Synonyms for ryōko_hirosue or Related words with ryōko_hirosue

maki_horikita              kyoko_fukada              juri_ueno              mirai_moriyama              haruka_ayase              masami_nagasawa              miho_kanno              shota_matsuda              asami_mizukawa              nana_eikura              yukie_nakama              takayuki_yamada              ryo_nishikido              aoi_miyazaki              eri_fukatsu              kōichi_satō              toshiaki_karasawa              yūko_takeuchi              kou_shibasaki              shinichi_tsutsumi              yū_aoi              kyōka_suzuki              miki_nakatani              mirei_kiritani              mirai_shida              satoshi_tsumabuki              takako_matsu              teruyuki_kagawa              ryoko_shinohara              yui_aragaki              kirin_kiki              ayako_wakao              misaki_ito              keiko_kitagawa              shingo_katori              izumi_inamori              susumu_terajima              tsutomu_yamazaki              yoshino_kimura              meisa_kuroki              atsushi_itō              yasuko_matsuyuki              naohito_fujiki              tomokazu_miura              osamu_mukai              ryuhei_matsuda              hiroshi_tamaki              sadao_abe              erika_sawajiri              takako_tokiwa             

Examples of "ryōko_hirosue"
A remake directed by Inudō Isshin with Ryōko Hirosue as Teiko Uhara was released in 2009.
"Rasen" (a song whose working title was "My Fragile Life") was featured on the 2002 motion picture "Wasabi" directed by Luc Besson and starred by Ryōko Hirosue.
It is based on the 2002 TBS Japanese drama , starring Ryōko Hirosue. The 2013 South Korean television series "That Winter, the Wind Blows" is also based on the same storyline.
In the 2009 film "Goemon" (五右衛門), Cha-Cha is portrayed by Ryōko Hirosue, and is depicted as being in love with Ishikawa Goemon (the equivalent of Robin Hood or Ned Kelly). She is eventually forced to marry Hideyoshi, though Goemon attempts to save Cha-Cha to no avail, dying in the attempt.
Michel Muller was born 1966 in Vienna, Austria. He left graduate school to pursue a career in entertainment. He started as a one-man show performer, performing in theaters across France. He appeared in various French television series and in minor film roles. In 2001, he starred in "Wasabi", alongside Jean Reno and Ryōko Hirosue.
Since her debut in 1998, Sheena has written songs for other musicians, starting with Ryōko Hirosue and Rie Tomosaka between 1998 and 2000. After a break of eight years, she began producing music for other musicians again, beginning with boyband Tokio's single "Amagasa". She worked with actress and musician Chiaki Kuriyama on four songs, with three becoming singles: "Oishii Kisetsu", "Ketteiteki Sanpunkan" and "Tsukiyo no Shōzō".
Wasabi is a 2001 French action-comedy film directed by Gérard Krawczyk and written and produced by Luc Besson. The film stars Jean Reno, Michel Muller and Ryōko Hirosue. In France, it was released as Wasabi, la petite moutarde qui monte au nez (""Wasabi, the little mustard that gets right up your nose""). In South Korea, the title was mistranslated to Leon: the professional 2.
In September 2001, Exile re-debuted with the single "Your Eyes Only (Aimai na Boku no Katachi)". Used as the theme song of the Yutaka Takenouchi and Ryōko Hirosue drama "Dekichatta Kekkon", the song was a commercial success, managing to be certified gold by the Recording Industry Association of Japan. In 2002, Exile released their debut album "Our Style". The album featured the first song Atsushi wrote lyrics to, "Eyes in Maze", and the first song that featured him as a solo vocalist, .
Ringo Sheena had previously worked with musicians Ryōko Hirosue and Rie Tomosaka between 1998 and 2000, writing and producing music for them. This single was the first time in eight years that she had written music for another musical act. "Amagasa" / "Akireru Kurai Bokura wa Negaō" was Tokio's first single released under J Storm. From their debut in 1994 until 2001, Tokio had worked with Sony Music Entertainment Japan, before moving to Universal Music Japan with the single "Doitsu mo Koitsu mo" / "Boku no Mirai" (2001).
In addition to her work as a performer, she has also written songs and lyrics for other singers, including Yukiko Okada, Hiroko Yakushimaru, Hiromi Iwasaki, Masahiko Kondo, Masayuki Suzuki and Tackey & Tsubasa. Several of these songs scored top-ten on the Oricon, such as "Kenka o Yamete" and "Invitation" performed by Naoko Kawai, "Iro (White Blend)" performed by Miho Nakayama and "Maji de Koi Suru 5 Byoumae" by Ryōko Hirosue. Takeuchi has often re-recorded those songs for her own album. "Eki", a song originally written for the album by Akina Nakamori, became known by the composer's recorded version. "Genki o Dashite", a song first recorded by Hiroko Yakushimaru, is recognized as one of Takeuchi's notable compositions, despite not being released as a single. That song was covered by Hitomi Shimatani in 2003, and became a moderate hit.
Daigo Kobayashi (Masahiro Motoki) loses his job as a cellist when his orchestra is disbanded. He and his wife Mika (Ryōko Hirosue) move from Tokyo to his hometown in Yamagata, where they live in his childhood home that was left to him when his mother died two years earlier. It is fronted by a coffee shop that Daigo's father had operated before he ran off with a waitress when Daigo was six; since then the two have had no contact. Daigo feels hatred towards his father and guilt for not taking better care of his mother. He still keeps a "letter-stone"—a stone which is said to convey meaning through its texture—which his father had given him many years before.
Since the manga was a period of its time in the mid/late 1990s, the series did touch and joke about many of the things within Japanese culture during this period of time. The series made passing references to politicians (such as prime minister Morihiro Hosokawa) and sports players, as well as having visual cameos of celebrities such as Takuya Kimura of SMAP and actress Ryōko Hirosue. However, amidst the spiritual encounters, the manga also touched on various crazes and factors within the society of the era. One chapter involved a pagers as part of a climax, while another involved the consequences of Hiroshi receiving his first personal computer in a period where computers and the internet were becoming more prominent. Other chapters acknowledged video games such as "Pokémon" and the "fighting monster" craze (followed up by a literal Pokémon parody in a volume page), the "Tamagotchi" games, and the Gainax series of "Princess Maker" games. (Although a more well known Gainax creation, "Neon Genesis Evangelion", got in a tiny reference in one of the other manga volumes, as does "Cowboy Bebop".)
After many years of training, Goemon was assigned to protect Oda's niece, Princess Chacha (Ryōko Hirosue). They developed feelings for each other, but status differences kept them apart and eventually she departed. Before leaving, Chacha gave Goemon her favourite fan as a memento. Oda rewarded Goemon's faithful protection of Chacha by giving him his double-bladed sword. Meanwhile, Oda's generals, Toyotomi Hideyoshi (Eiji Okuda) and Akechi Mitsuhide (Kazuaki Kiriya), conspired to kill Nobunaga. The two made a secret written covenant, placing their signatures onto a black scroll. Mitsuhide, not trusting Hideyoshi, had his men hide the contract. After assassinating Nobunaga, Hideyoshi betrayed and killed Mitsuhide, took credit for slaying Nobunaga's killer and became the next ruler of Japan. With Nobunaga dead, the two young ninjas parted ways for different pursuits: Saizo hopes to be elevated to Samurai status and chose to remain in service to Nobunaga house, but Goemon chose to leave and be free. As a parting gift, Goemon broke his double-bladed sword in two and gave one-half to Saizo.
"Gyakuyunyū: Kōwankyoku" is a selection of 11 out of the 25 songs written for other musicians by Sheena between 1998 and 2013. A self-cover album was something her fanclub members had requested the most, so decided her 15th anniversary was the best time to release such an album. Included was her first song given to another singer, Ryōko Hirosue, which was released after her second single "Kabukichō no Joō" in 1998. Out of the eight songs written for Rie Tomosaka, Sheena covered one, "Cappuccino". Sheena covered both songs written for Tokio in 2008, and both songs written for Puffy AmiYumi in 2009. Out of the four songs written for Chiaki Kuriyama, Sheena chose "Ketteiteki Sanpunkan" and "Seishun no Matataki". She also covered the song "Manatsu no Datsugokusha", written for boyband SMAP in 2012. Sheena was inspired by SMAP's dance atmosphere in their live concerts to write the song. As well as this, Sheena covered "Saisakizaka", a song she had given actress Yōko Maki to perform for the film "The Ravine of Goodbye" in 2013. The remaining song "Bōenkyō no Soto no Keshiki" was written for Hideki Noda's stage play "Egg", which was held from September 5 to October 28, 2012. It was one of seven songs written for the play, performed by Eri Fukatsu under the moniker "Ichigo Ichie". Sheena had written this song in the style of a Burt Bacharach waltz. As it appears on "Gyakuyunyū: Kōwankyoku", "Bōenkyō no Soto no Keshiki" is almost entirely an instrumental. Sheena decided to record the songs she had given Tokio and SMAP in English, as the lyrics were written using words that men would use, which Sheena felt would sound odd coming from her.