Synonyms for saburō_kitajima or Related words with saburō_kitajima

yuki_saito              hibari_misora              hiroshi_itsuki              kiyoshi_hikawa              shigeru_izumiya              ayako_fuji              sachiko_kobayashi              harumi_miyako              yusuke_kamiji              takashi_hosokawa              kyōko_koizumi              ryo_nishikido              yuki_uchida              isao_sasaki              yukio_hashi              yukiko_okada              mitsuko_horie              subaru_shibutani              shuntarō              mizumori              mariko_kouda              shinichi_mori              aki_maeda              akiko_wada              yuya_matsushita              ootani              takashi_matsumoto              haruo_minami              fuyumi_sakamoto              kenji_sawada              tsuyoshi_nagabuchi              makaino              miyamae              ayukawa              asaoka              hiromi_iwasaki              hikasa              yasuo_kosugi              kazumasa_oda              ōga              satomi_akesaka              中島              yoshinori_okada              meisa_kuroki              mitsuhiro_oikawa              shōsuke              manami_numakura              toshihiko_tahara              masaaki_sakai              ayumi_shibata             



Examples of "saburō_kitajima"
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Wakaran" (わからん "I Don't Know") by Zainichi Funk.
The series's opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Purin Sanka" (プリン賛歌 "The Pudding Anthem") by Sus4.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Purin de ojaru" (プリンでおじゃる "Pudding") by Yuriko Fuchizaki, Rie Iwatsubo, and Hiroko Konishi.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Kooni Trio no Theme" (子鬼トリオのテーマ "The Theme of the Oni Child Trio") by Kazuya Ichijou, Omi Minami, and Yūji Ueda.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人), with entirely new animation, by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Maro no Sanpo" (マロのさんぽ "My Walk") by Yuriko Fuchizaki, Chinami Nishimura, and Narumi Satō.
The film's soundtrack composed by Kôji Endô was released on CD on September 5, 2007. It features , a Japanese remake of the original "Django" theme song by veteran enka singer Saburō Kitajima.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Koi o Itashi Mashou♪" (恋をいたしましょう♪ "Let us Love♪") by Rie Iwatsubo.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Warera Gekkō Chō Chicchai Mono Club" (われら月光町ちっちゃいものクラブ "Our Moonlight Town Tiny Things Club") by Rie Iwatsubo, Satomi Kōrogi, Ryō Naitō, Chinami Nishimura, and Ayaka Saitō.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Acchi Muite Hoi de ojaru" (あっちむいてホイでおじゃる) by Yuriko Fuchizaki, Kazuya Ichijou, Rie Iwatsubo, Omi Minami, Chinami Nishimura, and Yūji Ueda.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Kono Machi Itsumo ~Bin-chan no Uta~" (この町いつも〜貧ちゃんの歌〜 "Always in this Town ~Poverty-chan's Song~") by Ayaka Saitō.
The Shinjuku Koma Theater has been a landmark in Kabukichō. Now in its third building, it has hosted concerts and other performances by top stars, including "enka" singers Saburō Kitajima, Kiyoshi Hikawa, and actor Ken Matsudaira. The management announced that they would close after the December 31, 2008 show.
The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Da!Da!!Da!!" by The Collectors. Episodes 1454 through 1458, and 1479 through 1483 were released on DVD by Nippon Columbia across two compilation DVDs (that also includes selected episodes from Series 13 through 16) simultaneously on November 19, 2014.
The eighth series of the "Ojarumaru" anime series aired from April 4 to December 2, 2005 on NHK for a total of 90 episodes. The series' opening theme is "Utahito" (詠人) by Saburō Kitajima. The ending theme is "Gekkō Machi no Uta" (月光町のうた "Moonlight Town's Song") by Chinami Nishimura and Yūji Ueda.
Shinya grew up in a family with two older brothers, an older sister, and a younger step-brother from his father's second marriage. As a child he was trained in the traditional Japanese taiko drums, although cited Led Zeppelin's John Bonham as his favorite drummer. While known as a rockstar, he prefers to listen to Japanese pop music and enka, such as Ikuzo Yoshi and Saburō Kitajima.
Young enka singer Yukio Hashi appeared in 1960, Saburō Kitajima in 1962 and Harumi Miyako in 1964. Sachiko Kobayashi debuted with the 1964 single at the age of only 10. The most well-known and beloved performer of enka is Hibari Misora (1937–1989), known as the "Queen of Enka" and "Queen of Shōwa" for the period in which she lived and was celebrated. Misora's song "Yawara," composed by Masao Koga, won the grand prix award at the 1965 Japan Record Award. Masaru Matsuyama also made his debut in 1965, but was not able to achieve commercial success and changed his stage name to Hiroshi Itsuki in 1971.
On January 1, 2010, 73-year-old Saburō Kitajima released the single , emerging at No. 10 on the Oricon weekly charts, making him the first solo artist to reach the Top 10 in his 70s. After Fuyumi Sakamoto appeared on Masahiro Nakai's TV program "Nakai Masahiro no Kinyōbi no Sumatachi e" on March 19, 2010, her double A-side single "Mata Kimi ni Koi Shiteru/Asia no Kaizoku" reached the Top 10 for the first time, ranked at No. 9 on the Oricon charts. The single became her first Top 10 single in 21 years since "Otoko no Jōwa," which had ranked in the Top 10 on the Oricon charts in 1989.
Japanese singers such as Kyu Sakamoto, The Peanuts and Mieko Hirota covered American songs at first, but they began to sing their own song. Sakamoto's 1961 single "Ue o muite arukō", composed by Nakamura, became a major hit in Japan. On the other hand, Hideo Murata's 1961 single , composed by Toru Funamura, sold over one million copies in Japan. On June 5, 1962, Saburō Kitajima made his debut with the single "Bungacha Bushi." Funamura composed Kitajima's 1962 hit song . Hiroshi Miyagawa composed The Peanuts' 1962 song "Furimukanaide." The Peanuts also sang "Mothra's Song". The song was composed by Yuji Koseki.
Although "Otomi-san" was popular, Kasuga himself was not completely satisfied with it and recorded the song by Toru Funamura. The song was released in 1955 and was later regarded as a true enka song. The song, ironically, was also influenced by tango music's rhythm because Funamura felt that tango seemed similar to enka in its local color. "Wakare no Ippon-sugi" was later covered by singers as diverse as Michiya Mihashi, Hideo Murata, Keiko Fuji, Hibari Misora, Saburō Kitajima, Takashi Hosokawa, and Hiroshi Itsuki. Kasuga was later called the first enka singer.
Shunsuke Kikuchi wrote the opening theme, which is popular as a ring tone. He also composed the incidental music. Saburō Kitajima sang the closing theme songs to various series. Late series omitted the closing theme, having instead introductory music by Kikuchi leading into an opening theme song sung by Kitajima. Due to the show's popularity in the Hawaiian islands where a large portion of the population is Japanese, the opening theme has become one of the official sports themes played at University of Hawaii sporting events.
On September 6, 1963, record label Nippon Crown became independent from the Nippon Columbia. Saburō Kitajima was its member. Hibari Misora presented a song titled "Kanto Harusame Kasa" when the record label was established. Kitajima took part in the Kōhaku Uta Gassen for the first time on December 31, 1963. The audience share of the 14th Kōhaku Uta Gassen reached 81.4% in 1963. In 1964, Haruo Minami released his cover version of song , composed by Masao Koga. In 1965, Kitajima released a string of hits such as , and . "Kaerokana" was composed by Hachidai Nakamura. Koga composed Hibari's song "Yawara", which won the grand prix award at the Japan Record Award in 1965. Koga was also an original composer of Hibari's 1966 cover song . His music, called "Koga melody", became a base of modern "enka" and he became known as "the father of modern "enka"".