Synonyms for takuro_yoshida or Related words with takuro_yoshida

kiyoshi_hikawa              yosui_inoue              ken_hirai              kazumasa_oda              yōsui_inoue              seiko_matsuda              kobukuro              shikao_suga              hibari_misora              momoe_yamaguchi              yuki_saito              yumi_matsutoya              masaharu_fukuyama              hitomi_takahashi              mariya_takeuchi              ami_suzuki              tatsuro_yamashita              hiroshi_itsuki              yū_aku              chisato_moritaka              hitomi_shimatani              misono              chitose_hajime              tsuyoshi_nagabuchi              takashi_matsumoto              hiromi_iwasaki              angela_aki              kyōko_koizumi              saburō_kitajima              masayoshi_yamazaki              sayuri_ishikawa              miho_komatsu              kome_kome_club              hideki_saijo              miyuki_nakajima              rie_fu              shizuka_kudo              shiori_takei              ai_otsuka              nada_sōsō              nanase_aikawa              monkey_majik              hachidai_nakamura              yōko_nagayama              junko_sakurada              akiko_yano              riyu              kazuhiro_hara              ketsumeishi              ayumi_miyazaki             

Examples of "takuro_yoshida"
Some musical artists who they respect are Tupac Shakur, Snoop Dogg, The Beatles, Janis Joplin, Takuro Yoshida and Ice Cube.
Throughout their career, Uchoten did a number of covers, of artists including King Crimson, Gilbert O'Sullivan, Lizard, P-Model and Takuro Yoshida.
As a hobby Urasawa is also the vocalist and guitarist of a rock band. He started playing guitar in junior high school inspired by folk rock singer-songwriters Takuro Yoshida and Bob Dylan.
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).
, better known by his stage name , is a Japanese lyricist, composer and poet. He has written over 2,000 songs for numerous artists such as Kyosuke Himuro, Takuro Yoshida and Junichi Inagaki and theme songs for anime series including "Dragon Ball Z". His younger brother is Hideharu Mori, keyboardist of the rock band Picasso.
" is the 23rd studio album by Japanese singer-songwriter Miyuki Nakajima, released in October 1996. The album includes a new recording of her 1995 chart-topping hit "Wanderer's Song", and also features her own interpretation of "Lie to Me Eternally" which was originally written for "Long Time No See" album recorded by Takuro Yoshida.
Like other popular folk-rock singers in Japan, including Takuro Yoshida and Yosui Inoue, she has refused to appear on television after she gained popularity, except for a handful of specials. However, Nakajima promoted her materials on television early in her career, particularly through "Cocky Pop," which was sponsored by her management office, Yamaha.
He has continued concert touring repeatedly after 2004. His latest album as a solo artist is "Love Complex", released in 2006. Also in 2006, he restarted the project with Tamio Okuda. They worked together mainly during the following year, releasing the album "Double Drive" and carrying out the tour (their performance was later compiled on DVD entitled "Double Shopping Drive"). In June 2015, it was announced that Inoue would be releasing a new album of cover songs in July, "United Cover2", including songs from co-founder of For Life Records Takuro Yoshida.
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.
The final track on "Hunch" became one of fan favorites for years, though none of the contents were released as a single when the album came out. "Fight" later appeared as a double A-Side of a chart topper single "Between the Sky and You", released in 1994 and sold over a million copies. The song which became well-known because of commercial success of a single has been covered several times, interpreted by artists such as Takuro Yoshida, Noriyuki Makihara and Masaharu Fukuyama
Hiroshi Itsuki's song "Yozora" won the grand prix award at the 15th Japan Record Awards in 1973. Shinichi Mori 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.
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.
His debut at "Kōhaku Uta Gassen" was in 1968, singing "Hana To Chō". His 1974 Japan Record Award-winning song "Erimo Misaki" was composed by Takuro Yoshida. His 1982 song "Fuyu no Riviera" was composed by Eiichi Ohtaki, former member of Happy End. His song "Ofukuro san" was covered by Sharam Q in their 1997 album "Sharam Q no Enka no Hanamichi". His 2003 song "Ōkami Tachi no Tōboe" was written and composed by Tsuyoshi Nagabuchi. His 2004 song "Saraba Seishun no Kageyo" was written by Izumi Sakai.
The series use twenty four pieces of theme music: seven opening and fourteen ending themes. From episodes 1-12, the opening theme is by Joō-sama while the ending theme is by Hoff Dylan. From episodes 13-38, the opening theme is "Everybody Can Do!" by Tokio while the ending theme is by The Collectors. From episodes 39-145, the opening theme is by Kōhei Dōjima while the ending themes are by Megumi Okina, by George Tokoro, and "“KYUN”" by Kanae. From episodes 146-154, the opening theme is by Shu Yamada and Hello Nights while the ending themes are by The Love and by Takuro Yoshida. From episodes 155-206, the opening theme is by Kankichi Ryōtsu and the Kochikame Wiiin Chorus while the ending themes are , by Takuro Yoshida, by Rieko Miura & Kanako Mitsuhashi, and by LaSalle Ishii. From episodes 207-325, the opening theme is by Yoshimi Tendo while the ending themes are by Rieko Miura & Kanako Mitsuhashi, by Kankichi Ryotsu and The Kochikame Chorus, by Arashi, by Joō-sama, by Tetsu and Tomo, by Tetsu and Tomo, and by Nice Guy Jin. From episodes 326-373, the opening theme is by Yum!Yum! Orange while the ending themes are by Sex Machineguns, by Arashi, and # by Kankichi Ryotsu & Oh-Edo Typhoon.
Nagabuchi favored popular Japanese folk singers such as Takuro Yoshida, Ryo Kagawa, Masato Tomobe and Kenji Endo. A song called "One Road Straight" changed his view of the world. Their protest songs tempted him to become a musician. Eagerness to realize his dream made him buy a gut-guitar at the age of 15. In 1973, when he was 17, he made his first performance as a live act. Around 1974, he formed a folk duo called "Takeshi and Tsuyoshi" and gained experience as a performer. In 1975, he entered Kyushu Sangyo University but eventually dropped out and chose the career of show business. At that time, he often performed at late-night bars. Some audiences booed him and threw bottles at him. Later, he reminisced about the old days and said that this unbearable experience trained his spirit.
In the early 1970s, the emphasis shifted from "fōku"s simple songs with a single guitar accompaniment to more complex musical arrangements known as . Instead of social messages, the songs focused on more personal messages, such as love. In 1972, singer-songwriter Takuro Yoshida produced a hit song "Kekkon Shiyouyo" ("Let's marry") without decent television promotion, though fans of "fōku" music became very angry because his music seemed to be a mersh music. The highest-selling single of the year was the "enka" song by Shiro Miya and the Pinkara Trio, "Onna no Michi". The song eventually sold over 3.25 million copies. On December 1, 1973, Yōsui Inoue released the album "Kōri no Sekai", which topped the Oricon charts and remained in Top 10 for 113 weeks. It spent 13 consecutive weeks in the number-one spot, and eventually established a still-standing record of a total 35 weeks at the number-one position on the Oricon charts. Yumi Matsutoya, formerly known by her maiden name Yumi Arai, also became a notable singer-songwriter during this period In October 1975, she released a single "Ano Hi ni Kaeritai" ("I want to return to that day"), making it her first number-one single on the Oricon charts. Miyuki Nakajima, Amii Ozaki, and Junko Yagami were also popular singer-songwriters during this period. At first, only Yumi Matsutoya was commonly called a New Music artist, but the concept of Japanese "fōku" music changed around that time. In 1979, Chage and Aska made their debut, and folk band Off Course (with singer Kazumasa Oda) released a hit song "Sayonara" ("Good-bye").