Synonyms for tatakai or Related words with tatakai

nanatsu              nazo              unmei              fukkatsu              susume              chinmoku              ichizoku              kiseki              shinjitsu              maboroshi              kamigami              nemuri              yakata              yabou              gekka              mokushiroku              jikenbo              sabaku              inochi              hajimari              hanayome              himitsu              musuko              seitokai              seigi              futatsu              gegege              taiyou              sensou              tsukiyo              koroshi              mamono              chikai              kannazuki              fushigiboshi              jinsei              honoo              hitobito              tasogare              hoshizora              okite              hanazakari              hatachi              darake              tenshi              wakare              tsuioku              yuusha              satsujin              kamisama             

Examples of "tatakai"
The Invasion of Sakhalin (, Karafuto no tatakai; ) was the last land battle of the Russo-Japanese War of 1904–1905.
Goryōkaku is famous as the site of the last battle of the Boshin War ("Goryōkaku no Tatakai"). The fighting lasted for a week (June 20–27, 1869).
The was fought in 1582 in Yamazaki, Japan, located in current day Kyoto Prefecture. This battle is sometimes referred to as the Battle of Mt. Tennō (天王山の戦い "Tennō-zan no tatakai").
"Aura: Maryūin Kōga Saigo no Tatakai" is a 360-page light novel written by Romeo Tanaka, with illustrations by Mebae. It was published on July 18, 2008 by Shogakukan under their Gagaga Bunko imprint.
In 2014 he also started his career as a Screenwriter when he wrote the script of an action movie whose title is "Ankoku no tatakai(Battle in the darkness)", directed by Takayuki Yamaga.
Julia's dossier is briefly seen in the CGI film "" when Anna Williams opens a file containing dossiers on various persons of interest. Julia also appears in the manga "Tekken: Tatakai no Kanatani" and in the comic book "Tekken Forever".
The Battle of Baekgang, also known as Battle of Baekgang-gu or by the Japanese name Battle of Hakusukinoe (白村江の戦い "Hakusuki-no-e no Tatakai" or "Hakusonkō no Tatakai"), was a battle between Baekje restoration forces and their ally, Yamato Japan, against the allied forces of Silla and the Tang Dynasty of ancient China. The battle took place in the lower reaches of the Geum River in Jeollabuk-do province, Korea. The Silla-Tang forces won a decisive victory, compelling Yamato Japan to withdraw completely from Korean affairs and crushing the Baekje restoration movement.
Yamashiro starred in the television series "Hakuba Dōji" ("White Horse Rider"), beginning in 1960. During the 1970s, Yamashiro appeared in a series of yakuza films entitled "Jingi Naki Tatakai" ("Battles Without Honor and Humanity"). Yamashiro also directed occasionally, helming such films in Nikkatsu's "Roman porno" series as "Female Cats" (1983) and "Gemini Woman" (1984). He starred in several variety shows later in his career.
An early example of a shooter game that featured fully destructible environments was "Kagirinaki Tatakai", an early run & gun shooter developed by Hiroshi Ishikawa for the Sharp X1 computer and released by Enix in 1983. The "Worms" series also features terrain which can be completely obliterated.
“Watakushi wa naze han-tennōsei undō in sanka-shita no ka” [Why Have I Participated in the Anti-Emperor System Movement]. In "Dokyumento: tennnō daigawari to no tatakai—‘Heisei hikokumin’ sengen" [A Documentary Account of the Imperial Succession Struggle: The Declaration of the ‘Heisei Traitors’], edited by ‘Sokui-no-rei—Daijōsai’ ni Hantai Suru Kyōdō Kōdō. Tokyo: Kyūsekisha, 1991, 45-49.
Graffiti Kingdom, known as Rakugaki Ōkoku 2: Maōjō no Tatakai (ラクガキ王国2 魔王城の戦い) in Japan, is a video game by Taito Corporation and Garakuta Studio, which was published in America by Hot-B for the PlayStation 2 console.
While crossing the river, a contingent of Hidenobu's musketeers fought their advance in the Battle of Kōda Kisogawa Tokō (河田木曽川渡河の戦い "Kōda Kisogawa Tokō no Tatakai"). After defeating the musketeers, Terumasa's forces continued their march. On the afternoon of August 22, they arrived in the village of Komeno (present-day town of Kasamatsu) and fought a force of 3,000 men under Dodo Tsunaie (百々綱家) at the Battle of Komeno (米野の戦い "Komeno no Tatakai") and defeated them. At the time of the defeat, Hidenobu was in the nearby village of Injiki (present-day Ginan) and decided to remove his forces to Gifu Castle, instead of attacking the eastern forces where they were.
"Samurai Fiction"s opening titles, in which samurai performing kata are silhouetted against a red background, were in turn spoofed in blue & black in Quentin Tarantino's "Kill Bill Vol. 1". Also, Tarantino used Hotei's famous instrumental track "Shin Jingi Naki Tatakai" ("Battle Without Honor or Humanity" – the title of a classic yakuza movie by Kinji Fukasaku, a major influence on Tarantino) as background music for "Kill Bill Vol. 1". Hotei played Kazamatsuri in "Samurai Fiction" and composed its soundtrack.
At the end of "", Jun looks up in the sky and senses a strange presence in the distance before walking home with her young son, Jin. What she sensed is unknown, but, assuming the film follows the game canon, it is implied to be Ogre. Ogre also appears in several Tekken-related comics, "Tekken Saga" (1997), "Tekken: Tatakai no Kanatani" (2000), "Tekken Forever" (2003) and "Street Fighter X Tekken" prologue comic book (2012).
Her manga and comic book appearances include "Tekken: Tatakai no Kanatani", "Tekken Saga", "Tekken Forever" and "Tekken 2". In 2000, Epoch Co. released a 1/6 scale Anna Williams action figure, based her appearance from "Tekken 3". A small PVC figure was also released by Yujin in the SR Namco Girls Part 5 series in 2004. A live-action Anna, portrayed by Elle Navarro, also appears in the "Tekken Tag Tournament 2" trailer "Girl Power", shown at Comic-Con in 2012.
The game was developed entirely by Hiroshi Ishikawa, who describes it in a 2010 interview for Hardcore Gaming 101 as a difficult project, taking over 18 months and 20 times the amount of coding as his previous game, "Kagirinaki Tatakai". Ishikawa, born in 1967, was in his last year of high school at the time and completed the game just before he took his university entrance exams. Ishikawa is now a professor at an undisclosed Japanese university.
Her comic book appearances includes "Tekken Forever", "Tekken: Tatakai no Kanatani", and "Tekken Comic". In 1998, Epoch Co. released an action figure based on her "Tekken 3" design that was packaged with a miniature Panda figure. Namco's 2006 six-figure "Tekken" "Game Character Goods Collection" package included Xiaoyu from "Tekken 5". A Xiaoyu "bishōjo" figure was released by Kotobukiya as part of their 2013 "Tekken Tag Tournament 2" toyline.
The 1336 battle of Tatarahama (多々良浜の戦い, "Tatarahama no tatakai") was one of many battles constituting the Nanboku-chō Wars in Japan, in which two rival Imperial Courts battled for legitimacy and control of the country. It was decisive in securing control of the island of Kyūshū for the Northern Imperial Court, which was closely connected to the Ashikaga shogunate.
Hwoarang appears in three "Tekken" comics, "Tekken Saga" (1997) (unreleased issue), "Tekken: Tatakai no Kanatani" (2000) and "Tekken Forever" (2003). Hwoarang appears in the opening sequence of "", along with Jin Kazama, Ling Xiaoyu, Eddy Gordo, Forest Law, Wang Jinrei and Kunimitsu. A dossier on Hwoarang is briefly seen in the CGI film "" when Anna Williams opens a file containing dossiers on various persons of interest. Hwoarang appears in the "Tekken Tag Tournament 2" live-action short film portrayed by Daren Nop.
On June 3, 1615 the Eastern Army of Tokugawa Ieyasu and the Osaka Army of Toyotomi Hideyori clashed in battle at Dōmyōji (道明寺の戦い; Dōmyōji no tatakai), Osaka. This battle was one of Japan's major historical battles between samurai forces. This battle was one of a number of battles that took place during the Summer Campaign of the Siege of Osaka that led up to the fall of Osaka to the forces of Tokugawa and the death of Toyotomi Hideyori.