Synonyms for sachio or Related words with sachio

eisuke              masatsugu              hisayoshi              kimio              takehiro              tsuneo              shinichiro              kiyohiko              shinpei              masahiko              masuo              yuichiro              keizo              yohei              hisao              toshiharu              yoshifumi              mieko              tatsuhiko              masanao              seiichiro              ikuo              shojiro              hiromichi              kazuhiko              tasuku              ryohei              kazuaki              tomoharu              masafumi              masahide              masamichi              masayasu              rieko              eiichi              shozo              kikuo              takehisa              shunichi              masahisa              teruo              takamasa              kunihiro              yoshikazu              yousuke              masakazu              katsuji              shigeo              yasushi              shunsuke             



Examples of "sachio"
11th Army - Lt. Gen. Yukio Kasahara [4] Sachio Kasahara
Sachio Hosokawa (born 12 May 1940) is a Japanese sport shooter who competed in the 1976 Summer Olympics.
Sachio (written: 祥雄, 幸生, 幸夫, 倖生 or 左千夫) is a masculine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Itō came to be regarded as Masaoka Shiki's closest disciple with the posthumous publication of his "tanka" anthology "Sachio kashu" in 1920. His own disciples included Saitō Mokichi and Tsuchiya Bunmei ().
"Araragi" was established by Itō Sachio in 1908. He was also the editor of the magazine until his death in 1913. Shimagi Akahiko was the next editor of the magazine.
Mokichi studied tanka under Itō Sachio, a disciple of Masaoka Shiki and leader, after his master’s death, of the Negishi Tanka Society; Sachio also edited the society’s official journal "Ashibi". This magazine, due to Sachio’s increasing commitment to other literary activities, was subsequently replaced by "Araragi" in 1908. The publication in 1913 of Mokichi’s first collection of tanka, "Shakkō" ("Red Light") was an immediate sensation with the broader public. The first edition collected the poet’s work from the years 1905-1913 and included 50 tanka sequences ("rensaku"), with the autobiographical being perhaps the most celebrated sequence in the book.
Brady Anderson joined Ripken on a journey to Japan, the first trip for Anderson as a "sports diplomat". Anderson was an obvious choice for a companion for Ripken because it is said that Anderson is someone who "could help on the mission, spread goodwill and be with kids". Anderson and Ripken were joined by Japanese baseball's Sachio Kinugasa.
Director Sachio Kitazawa's "The Horny Widow" (1998) was a light erotic film starring Sasaki as the widow of a jeweler, having an affair and suffering at the hands of a rapist and blackmailer. The film became a hit in its video release, bringing Sasaki, then 31, late-comer stardom in the "pink" profession.
Sachio Kinugasa (, born January 18, 1947 in Kyoto, Japan) is a former Japanese baseball player with Hiroshima Carp. He is nicknamed "Tetsujin", meaning "Iron Man". He played in a then world-record 2,215 consecutive games, passing Lou Gehrig's mark in 1987. (This record was later broken by Cal Ripken, Jr. in 1996.)
Toyota planned to move the cars to North America and enter Can-Am, however drivers and Minoru Kawai were killed in separate testing accidents in February 1969 and August 1970. Sachio was in fact testing the only coupé version of the car that was especially built when he fatally crashed. This would be the last sports prototype built by Toyota until the 1980s.
In 1946, Tange became an assistant professor at the university and opened Tange Laboratory. In 1963, he was promoted to professor of the Department of Urban Engineering. His students included Sachio Otani, Kisho Kurokawa, Arata Isozaki, Hajime Yatsuka and Fumihiko Maki.
Five young friends, university students, have come to the Japanese Alps in Nagano during New Year's for a skiing vacation. Among them are Takashi Iijima (Akira Takarada) his girlfriend Machiko Takeno (Momoko Kochi), her elder brother Kiyoshi Takeno (Tadashi Okabe) and their friends Nakada (Sachio Saki) and Kaji.
While recuperating, he became familiar with the verses of Masaoka Shiki and Itō Sachio, two poets in the "Araragi" "tanka" group, and he began to compose verses himself. He was also attracted to the works of Aizu Yaichi and eventually became his pupil. In 1926, he married Hatsu Kuribayashi. However, his health condition steadily worsened in 1926 and 1927, deteriorating from asthma and bronchitis to dyspnea, and with the development of painful anal fistula which required surgery.
The Carp team became a powerhouse in 1978, hitting over 200 home runs in one season for the first time in Japanese baseball history. Koji Yamamoto, Sachio Kinugasa, Jim Lyttle and Adrian Garrett formed the powerful Akaheru (literally meaning "Red Helmet") lineup, which won two consecutive pennants and Japan Series from 1979 to 1980. A strong pitching staff led to another Japan Series win in 1984. Manager Takeshi Koba retired in 1985, but the team still won the pennant the following year.
Jiří Kollert has performed across Europe and in Japan. He has collaborated with leading conductors including Jiří Bělohlávek, Leoš Svárovský, Jakub Hrůša, Serge Baudo, Sachio Fujioka. He performed with Czech Philharmonic Orchestra, Prague Radio Symphony Orchestra, Prague Symphonic Orchestra, Prague Philharmonia, Slovak Philharmonic, New Japan Philharmonic Orchestra, Kanagawa Philharmonic and others. He was invited to perform at international festivals as Prague Spring International Music Festival, Martinů, Yokohama International Piano Concert, EXPO 2005 in Aichi etc.
"Whore Angels", or "Pink Salon Hospital 3: No-Pants Exam Room" in its original Japanese theatrical release, is the third entry in Shintōhō Eiga's popular "Pink Salon Hospital" or "Whore Hospital" series. Director Sachi Hamano inaugurated the series in 1997 with . The series continued with director Sachio Kitazawa's (1998). "Whore Angels", the English title for the third release in the series, was followed in 2001 with Sachi Hamano's return to direct .
The "Ryū ga Gotoku & Ryū ga Gotoku 2 Original Sound Track" (HCV-287) dual-disc boxset was published by Wave Master in Japan on January 25, 2007. The music was composed by Hidenori Shoji, Sachio Ogawa, Keitaro Hanada, Fumio Ito, Yuri Fukuda. The closing theme is John Newton's rendition of "Amazing Grace", a classic hymn sung in English by Eri Kawai; additional performers are Makotch (vocals), Yuri (chorus) and Tomica (chorus). The track list for "Yakuza" has 23 titles (details are available below).
Ichiro is then awoken by Shinpei who informs him that his mother must work late "again". Ichiro goes out to play, but is then frightened by the bullies and finds and explores an abandoned factory. After finding some souvenirs (tubes, a headset, and a wallet with someone's license), Ichiro leaves the factory after hearing some sirens close by. After Ichiro leaves, two bank robbers (played by Sachio Sakai and Kazuo Suzuki) who were hiding out in the factory learn that Ichiro has found one of their drivers licenses and follow him in order to kidnap him.
The center was designed by architect Sachio Otani to an unusual hexagonal framework, resulting in few vertical walls or columns, and opened in 1966 with an addition in 1973. Today the total facility provides 156,000 m² of meeting space, and consists of the main Conference Hall with large meeting room (capacity 2,000) and a number of smaller rooms, an Annex Hall (capacity 1,500) and Event Hall, with the Grand Prince Hotel Kyoto nearby. Both Main Hall and Annex Hall are equipped with simultaneous interpreting facilities for 12 languages.
Long before experiments could detect gamma rays emitted by cosmic sources, scientists had known that the universe should be producing them. Work by Eugene Feenberg and Henry Primakoff in 1948, Sachio Hayakawa and I.B. Hutchinson in 1952, and, especially, Philip Morrison in 1958 had led scientists to believe that a number of different processes which were occurring in the universe would result in gamma-ray emission. These processes included cosmic ray interactions with interstellar gas, supernova explosions, and interactions of energetic electrons with magnetic fields.