Synonyms for shinichi_mori or Related words with shinichi_mori
Examples of "shinichi_mori"
Yashiro was the first female enka singer to have seven top 10 singles on the main Oricon chart, as well as being listed as the fourth enka singer behind male singers Kiyoshi Hikawa, Hiroshi Itsuki and
. She also achieved top 10 on the Oricon album charts for three consecutive years (1974–1976).
Hiro was born on January 25, 1994, the youngest son of famous Japanese singers Masako Mori and
. He has two elder brothers named Takahiro Moriuchi who is the lead singer of the band ONE OK ROCK and Tomohiro Moriuchi.
Taka was born on April 17, 1988, the eldest son of famous Japanese singers Masako Mori and
. He has two younger brothers named Tomohiro Moriuchi and Hiroki Moriuchi who is the lead singer of the band MY FIRST STORY.
Mina Aoe appeared with the single in 1966, pioneering the "enka-blues" genre.
debuted with the 1966 single . His 1969 song topped the Japanese Oricon single charts for five weeks and sold over one million copies. Keiko Fuji came out with the 1969 single at the age of 18. The term "enka" which had not been used in the postwar era, was revived by her performance.
She debuted in 1972, at age 13, with the song ' ("Master"), receiving numerous music awards for it. The song reached the #3 position on the Oricon charts. Other hits include ' ("Classmates"), "Chugaku Sannensei" ("Junior High School Third Grade"), "Okaasan" ("Mother") and "Ettou Tsubame" ("The Wintering Swallow"). She retired when she married
in 1986, but in 2006 returned to the stage with the single "Barairo no Mirai". The song reached the #14 position on the Oricon charts.
It was announced on December 24. Go Hiromi and Sakurako Ohara were the first artists to perform. The finalistas (Ootori) were Masahiko Kondo and Seiko Matsuda. Two artists performed live from a remote location: Masaharu Fukuyama (from Pacific Convention Plaza) and Bump of Chicken (from Makuhari Messe). This was the last appearance of
(who announced his honorable retirement from Kouhaku). AAA, for being a mixed musical group, served again in Akagumi.
Hiroshi Itsuki's song "Yozora" won the grand prix award at the 15th Japan Record Awards in 1973.
released the single "Erimo Misaki" in 1974. Although the song was composed by non-enka musician Takuro Yoshida, "Erimo Misaki" won the grand prix at the 16th Japan Record Awards that year. Harumi Miyako's song "Kita no Yado kara" also won the grand prix at the 18th Japan Record Awards in 1976. New enka singers, who debuted in the '70s, include Sayuri Ishikawa and Takashi Hosokawa who were both Michiya Mihashi's pupils.
She married twice, both times ending in divorce. Her first husband was actor Tsunehiko Watase whom she co-starred with; their marriage lasted five years. Two years later, in 1980, she married singer
. Their high-profile wedding reception was held at the Imperial Hotel, costing 200 million yen. She divorced four years later. Again faced with the choice between her career and marriage, she chose to be an actress. At a press conference she commented on her separation, “I was also the ‘man.’ It was like having two husbands living together.”
In the 1980s, remained "kayōkyoku" music except Japanese idol's music became regarded as "enka". After Hibari Misora died in 1989, the genre called "kayōkyoku" mostly vanished and several "kayōkyoku" singers became regarded as "enka" singers, even if their sound did not change . However,
and Kiyoshi Maekawa considered themselves to be not "enka" singers but "kayōkyoku" singers. Maekawa claimed that an example of true "enka" singers was Saburō Kitajima, who could use a lot of "kobushi" (a kind of vocalism) for singing. As the result, the music of the genre caused some confusion. For example, Kiyoshi Maekawa's song "Himawari", produced by pop singer Masaharu Fukuyama, was regarded as enka for no special reason. When Junko Akimoto became popular in 2008, however, she was said to be a modern example of "kayōkyoku" singers.
In 1949, 12-year-old Hibari Misora made her recording debut with song "Kappa Boogie Woogie". In the 1950s, Misora, Chiemi Eri and Izumi Yukimura were called "Sannin Musume" (lit. "Three Girls"). Hachiro Kasuga, Michiya Mihashi and Hideo Murata were called "Three crows". In the early 1960s, Kyu Sakamoto and The Peanuts became famous.
debuted in 1966. Linda Yamamoto also debuted in 1966. In the late 1960, Group Sounds became famous. Teruhiko Saigo, Yukio Hashi and Kazuo Funaki were called "Gosanke" in the 1960s. Keiko Fuji debuted in 1969 and the music genre like her songs was called enka, which was like Japanese traditional music. In 1969, Japanese child singer Osamu Minagawa made the Japanese Oricon weekly number-one single "Kuroneko no Tango" at the age of only six, establishing the still-standing youngest record to top the Oricon single charts.
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