Synonyms for tsuyoku or Related words with tsuyoku

zutto              aishiteru              itsumademo              yasashii              ikite              wasurenai              dakishimete              ikenai              soshite              utsukushii              hitori              aitai              mienai              soredemo              nante              itsuka              itsumo              anata              dekinai              nemurenai              amai              omoi              ienai              tsumetai              gomen              yokatta              onaji              daremo              gakari              chiisana              ichido              kanashii              odoru              koisuru              yobu              kataru              nemuru              shiranai              dokusho              datte              kimochi              egao              honki              boku              yatte              yureru              mieru              gokoro              ippai              kagayake             



Examples of "tsuyoku"
Takahashi also released a new single a little more than one month after "Jet Boy Jet Girl", with the title "Tsuyoku Nare". The title song, aptly named "Tsuyoku Nare", was used as the ending theme song of the movie "Hōtai Club". As her past four singles, this song was produced by Takuya, and the lyrics were personally written by Takahashi herself. Though heavily promoted via the movie, ""Tsuyoku Nare"" failed to match the success of her "sympathy" era singles.
Many of Exile's most commercially successful songs have been written by Atsushi, including "Everything" (2006), "Someday" (2009), "Yasashii Hikari" (2009), "Motto Tsuyoku" (2010), "Rising Sun" (2011) and "Exile Pride (Konna Sekai o Ai Suru Tame)" (2013).
On March 21, 1997, Cocco changed the official spelling of her name to "Cocco" and released her major label debut single "Countdown". A full-length album followed shortly after. It was not until 1998 when she scored a big hit in Japan with "Tsuyoku Hakanaimonotachi", which sold more than 250,000.
On January 19, 2016, Daigo gave a two-hour lecture entitled "1日ひとつだけ、強くなる" ("Ichinichi hitotsu dake, tsuyoku naru"|"Getting Stronger Everyday")at the Keio University Marunouchi City Campus. In the lecture, Daigo discussed the ups and downs of carving out a niche as a professional gamer. He spoke to a sold-out audience.
"" is the 9th single released by Japanese punk/rock singer Hitomi Takahashi under the Sony Records (gr8! records) label, and is her first release for 2008 and since her graduation from high school. This single was released over seven months after her album Bamboo Collage, and over eight months after her last single. Tsuyoku Nare
Kimi no Tame ni Tsuyoku Naritai (きみのためにつよくなりたい) is the fifth studio album by the Japanese rock band Sambomaster. The song "Kimi wo Mamotte, Kimi wo Aishite" was used as the nineteenth Bleach ending.
Toki no Tobira is the second studio album by Japanese rock band Wands. The album includes 3 previously released singles, Toki no Tobira (the title of album was named after a single), Motto Tsuyoku Kimi wo Dakishimetara and Sekaijuu no Dare yori Kitto. The album was released on April 17, 1993 under B-Gram Records label. It reached #1 on the Oricon charts for its first week with 410,930 sold copies. It charted for 33 weeks and sold 1,626,350 copies.
Despite the lackluster performance of her last 3 Japanese singles, Younha was chosen to sing an opening theme song for "Kiba". The song "Hakanaku Tsuyoku" (儚く強く) was used as the second opening theme for the show. The single was released on January 17, 2007, and due to the nature of its tie-in, charted much higher than her last 3 releases, peaking at #36 - but also marked her last single with Epic Records.
Bamboo Collage is the second original studio album to be released by Japanese punk/rock singer Hitomi Takahashi. The album came out just over a month after the release of her 8th single, "Tsuyoku Nare", and over a year and a half after her debut album "sympathy". The album contains a total of six new songs - the other seven were already released on the five singles released for the album's promotion. As with the singles released for this album, all songs were produced by Takuya, while music and lyrics were written by punk/rock artists such as shogo.k from 175R and Maeda and Yamamoto from GagagaSP.
Like the past four singles she has released, the title song was produced by ex-Judy and Mary member Takuya, while the lyrics were personally written by Takahashi herself after she read the original book. As can be heard in the movie's trailers, "Tsuyoku Nare" is a ballad song very similar to "Ko·mo·re·bi". The coupling track is an alternate recording of Hitomi's 2005 single "Aozora no Namida". The new recording of the song gives it a much stronger punk/rock feel to it as opposed to the original version, which was heavily influenced by pop/rock.
The band founded in 1991 by main vocalist Show Wesugi, guitarist Hiroshi Shibasaki, and keyboardist Kousuke Oshima. Wesugi was a fan of Axl Rose and Oshima was a guest member of Japanese rock band Loudness. The band was named after wands of tarot. They made a debut with single "Sabishisa wa Aki no Iro" (literally "Loneliness is autumn color"). Their 1992 single "Motto Tsuyoku Dakishimeta Nara" (literally "If I Embrace You More Strongly") reached the number-one position and was charted for 44 weeks on the Japanese Oricon charts.
Fukuda continued to teach judo three times each week, host the annual Fukuda Invitational Kata Championships, and teach at the annual Joshi Judo Camp until her death, at the age of 99, in San Francisco, California. She established the Keiko Fukuda Judo Scholarship to encourage and enable women to continue their formal training in the art. Apart from teaching in the USA, she also taught in Australia, Canada, France, Norway and the Philippines. Fukuda's personal motto was: ""Tsuyoku, Yasashiku, Utsukushiku"" (in English: ""Be strong, be gentle, be beautiful, in mind, body, and spirit"").
"" is the 8th single release by Japanese punk singer, Hitomi Takahashi. The song was known for quite sometime before the announcement of the single, and had already been chosen as the ending theme song for the movie "Hōtai Club". The a-side song was also used as the ending theme song for the Japanese variety TV show, "KING's BRUNCH" during the months of August and September. First pressings of the CD came with a complimentary ticket for the showing of "Hōtai Club", though the ticket was not available for those living outside Japan. Upon its first week of release, "Tsuyoku Nare" charted at #68, making it her lowest charting single to date.
Exactly two months after "Hakanaku Tsuyoku", Younha returned to Korea to release her first Korean album entitled "The Perfect Day to Say I Love You" (고백하기 좋은 날, "Gobaekhagi Jo-eun Nal"). The album was a success, peaking at #1 on the charts. The first song promoted from the album was "Password 486", for which she won the SBS Inkigayo Mutizen award twice. A music video was made for "Password 486", which stars fellow Stam artist Yoon Ji-hoo. The album also features a collaboration with Wheesung. On July 14, 2007, Younha appeared on the Korean GomTV MSL Grand Finals (a StarCraft tournament) and performed in the opening ceremony. The second song promoted was "Love Condition", accompanied with a repackage of her debut album. While no music video was made, the song was performed live a number of times, and had modest success on the charts.
"Aozora no Namida" was used as the first opening theme song for the anime "Blood+". The single was originally slated to be released on October 12, 2005, but was pushed back to a later date. This is Hitomi's first single to be in two formats, CD only and CD+DVD. On its first day on the Oricon charts, "Aozora no Namida" hit #5, and managed to get #8 for its first week. The music video for this single includes animation of "Blood+" made specifically for the video. A rerecorded version of "Aozora no Namida" was recorded in 2007 on her single, "Tsuyoku Nare", and features a stronger punk/rock influence as opposed to the pop/rock influence of the original.