Synonyms for takashi_matsumoto or Related words with takashi_matsumoto

masataka_matsutoya              shigeru_suzuki              yuta_nakano              okui              kazuhiro_hara              makaino              kazuhide              keiichi_oku              akiko_yano              ohnishi              yū_aku              takafumi              hidekazu              masayuki_sakamoto              masafumi              terashima              nagae              toshiki              cmjk              seiji_kameda              toshiyuki              yasuo_kosugi              hideki_saijo              yukihiro              junji              ayukawa              kazuhisa              naruyoshi              kazuhito_kikuchi              atsuo              mai_matsumuro              kiyoshi_hikawa              toshihiko_tahara              hideyuki              fumiaki              kazuyoshi              akihito_tokunaga              masao_urino              hironori              chisato_moritaka              toshirō              kenichiro              saburō_kitajima              ryuichiro              akimoto              akiyoshi              yukumi              takuro              aika_ohno              mariko_kouda             

Examples of "takashi_matsumoto"
All lyrics written by Takashi Matsumoto, except track 4, written by Eiichi Ohtaki, all music composed by Eiichi Ohtaki.
The title song was composed by Kyōhei Tsutsumi, arranged by Satoshi Takebe, with lyrics by Takashi Matsumoto. The B-side, , was composed by Tsutsumi, arranged by Masataka Matsutoya, with lyrics by Matsumoto.
The solo album followed the disbanding of Happy End and formation of Tin Pan Alley with Haruomi Hosono and Masataka Matsutoya. Suzuki's fellow Happy End band mate Takashi Matsumoto wrote the lyrics to the songs.
All three of Ohtaki's Happy End band mates contributed to "A Long Vacation"; Takashi Matsumoto wrote the lyrics for every song except one, Shigeru Suzuki contributed guitar, and Haruomi Hosono played bass guitar.
"Jōnetsu" was released on November 15, 1985 as a 7-inch single vinyl record through Canyon Records. The single reached #3 on the Oricon charts, and #6 on The Best Ten chart. The B-side release was "Sasayaki no Yōsei". Both songs had lyrics written by Takashi Matsumoto, with Kyōhei Tsutsumi composing the songs and Satoshi Takebe arranging them.
All the album's lyrics were written by Takashi Matsumoto, with the exception of "Tobenai Sora" (Haruomi Hosono) and "Ira Ira" (Eiichi Ohtaki). Five bonus tracks were added when the album was included in the March 31, 2004 "Happy End Box" set.
The title song had lyrics written by Takashi Matsumoto, the music was composed by Toshio Kamei and was arranged by Satoshi Takebe. Matsumoto also wrote the lyrics for the B-side, while Kenjiro Sakiya composed the music, and Takebe and Sakiya arranged the music.
"One Night In Heaven 〜真夜中のエンジェル〜" (One Night in Heaven (Mayonaka no Angel)) is Wink's sixth single. Released on November 1, 1989 with a CD catalog number H09R-31007, and cassette tape catalog number D09R-3007, the single topped the Oricon weekly charts for two weeks. Track 1 lyrics written by and track 2 arranged by Takashi Matsumoto.
, released as a single with , reached #6 on the Oricon charts, and #6 on The Best Ten chart. "Sotsugyō" was composed by Kyōhei Tsutsumi, arranged by Satoshi Takebe, with lyrics by Takashi Matsumoto. It was used as the theme song for the first "Sukeban Deka" television drama series, in which Saito also starred as the main character, Saki.
Kiyoshi Atsumi won the Best Actor title at the Nikkan Sports Film Award ceremony for his role in "Tora-san Plays Daddy". Nominations for the film at the Japan Academy Prize were for Best Director and Best Screenplay (Yoji Yamada), Best Supporting Actress (Kumiko Akiyoshi), and Best Sound (Isao Suzuki and Takashi Matsumoto). The German-language site molodezhnaja gives "Tora-san Plays Daddy" three and a half out of five stars.
"Hatsukoi" was released on August 21, 1985 as a 7-inch single vinyl record through Canyon Records. The single reached #4 on both the Oricon and The Hitchart Hot 30 charts, and #5 on The Best Ten chart. The B-side release was "Umi no Ehagaki". Both songs had lyrics written by Takashi Matsumoto, with Kyōhei Tsutsumi composing the songs and Satoshi Takebe arranging them.
In October 1969, Haruomi Hosono and Takashi Matsumoto formed a group named right after their previous psychedelic rock band Apryl Fool disbanded. In March 1970, Hosono, Matsumoto and Shigeru Suzuki contributed to Kenji Endo's album "Niyago". The group also changed their name to Happy End and were the backing band for Nobuyasu Okabayashi, performing on his album . The band began recording their own album in April 1970.
Series Director Yoji Yamada and Yoshitaka Asama were nominated for Best Screenplay at the Japan Academy Prize for their work on "Tora-san Confesses". Other nominations for the film at the ceremony were Mitsuo Degawa for Best Art Direction and Isao Suzuki and Takashi Matsumoto for Best Sound. Kevin Thomas of the Los Angeles Times wrote that this entry "is a charmer, full of the sentiment, humor and compassion that made the Tora-san movies always the most popular attraction" at Japanese language cinemas in Los Angeles. The German-language site molodezhnaja gives "Tora-san Confesses" three out of five stars.
As a songwriter and lyricist, Yumi Matsutoya wrote hundreds of songs for Hi-Fi Set, Asami Kobayashi, Kenji Sawada, Hiromi Gō, Toshihiko Tahara, Reimy and many other artists. Some of them became big hits, such as "Ichigo Hakusho o Mou Ichido"(Performed by Banban, 1975) "Machibuse" (Performed by Seiko Miki, Hitomi Ishikawa, originally released in 1975). Most of their hit tunes were sung by an idol singer Seiko Matsuda. Several songs sung by Matsuda reached number one at Oricon singles chart; such as "Akai Sweet Pea", "Nagisa no Balcony"(1982) and "Hitomi wa Diamond"(1986). These singles are known as notable Matsuda's song. Matsutoya has collaborated with many songwriters and lyricists; Yosui Inoue, Takashi Matsumoto, Kōki Mitani, Kunihiko Kase, Shizuka Ijuin and many others. When Matsutoya wrote songs for other singers, she often used pseudonyms . It was parody on the name of Greta Garbo.
In 1978, while studying at Keio University, Takeuchi started her career with a single "Modotte-Oide, Watashi no Jikan". From the late 1970s to the early 1980s, she recorded five albums and several singles, including the top-ten hit "Fushigi na Peach Pie". Those recordings featured dozens of prominent Japanese and North American songwriters, instrumentalists and producers, including David Foster, Jim Keltner, Jay Graydon, Steve Lukather, Jeff Porcaro, David Hungate, Kazuhiko Kato, Kunihiko Kase, Shigeru Suzuki, Takashi Matsumoto and her future partner and husband, Tatsuro Yamashita. "Heart to Heart", one of her songs (co-written by Roger Nichols, released in 1980) was recorded by The Carpenters two years later, and was the last recording for the late Karen Carpenter.
Hosono is the grandson of Masabumi Hosono, the only Japanese passenger and survivor of the sinking of RMS "Titanic". Hosono first came to attention in Japan as the bass player of the psychedelic rock band Apryl Fool, alongside drummer Takashi Matsumoto, who released the album "The Apryl Fool" in 1969. Hosono and Matsumoto then formed the influential folk rock group Happy End with Eiichi Ohtaki and Shigeru Suzuki. One of the songs he composed for Happy End, "Kaze wo Atsumete" (1971), later appeared in the American film "Lost in Translation" and on its soundtrack in 2003. After "Happy End" disbanded around 1974, Hosono worked with Suzuki and a loose association of artists making "exotica"-style music under the title "Tin Pan Alley".
Nominations for "Tora-san's Island Encounter" at the Japan Academy Prize included Best Actor (Kiyoshi Atsumi), Best Director (Yoji Yamada), Best Music Score (Naozumi Yamamoto), Best Sound (Isao Suzuki and Takashi Matsumoto, Best Supporting Actress (Jun Miho), and Best Art Direction (Mitsuo Degawa). Stuart Galbraith IV judges the film an entertaining, but not outstanding entry in the "Otoko wa Tsurai yo" series, especially if one understands the references to Kinoshita's "Twenty-Four Eyes". Kevin Thomas of the Los Angeles Times called it "one of the best" stating in his 1986 review that "Yamada achieves in"Tora's Island Adventure" evocative moments the equal of those all-too-rare features he gets to make outside his 17-year-old series." The German-language site molodezhnaja gives "Tora-san's Island Encounter" four out of five stars, naming it one of the highlights of the series.
Although Haruomi Hosono later described the work with Parks as "productive," the album sessions were tenuous, and the members of Happy End were disenchanted with their vision of America they had anticipated. A language barrier along with opposition between the Los Angeles studio personnel and the band was also apparent, which further frustrated the group. Eiichi Ohtaki recalled that Parks was drunk during production and tried to lecture them about Pearl Harbor and World War II. These feelings were conveyed in the closing track , which received some contributions from Parks and George. As Takashi Matsumoto explained: "We had already given up on Japan, and with [that song], we were saying bye-bye to America too—we weren't going to belong to any place."
"Exophiala phaeomuriformis" is a member of the genus "Exophiala", described in 1952 based on "E. jeanselmei". Thirty species of "Exophiala" are currently recognized amongst which "Exophiala (Wangiella) dermatitidis" is the most common. When studying samples of "E. dermatitidis", Takashi Matsumoto and colleagues observed strains with a granular colonial form and distinctive microscopic morphology. Based on the resemblance of these strains to the genus "Sarcinomyces", they proposed the new name, "S. phaeomuriformis". This taxon was transferred to the genus "Exophiala" by Tiago Matos and co-workers in 2003 because of its yeast-like morphology (rather than the meristematic form characteristic to members of the genus "Sarcinomyces"), and its closer DNA homology to the genus "Exophiala".
His subsequent studio album called "9.5 Carats" is a blockbuster that features "Isso Serenade" and his own renditions of above mentioned hit singles. The album mainly consists of his compositions (some of them were co-written by other composers or lyricists such as Tamaki, Yumi Matsutoya, and Takashi Matsumoto) that he already contributed for other performers including Kenji Sawada, Yutaka Mizutani and Inoue's spouse Seri Ishikawa. It topped the Oricon chart and became one of the most commercially successful LP in Japan during 1985. He carried out the concert with Anzen Chitai again, and also released a single "Natsu no Owari no Harmony" (written and sung by Inoue and Tamaki) together. Their concert held at Jingu Stadium was aired on TV, and later its live recordings were released as the album and the video.