Synonyms for sumiko or Related words with sumiko

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Examples of "sumiko"
At the train station, Komajuro tries to light a cigarette but has no matches. Sumiko, who is sitting nearby, comes up and offers him a light. Sumiko asks where Komajuro is going, since she now has no place to go. The two reconcile and Sumiko decides to join Komajuro to start anew under another impresario at Kuwana. The last scene of the film shows Komajuro, tended by Sumiko, in a train heading for Kuwana.
Unconvinced that Sumiko betrayed Conner, he determines to find the girl and get the answers he seeks. After a few more encounters with Anna, Anthony, Captain Tanaka, and investigating at an opium house, Paul realizes that Sumiko was Captain Tanaka's lover and was seduced by Conner to spy for him. Paul's cover is blown when Conner's contact is arrested, and Paul gets interrogated by Captain Tanaka regarding the whereabouts of Sumiko, whose location he does not know. After being released, Anna takes Paul to a safe house where she has been hiding Sumiko, who is on the verge of death due to withdrawal from opium and possibly other illnesses.
Sumiko IV – Site of the Cliffs of Heaven in a holodeck program.

Producers: Sumiko Chiba, Noboru Ishiguro, Wataru Mizusawa, Masami Hatano, Katsutoshi Sasaki, Yugo Serizawa, Jihiro Taizumi, Rintarō
His wife was Sumiko Kurishima, one of Japan's first female film stars and the star of "Sendō kouta".
When Sumiko arrives at her "permanent" camp in Poston, she meets many people, including Sachi, Mr. Moto, and a Native American boy called Frank, who eventually becomes her first real friend. Sumiko gardens as a pastime to relive her memories from her flower farm back in her Californian home.
Prince Yamashina Akira married Princess Sumiko (1838–1881), a daughter of Emperor Ninkō and the half-sister of Emperor Kōmei. Princess Sumiko succeeded to the head of the Katsura-no-miya house in her own right upon the death of the eleventh head, Prince Katsura Misahito.
Ninkō's Imperial family lived with him in the Dairi of the Heian Palace. This family included 7 sons and 8 daughters from various concubines, but only the future Emperor Komei (Komei"-tennō"), Princess Sumiko (Sumiko"-naishinnō") and Princess Chikako (Chikako"-naishinnō") survived beyond childhood.
is a professor of psychology at Jyohoku University. He lives with his son, Yoshihiko, and Shouichi, and once taught Sumiko Ozawa.
In badminton, Hiroyuki Hasegawa won the Men's singles and Sumiko Kitada the Women's singles at the Japanese National Badminton Championships (for the other results see the article).
Sumiko (written: 純子, 澄子, 寿美子, スミ子 or すみ子) is a feminine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Oyuki suffers abuse from her brother. Her only friend is Sumiko, an orphan girl who Yutaka picked up from the street to keep her company.
Princess Sumiko (1829-1881), was a Japanese princess. She was the head of the Katsura-no-miya from 1863 until 1881.
Fumika Moriya, Mari Horikawa, Saori Kaneko, Azusa Futami, Kaho Ano, Mirei Sasaki, Yukiko Yanagidani, Yumiko Mochimaru, Sumiko Mori, Riho Otake, Aya Yamakami, Mika Yamada
A young colleague of Kikue's, Terugiku (Sumiko Mizukubo), engages with Yoshio and tries to get him to be more understanding of his mother.
"Whatever's for Us" has traces of the hippie ethos which existed at the time, and many of the songs are influenced by folk music. The front cover, designed and drawn by the artist Sumiko, (now known as Sumiko Davies) shows an idyllic multiracial pastoral scene, complete with long hair, patterned skirts, flowers and psychedelia. It also features drawings of Pam Nestor and Joan Armatrading, with Armatrading holding a Father Christmas mascot that had been given to her by Nestor.
To Sumiko's surprise, Japan bombs Hawaii's Pearl Harbor the next day. The United States declares war on Japan. Sumiko and her family are forced to burn everything that may seem "disloyal" or suspicious, including Sumiko's dead parents' photo. Sumiko is kept home from school. Her grandfather is arrested for being first-generation Japanese ("issei") and formal principal of a Japanese school, and her uncle is arrested for being former president of a Japanese flower growing association.
One night, Oyuki has an appointment with Lord Fushoko, where she confesses him her love to Irving. Fushoko enraged to discover that he is an Caucasian man and tells Yutaka. Furious and drunk, Yutaka attacks his sister. The small Sumiko intervenes and was accidentally stabbed by Yutaka. Sumiko dies. Yutaka disappears fleeing from justice, but Oyuki refuses to accuse her only brother. However, Oyuki is now free of Yutaka's control.
The story takes place in 1941. A classmate invites the main character Sumiko to a birthday party. Sumiko goes with a gift her uncle bought. However, she is not invited into the house because she is Japanese. When she returns home, she lies to her family so as not to disappoint them. Afterward, she tells the truth to her cousin Bull and her little brother Tak-Tak.
In 2008, Audio Research was acquired by Fine Sounds SpA, which also owns several other highly esteemed high-end audio companies, including McIntosh, Sonus Faber, Wadia, and Sumiko. In 2016 Fine Sounds Group was renamed McIntosh Group