Synonyms for shigeru_izumiya or Related words with shigeru_izumiya

juri_ueno              sadao_abe              nagayama              toshirō              yōsuke              mirai_moriyama              hidetaka_yoshioka              takumi_saito              keiko_kitagawa              ren_osugi              shōgo              shōsuke              yusuke_kamiji              susumu_terajima              tetsuji_tamayama              naoto_takenaka              kentarō              yūsuke              teruyuki_kagawa              kōichi_satō              mirei_kiritani              masami_nagasawa              shota_matsuda              kenji_sawada              nakamaru              izumi_inamori              tori_matsuzaka              nagatsuka              michiyo              manami_konishi              miyasako              yūko_tanaka              akira_emoto              iseya              maki_horikita              hiroshi_tamaki              takashi_tsukamoto              kirin_kiki              ayukawa              yukie_nakama              ryo_nishikido              kengo_kora              asami_mizukawa              fumiyo_kohinata              eijirō_tōno              jun_kunimura              kiyohiko              kataoka              takao_osawa              hiroki_matsukata             



Examples of "shigeru_izumiya"
The lyricist of the album's last song "Hitori Fascism" is folk musician Shigeru Izumiya.
Its artists include Yōsui Inoue, Abe Fuyumi, Takuro Yoshida, Shigeru Izumiya, Under Graph, Utaibito Hane, Yōsuke Eguchi, Double, The Hiatus, Tomoyo Harada, Shinji Harada, Yo Hitoto, Yann Tomita, Doopees, Bennie K, Chihiro Onitsuka, Miss Monday, Sayuri Sugawara and Glay.
Shigeru Izumiya (泉谷 しげる "Izumiya Shigeru", born May 11, 1948 in Aomori, raised in Meguro, Tokyo) is a Japanese poet, folk singer, actor, tarento. He established the record company For Life Records with Takuro Yoshida, Yosui Inoue, and Hitoshi Komuro in 1975. He also directed the 1986 film "Death Powder" (Desu Paudā).
"Burst City", since its release in 1982, has had a strong effect on the underground Japanese film scene. This starred Shigeru Izumiya, who would, four years later, go on to direct his own Cyberpunk film, "Death Powder", in 1986. "The Phantom of Regular Size" was ""'s precursor, a 1986 short by Shinya Tsukamoto. He himself expanded this a feature-length film three years later, in 1989.
New faces are film actors Tatsuya Fujiwara (as Rikiya Shimabukuro) known overseas for his Shuya Nanahara role in Kinji Fukasaku's "Battle Royale" and "", Nakamura Shidō II (as Yoshitaka Mine) who featured in Ronny Yu's "Jet Li is Fearless" and Clint Eastwood's "Letters from Iwo Jima", actor Tetsuya Watari (as Joji Fua) famous for his yakuza roles in Seijun Suzuki's "Tokyo Drifter", Kinji Fukasaku's "Graveyard of Honor" and Takeshi Kitano's "Brother", singers and "tarento" Shigeru Izumiya (as Shigeru Nakahara) and George Takahashi (as Goh Hamazaki), voice actor Akio Ōtsuka (as Ryuzo Tamiya), "tarento" Daisuke Miyakawa (as Mikio Aragaki) and Hiroyuki Miyasako (as Tsuyoshi Kanda).
After the breakup of Folk Crusaders in 1970, Kato gained success for his production works for other musicians, including Shigeru Izumiya, Mariya Takeuchi, and Takuro Yoshida. In particular, Sadistic Mika Band, the acclaimed project he started with his first wife Mika Fukui, received international success. Their 1974 album entitled "Kurofune (The Black Ship)" is regarded as one of the most significant Japanese rock albums of the mid-1970s. The group was disbanded and reassembled again several times, with new vocalists such as Yumi Matsutoya, Karen Kirishima, and Kaela Kimura.
In 1971, a television advertisement "Home Party" introduced the recipe for the Oronamin Shake; Oronamin C mixed with a raw egg. Even today that recipe is featured on the Oronamin C recipe webpage, though using only an egg yolk is recommended nowadays. The television advertisement introduced the shake with the copy "My older sister and I have Oronamin and juice. Mom puts in an egg and has an Oronamin shake. Dad has Oronamin and gin." In 2004 a television advertisement featuring model Ai Tominaga (冨永愛 "Tominaga Ai", born August 1, 1982) and singer-songwriter Shigeru Izumiya (泉谷しげる "Izumiya Shigeru", born May 11, 1948) reintroduced the Oronamin shake.
Because Kiyoshiro was a popular performer at Japan's Fuji Rock Festival, there was a major tribute concert to his life and work held at Fuji Rock 2009, which was held two months after his death in July 2009. The Fuji Rock tribute featured many famous Japanese and international artists speaking about Imawano and singing either his songs or their own in memory of him. Some of the artists performing at the memorial included: Chara, UA, Booker T. Jones, Steve Cropper, Leyona, Hiroto Kōmoto, Masatoshi Mashima, Tortoise Matsumoto, Hamazaki Takashi, YO-KING, Char, Reichi Nakaido, Wilko Johnson, Norman Watt-Roy, and Shigeru Izumiya.
His fifth studio album "Shoutaijou no Nai Show" was released in 1976, under the newly founded label For Life which was distributed by Canyon Records. Project of forming a record label was initiated by Hitoshi Komuro and Takuro Yoshida, and Inoue and Shigeru Izumiya joined as the co-founders. It was the first example that Japanese musicians came to control a record label. Inoue has released all their albums and singles through For Life for over 30 years, although the label has changed its distributing companies several times.
Sakurazawa's earlier work "Angel" and this manga, "Angel Nest" were adapted into a live action film titled . The film was directed by Mayumi Miyasaka, who was awarded the Special Jury Prize for the Feature Length Competition division at the 2005 Skip City International D-Cinema Festival. The screenwriter for the film was Satoko Okudera, with Ryo Yoshimata as music director. Kyoko Fukada was cast as the angel, Shigeru Izumiya as Tano, Akemi Kobayashi as Emi and Saori Koide as Mizuho. The film premiered in Japan on January 21, 2006. The theme song of the movie, , was performed by Otake Yuki. A making-of DVD with Kyoko Fukada, detailing the production of the film was released by Happinet Pictures on January 14, 2006. It was followed by a photo-book published by Shodensha on January 28, 2006.
Once again, NHK gave priority to Japanese artists, including rookie Criss Hart, who sang on stage with Seiko Matsuda. Other musical collaboration was between Nana Mizuki and T.M.Revolution. Other artists who debuted in Kouhaku are: Sexy Zone, NMB48, Shigeru Izumiya, Linked Horizon, Sakanaction, E-Girls and Miwa. Golden Bomber sang again "Memeshikute", who performed in 2012, but this time inspired by Olympic sports, due to the Tokyo city of choice to host the Olympic Games in 2020. Several artists presented "medleys", as in the case of AKB48, Masaharu Fukuyama, E-Girls, Exile, Momoiro Clover Z, Arashi and Seiko Matsuda. The traditional "Ootori" was made by veteran Saburo Kitajima, who declared that he would be participating for the 50th and last time the Kouhaku (the singer is 77 years old) and it is fair to sing "Matsuri" for being the last singer to perform before the announcement the winning team.
At age seven, Hamasaki began modeling for local institutions, such as banks, in order to supplement the family's income. She continued this career path by leaving her family at fourteen and moving to Tokyo as a model under SOS, a talent agency. Her modeling career did not last long; SOS eventually deemed her too short for a model and transferred her to Sun Music, a musicians' agency. Under the name of "Ayumi", Hamasaki released a rap EP, "Nothing from Nothing", on the Nippon Columbia label in 1995. She was dismissed from the label when the album failed to chart on the Oricon. After this failure, Hamasaki took up acting and starred in B-movies such as "Ladys Ladys!! Sōcho Saigo no Hi" and television dramas such as "Miseinen", which were poorly received by the public. From August 1995 to March 1996, Hamasaki also co-hosted the SoundLink "magazine" "Hōkago no Ōsama" ("After-school King") for the Nintendo Satellaview once a week with Shigeru Izumiya. Growing dissatisfied with her job, Hamasaki quit acting and moved in with her mother, who had recently moved to Tokyo.