hamasaki's career; she directed the production of its songs, videos, and artwork. She began to compose less after "I Am...": whereas nearly all of "I Am..." was her work, only nine of "Rainbow"'s fifteen tracks were composed by her. She was even less involved in the composition of subsequent albums, composing two tracks on "Memorial Address", three on "My Story", and one on "(Miss)understood"; since "Secret", none of the songs on her studio albums have listed her as a composer. With later albums, Hamasaki also began to delegate to her staff tasks she had once handled herself. Hamasaki cites Madonna, soul musicians Babyface and En Vogue, and rock bands Led Zeppelin and Deep Purple as her influences and states that she admires Michelle Branch, Kid Rock, Joan Osborne, Seiko Matsuda, Rie Miyazawa, and Keiko Yamada; these diverse influences have led to the variety of her own music. Hamasaki began commissioning remixes of her songs early in her career, and this practice also influenced the diversity of her music. Found on many of her records, these remixes span different genres of electronic dance music including Eurobeat, house, and trance, as well as acoustic genres such as classical and traditional Chinese music. She has employed Western as well as Japanese musicians; among those she has worked with are Above & Beyond, the Lamoureux Orchestra of France, and traditional Chinese music ensemble Princess China Music Orchestra. Hamasaki has released more than a hundred original songs; through them, she has covered a wide range of musical styles, such as dance, metal, R&B, progressive rock, pop, and classical. She uses different instruments and techniques including piano, orchestra, gospel choirs, guitars, traditional Japanese strings, music boxes, and effects such as yells, claps, and scratching.