Synonyms for tsuki or Related words with tsuki

namida              tenshi              yakusoku              yoru              taiyou              koibito              hitotsu              kaze              omoi              natsu              seishun              boku              shiawase              kamisama              watashi              onna              kiseki              futatsu              tsukiyo              ashita              negai              unmei              anata              kotoba              maboroshi              omoide              himitsu              inochi              wakare              jikan              yume              hajimete              rakuen              hajimari              hitori              hanayome              kimochi              otoko              chikai              itsuka              kioku              kisetsu              kakera              kanashimi              otona              bokura              yoake              tameni              yasashii              kuni             



Examples of "tsuki"
Personnel details were sourced from "Natsukashii Tsuki wa Atarashii Tsuki: Coupling & Remix Works"'s liner notes booklet.
A remix of the band's song "Good-Bye" was used as the theme song for the NHK documentary special in January and February 2015, which was first compiled on "Natsukashii Tsuki wa Atarashii Tsuki". LP record reissues of the band's studio albums "Kikuuiki", "Documentaly" and "Sakanaction" were released simultaneously on the same day as "Natsukashii Tsuki wa Atarashii Tsuki: Coupling & Remix Works". "Tsuki no Namigata: Coupling & Unreleased Works" and "Tsuki no Hen'yō: Remix Works" were released as digital downloads on the same day as the album's physical release, however compiled as two separate albums.
In karate and its variants, the term "tsuki" is used as a part of a compound word for any one of a variety of thrusting techniques (usually punches). It is never used as a stand-alone term to describe a discrete technique. For example, "gyaku seiken chudan-tsuki", more commonly referred to as "chudan-tsuki" (段突), refers to a mid-level ("chudan") punch ("tsuki") executed with the rear ("gyaku") arm. Note that in a compound word, where "tsuki" does not come first, its pronunciation and writing changes slightly due to rendaku, and it is pronounced as ""zuki"" (and is sometimes transliterated that way).
"Tsuki to Taiyou" was used to advertise jewellery store GemCerey.
Shina Dark: Kuroki Tsuki no ou to Soheiki no Himegimi
"Tsuki" is one of the five target areas ("datotsu-bui") in "kendo" (along with "men", "do", "hidari kote" and "migi kote"). It is a thrust of the point of the "shinai" to the throat. The target area ("datotso-bui") for "tsuki" is the "tsuki-bu", a multi-layered set of flaps, attached to the "men" (helmet) that protects the throat.
"Tsuki" is most often done with a two handed grip () and less often with only the left hand(). "Tsuki" is often disallowed for younger and lower graded players in free practice and in competition ("shiai").
Izayoi no Tsuki is a soundtrack for the book Izayoi no Tsuki (十六夜の月) by Minako (水無湖). It was composed by the ex Malice Mizer guitarist, Közi.
Kagen no Tsuki ~Last Quarter (aka Last Quarter of the Moon) (下弦の月~ラスト・クォーター; "Kagen no Tsuki ~Rasuto Kuōtā") is a 2004 Japanese film directed by Ken Nakai, based on Ai Yazawa's manga of the same name.
A similar exercise called "happo-no-tsuki" is performed with the "Jō".
Argentinean folk group Los Cantores de Quilla Huasi recorded a version of "Kojo no Tsuki".
It is located in the mountain side of Tsuki no Misaki at .
"'Inu to Tsuki" was also released as a limited picture vinyl.
Other examples of basic "tsuki" techniques in karate include the following:
The first side of the renku Natsu no Tsuki (Summer Moon), translated by Donald Keene:
"Tsuki ni Saku Hana no Yō ni Naru no" (July 22, 2004)
In 2012, the song "Tsuki ni Makeinu" was covered by Nanou on his album "Unsung".
German rock band Scorpions did a cover of "Kōjō no Tsuki" on the 1978 album "Tokyo Tapes".
The last track "Chikasuidou no Tsuki" is usually used as farewell song at the end of Show-Ya’s live shows.
Tsukihime keizu, (月姫系図) English title: "Princess Tsuki", is a 1958 color Japanese film directed by Minoru Watanabe.