Synonyms for toshiyuki_nishida or Related words with toshiyuki_nishida

yoshio_harada              ryuhei_matsuda              kōichi_satō              kōji_yakusho              kiichi_nakai              naoto_takenaka              shinichi_tsutsumi              tsutomu_yamazaki              rentarō_mikuni              satoshi_tsumabuki              eri_fukatsu              keiju_kobayashi              takao_osawa              akira_emoto              takayuki_yamada              teruyuki_kagawa              susumu_fujita              shota_matsuda              masahiko_tsugawa              maki_horikita              kippei_shiina              hiroshi_abe              aoi_miyazaki              ken_ogata              susumu_terajima              masayuki_mori              hiroki_matsukata              shinobu_otake              tetsuya_watari              ren_osugi              jun_kunimura              tori_matsuzaka              yôko              kengo_kora              yo_oizumi              kaori_momoi              tatsuya_fuji              tetsurō_tamba              nobuko_otowa              keiko_kitagawa              kirin_kiki              hidetaka_yoshioka              junichi_okada              miki_nakatani              etsushi_toyokawa              keiko_awaji              mirai_moriyama              kyōko_kishida              tatsuya_fujiwara              toshiaki_karasawa             



Examples of "toshiyuki_nishida"
Saigō was portrayed by the actor Toshiyuki Nishida in the 2013 NHK taiga drama "Yae no Sakura."
Toshiyuki Nishida was nominated for the Best Actor award at the 2004 Japanese Academy Awards for his performance as the head of a yakuza clan.
The 1995 Taiga drama "Hachidai Shogun Yoshimune" portrayed the life of Yoshimune in the NHK Sunday prime time slot. Toshiyuki Nishida portrayed the adult Yoshimune in the James Miki series.
Suzuki greatly admired the actor Toshiyuki Nishida, and even took a leave from the university to enter the Seinenza acting school, the troupe Nishida belonged to. He later officially joined Seinenza Theater Company in 1997. He later left in 2004 after Nishida left the company. Suzuki continued by acting in television dramas.
When a low-level gangster (Satoshi Tsumabuki) is caught having an affair with his boss's wife (Eri Fukatsu), he pleads for his life by promising his boss (Toshiyuki Nishida) that he will recruit a famous hitman. When it quickly becomes apparent that he is never going to find the wanted hitman, he hires an actor (Kōichi Satō) to fill the role.
The main voice cast members of "A Letter to Momo" was first announced on 17 November 2011. It was announced that actress Karen Miyama voiced the 11 year old lead character Momo, while singer Yuka is voicing Momo's mother. In addition, actor Toshiyuki Nishida voices Iwa in the film.
The film is based on the non-fiction book by Kota Ishii. Set in Kamaishi, Iwate, following the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami, Aiba (played by Toshiyuki Nishida) is a retired funeral-home employee who volunteers to assist in the task of preparing bodies at a temporary morgue set up in a school gymnasium.
His book "Gambaranai", a series of essays drawing on personal interactions with patients and their families, became a best seller in Japan, and the following year the book was adapted by the Tokyo Broadcasting System (TBS) as a television drama, starring Toshiyuki Nishida.
Tetsuzō (Ken Ogata) is an unsuccessful ukiyo-e painter who lives with his young daughter Ōei (Yūko Tanaka) in poverty over a geta shop owned by Ōyaku (Nobuko Otowa), the older wife of the aspirant writer Sashichi (Toshiyuki Nishida) who is a childhood friend of Tetsuzō.
Sasō's won a Japan Media Arts Award for Excellence in 2008, and was nominated for the Tezuka Osamu Cultural Prize. Published in Futabasha's "Manga Action", and later its website, from 2003 to 2007, the comic follows an unorthodox conductor named Tendō who leads an orchestra and restores its members confidence. A film adaptation, directed by Shōtarō Kobayashi and starring Tori Matsuzaka and Toshiyuki Nishida, is scheduled for 2015.
She appeared on television in 1977 as the female lead in "Bakumatsu Miraijin" on NHK. Her 1984 portrayal of Otsū, the love interest of Miyamoto Musashi in NHK's 45-part prime-time series based on the Eiji Yoshikawa novel, was a major high point of her career. She also took the female lead in the 1993 Taiga drama "Homura Tatsu" opposite Ken Watanabe. In 2004 NHK cast her as the leading lady in "Jīji: Mago to ita Natsu" with Toshiyuki Nishida.
Veteran actor Hiroki Matsukata plays Tokugawa Mitsusada, Yoshimune's father. Mito Mitsukuni, who supported Yoshimune's bid to become shogun, is portrayed by Makoto Fujita. Teruhiko Saigō portrays Ōishi Kuranosuke, leader of the Forty-seven Ronin, and Toshiyuki Nishida (whose major roles include Yoshimune in the NHK Taiga drama based on his life) takes the role of Kinokuniya Bunzaemon. Another veteran Yoshimune, Ken Matsudaira (for 25 years the star of "Abarenbō Shōgun"), appears as Tsuchiya Mondonosuke.
Cast members include: Koji Yakusho (Heikichi Shindo, the hotel accommodation manager), Takako Matsu (Hana Takemoto, the chamber-maid with a case of mistaken identity), Kōichi Satō (Katsutoshi Mutōda, the disgraced politician), Shingo Katori (Kenji Tadano, the bell boy with musical aspirations), Ryoko Shinohara (Yōko, the call girl), Keiko Toda (Tokiko Yabe, the deputy accommodation manager), Katsuhisa Namase (Takashi Seo), Kumiko Aso (Naomi Ohara), YOU (Cherry Sakura) and Toshiyuki Nishida (Zenbu Tokugawa, the aging enka star).
When director Yōji Yamada reworked a script from his popular "Otoko wa Tsurai yo" film series after the death of "Tora-san" star Kiyoshi Atsumi as in December 1996, Tanaka, who had earlier worked with Yamada in "Tora-san, the Expert", was chosen to play the true love of a manager of a failing movie theater (Toshiyuki Nishida). In July 1997, Tanaka provided the voice of Lady Eboshi in the anime fantasy "Princess Mononoke" and in the 1999 , Tanaka played one half of a manzai comedy duo whose failing marriage affects their daughter Wakana (Ikewaki Chizuru).
One rainy night, feeling lonely and lost in her Tokyo apartment, the protagonist found herself drawn to a nearby ramen restaurant and was reluctantly served a hot bowl of ramen by the owner, Maezumi (Toshiyuki Nishida), who is mourning the loss of his son to French cuisine and his own lack of successor. When Abby insists on learning his trade, Maezumi reluctantly agrees to train her. The story focuses on Abby's apprenticeship under Maezumi, their never-fully-resolved language barrier, and the clash between Maezumi's teaching style and Abby's learning style, with a side storyline involving the rivalry between Maezumi and another ramen shop owner. It culminates in the unofficial recognition of Abby's personal "Goddess Ramen" recipe by the grandmaster of ramen and her succession to Maezumi with her new New York ramen restaurant.
Abby (Brittany Murphy) is an American girl who goes to Tokyo to be with her boyfriend, Ethan (Gabriel Mann). Ethan tells her that he has to go to Osaka on a business trip and may not be back for a while. Abby asks to go with him but Ethan refuses and breaks up with her. Abby goes to a ramen shop afterward, and the chef Maezumi (Toshiyuki Nishida) and his wife Reiko (Kimiko Yo) tell her that they are closed. Abby does not understand them as she does not speak Japanese. She starts to cry, so the chef conveys to her to sit down. He brings her a bowl of ramen, and she loves it. A small distance away, she hallucinates that the lucky cat, known as the Maneki Neko, or Beckoning Cat, gestures to her to come over. She offers to pay for her meal, but the chef and his wife refuse.