Synonyms for toshirō or Related words with toshirō

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Examples of "toshirō"
In the Asakawa (played by Toshirō Yanagiba) is different here because:
Takeda Shingen appears in Toshirō Mifune's historical film "Samurai Banners" (風林火山 "Furin Kazan").
This article incorporates material from ("Mutō Toshirō") in the Japanese Wikipedia, retrieved on March 7, 2008.
Toshirō can be written using different kanji characters and can mean:
Toshirō Suga (born August 22, 1950) is an aikido instructor. He holds the rank of 6th dan Aikikai.
He showed his ability for drama when Akira Kurosawa cast him for his 1965 film "Red Beard" starring Toshirō Mifune.
His novel, "The Secret Scrolls", was made into a movie "Yagyu Secret Scrolls" starring Toshirō Mifune in 1958.
The special episode "Onmitsu Doshin: Oedo Sosamo" was made in 1979, guest-starring Toshirō Mifune in a rare TV role.
Emperor Meiji is portrayed by Toshirō Mifune in the 1980 Japanese war drama film "The Battle of Port Arthur" (sometimes referred as "203 Kochi"). Directed by Toshio Masuda the film depicted the Siege of Port Arthur during the Russo-Japanese War and starred Tatsuya Nakadai (as General Nogi Maresuke), Tetsurō Tamba (as General Kodama Gentarō) and Toshirō Mifune (as Emperor Meiji).
Kirinishiki Toshirō (born 31 August 1962 as Toshirō Yamada) is a former sumo wrestler from Kiryū, Gunma, Japan. He made his professional debut in March 1978, and reached the top division in July 1986. His highest rank was "maegashira" 2. He retired in November 1995, and as of 2016 he is an elder in the Japan Sumo Association under the name Katsunoura.
Mifune is also the original family name in "Speed Racer", also a film by the Wachowskis. Both names are likely a homage to legendary Japanese actor Toshirō Mifune.
Toshiro Mayuzumi (黛 敏郎 "Mayuzumi Toshirō" ; 20 February 1929, in Yokohama – 10 April 1997, in Kawasaki) was a Japanese composer.
After the Second World War (1939–1945), makes testing for movie actor, together with Toshirō Mifune, but soon abandoned this career.
In the 1995 film "Picture Bride," Toshirō Mifune portrays a "benshi" who traveled to sugar cane plantations in Hawaii during the early 20th century.
Ryō made his cinema debut in the 1966 Hiroshi Inagaki film "Abare Goemon" starring Toshirō Mifune. He also appeared in the 1989 Hiroshi Teshigahara film "Rikyū" with Rentarō Mikuni in the title role.
Other works include "Ocean to Cross", "Death of a Tea Master" starring Toshirō Mifune as Sen no Rikyū (Silver Lion at the 1989 Venice Film Festival) and the 2002 film "The Sea Is Watching", based on Akira Kurosawa's last script.
According to Nero, former James Bond director Terence Young was inspired by "Django" to direct the Western "Red Sun", an international co-production starring Charles Bronson, Toshirō Mifune (of "Yojimbo" fame), Ursula Andress and Alain Delon.
The actor Tetsurō Tamba portrayed Gentarō in the 1980 Japanese war drama film "The Battle of Port Arthur" (sometimes referred as "203 Kochi"). Directed by Toshio Masuda the film depicted the Siege of Port Arthur during the Russo-Japanese War and starred Tamba as General Gentarō, Tatsuya Nakadai as General Nogi Maresuke and Toshirō Mifune as Emperor Meiji.
Red Sun (French: "Soleil rouge") is a 1971 French-Italian-Spanish Western film with an international cast. It stars American-born actor Charles Bronson, Japanese actor Toshirō Mifune, French actor Alain Delon and Swiss actress Ursula Andress. It was filmed in Spain by the British director Terence Young. It was released in the United States in 1972.
In the postwar period, Irie became known as a "ghost cat actress" ("bakeneko joyū") for appearing in a series of "kaidan" (ghost story) movies. One of her late memorable roles was in Akira Kurosawa's "Sanjuro", where she plays Mutsuta's wife, the lady who warns Sanjuro (Toshirō Mifune) that "the best sword stays in its scabbard".