Synonyms for yobu or Related words with yobu

koete              anata              dekinai              dakishimete              ikite              kaeru              totsuzen              seyo              nemurenai              zutto              namae              kataru              itsumo              soshite              negai              shiranai              chikyuu              omoi              shiawase              taiyou              aitsu              atsumete              wasurenai              boku              shita              komete              aisuru              aishiteru              shite              kanojo              hitotsu              tojite              jibun              yuku              omoide              nosete              yasashiku              utsu              hanataba              mieru              itsumademo              utae              yakusoku              utsukushii              tadaima              hitori              yasashii              hirogete              itsuka              dekiru             

Examples of "yobu"
"Jewel Song / Beside You: Boku o Yobu Koe" is BoA's eighth Japanese single. It was on the 2003 top singles sales according to the Oricon with sales of 151,000. It is also her fourth highest selling single. Beside You -Boku wo Yobu Koe- was used as opening theme song for the anime Monkey Typhoon.
The limited edition version of "Rui wa Tomo o Yobu" ranked tenth in terms of national sales of PC games in Japan in June 2008.
As time went on, the organization, now YOBU, became more Marxist and nationalist. When the organization later disbanded, many of its leaders joined the Communist Workers Party.
In 1983, Mizushima published "Dai Kōshien"; a work featuring characters from "Dokaben", "Yakyū-kyō no Uta", "Otoko do Ahou Kōshien", "Ikkyū-san", "Kyūdō-kun", and many of the other popular high-school baseball manga he had authored up until then. Mizushima continued to author numerous works through the 1980s, most notably "Niji wo Yobu Otoko" (1987) and "Ohayō K-jirō" (1990).
Directed by Masakazu Hashimoto, this movie is the work as a series that was used in the theme of "food" for the first time. In addition, it will be the first time in four years, after the 17th movie , that the phrase "The Storm Called! (arashi o yobu!)" is not used in the movie title.
Hospitalized with tuberculosis in Chigasaki, Kanagawa in 1926, he died on October 26, 1927. Only after his death and the publication of "Mazushiki Shinto" (Humble Believer), "Yagi Jukichi Shishu" (Yagi Jukichi Anthology), and "Kami O Yobu" (Talk to God) did he gain widespread recognition.
Ai ga Yobu Hō e (愛が呼ぶほうへ) (English: "Toward Love Calls") is the thirteenth single by the Japanese Pop-rock band Porno Graffitti. It was released on November 6, 2003. The title song was appointed to the theme song of the TBS drama "Suekko Chonan Ane Sannin (末っ子長男姉三人)".
Crayon Shin-chan: The Storm Called The Jungle (クレヨンしんちゃん 嵐を呼ぶジャングル Kureyon Shinchan: Arashi o Yobu Janguru?) is a Japanese animation action film. It is the 8th installment of the Crayon Shin-chan series. It was released as Shinchan: Bungle in the Jungle in India on April 1, 2011 at theaters, its Indian television premiere was made on May 22, 2011 on Hungama TV and later it was released on DVD in India. It was released as Crayon Shinchan The Movie: Storming Jungle with English subtitles on VCD by PMP Entertainment.
Nearly a year and a half after their debut, Arashi released their first studio album "". Like "Arashi", it also peaked at number one on the Oricon charts. Until the release of their tenth anniversary compilation album "All the Best! 1999–2009", "Arashi No.1 Ichigou: Arashi wa Arashi o Yobu!" remained the group's best-selling album with overall sales of 323,030 for nearly ten years. They also became the fifth artist in history to dominate the top two placings on the annual Oricon singes chart with "Truth/Kaze no Mukō e" at first and "One Love" in 2008. Such a feat had not been achieved since 1989.
Okada's film credits also included "Arashi wo yobu otoko"/"Man Who Causes a Storm" (1957), "Akai hatoba"/"Red Quay" (1958), "Ankoku no Ryoken"/"Passport to Darkness" (1959), "Yoru no nagare"/"Evening Storm" (1960), "Oneechan wa tsuiteru ze"/"Anything Goes Three Dolls' Way" (1960), "Kyuketsu Dokurosen"/"Living Skeleton" (1968), "Moeru Tairiku"/"The Blazing Continent" (1968), "Isoge! Wakamono: Tomorrow Never Waits"/"Hurry, Young Ones! Tomorrow Never Waits" (1974), "Hishu monogatari"/"A Tale of Sorrow and Sadness" (1977), "Fuku no hana"/"Winter's Flower" (1978), "Umi to dokuyaku"/"The Sea and Poison" (1986), "CF Garu"/"Commercial Film Girl" (1989), "The Hunted" (1995), "Izo" (2004) and "Shiberia Chotokkyu 5"/"Siberia Express 5" (2005).
"Rui wa Tomo o Yobu" is Akatsuki Works' second game in less than one year. The project is notable as having a very few people credited for having taken a part in the creation of the game, and none of them had previous worked on Akatsuki Works' first title "Boku ga Sadame-kun ni wa Tsubasa o.". The scenario was divided between two writers, Wataru Hino and Jō Shūdō. Art direction and character design were done by Hokuto Saeki who was also one of five main artists for BaseSon's 2007 visual novel "Koihime Musō".
According to Shimokawa, Maruto was the one who came up with the original design and concept for "White Album 2". After hearing the details from Maruto, Shimokawa felt that Maruto may be able to create a game that surpassed the original and decided to run with the idea. When Nakamura was told that he would be the artist for the game, he went to speak with Hisashi Kawata, the artist for the original "White Album", Kawata stated that he wanted to see the painful winter images that Nakamura would create. Nakamura admits that because "White Album 2" is a sequel that he does feel some pressure about the work. Despite being busy with "Kimi ga Yobu, Megido no Oka de" and the PlayStation 3's "Tears to Tiara", Nakamura went ahead and created the character designs for the game even though no one had asked him for them.
The Irregular at Magic High School The Movie: The Girl Who Calls the Stars (劇場版 魔法科高校の劣等生 星を呼ぶ少女, "Gekijōban Mahouka Koukou no Rettousei: Hoshi o Yobu Shōjo)" is an upcoming 2017 Japanese animated film based on the "The Irregular at Magic High School" light novel series written by Tsutomu Satō. The film is produced by 8-bit and directed by Risako Yoshida, featuring an original story by Satō and music by Taku Iwasaki. The movie events will unfold between the 10th and 11th volumes of the original novel and the film itself will be released in Japan on June 27, 2017.
Before "Rui wa Tomo o Yobu"'s initial release, a free game demo became available for download at the visual novel's official website. In the demo, the player is introduced to the main characters in the game that is typical of the gameplay found in a visual novel which includes times during gameplay where the player is given several choices to make in order to further the plot in a specific direction. The full game was first released on June 26, 2008 as a limited edition playable as a DVD on a Microsoft Windows PC; the regular edition followed on July 31, 2008. The limited edition contained an art collection from the game which includes storyboards and rough illustrations.
"Go to the Top" was Kumi's first single since her promotional recording "Whatchu Waitin' On?" from her sixth remix album "Beach Mix", and giving birth to her and Kenji's son in July 2012. On June 30, Koda Kumi's record label Rhythm Zone confirmed that she was to perform the theme song for the Âge–developed anime series "Muv-Luv Alternative: Total Eclipse". The song was Kumi's seventh collaboration effort with anime series; the previous six songs being "Real Emotion" and "1000 Words" for the 2003 video game "Final Fantasy X-2", "Go Way" for the 2006 film "Crayon Shin-chan: Densetsu o Yobu Odore! Amigo!". Koda also performed the theme songs the live-action film of the anime series; the title track for "Cutie Honey", "Crazy 4 U" for "Gilgamesh", "No Regret" for "The Law of Ueki", and the title track for "Re: Cutie Honey".
Kimura was born in Tokyo on April 1, 1918. A graduate of Aoyama Gakuin University with a background in theatre, Kimura joined the Nikkatsu Company's scenography department in 1941. The same year, the government ordered the ten major movie studios to consolidate into two. A counteroffer of three was accepted and Nikkatsu merged with Daito and Shinko, the first shutting down their film production unit, and the new company was named Daiei. Kimura continued as an assistant with Daiei after World War II and was promoted to art director in 1945. His debut film was Masanori Igayama's "Umi no yobu koe" (1945). When Nikkatsu opened a new studio and resumed film production in 1954, Kimura transferred there.
"Rui wa Tomo o Yobu" revolves around the feminine Tomo Wakutsu who was brought up by his mother as a girl due to a small mark he has on his body. After his mother's death, he discovers via her will that she emphases Tomo continue to live as a female, and following this, Tomo starts to go through more troubles in his life. Tomo soon discovers that he is linked with five girls who are around his age as a second year high school student. These girls happen to have the same mark he has, and also have been going through hardships in their lives. Tomo and these five girls decide to form a pact to stay together and support each other to solve each of their problems and to bring peace to their lives. Though Tomo initially hides the fact that he is male from the others, the five girls eventually discover his secret.
In China, Professor Max Epper (known as Wizard) is investigating the tomb of Chinese Philosopher Laozi, owner of the Philosopher's Stone. With his research partner, Yobu 'Tank' Tanaka, Wizard discovers the cryptic message referring to the Tartarus Sunspot and the use of the Sa-Benben, or Firestone, the top piece of the Capstone from the previous book. They find another message, saying that the first pillar must be laid 100 days before the Return. Wizard sends a coded message to Jack West in Australia, just before a contingent of Chinese military arrive to capture them, intended to use Wizard's knowledge to find the Six Sacred Stones. Jack West receives Wizard's message, just before the farm is attacked by the Chinese army, participating in the Talisman Sabre military exercises. West escapes to the "Halicarnassus", his private plane, with Lily, whom he adopted at the end of the previous book; Alby Calvin, Lily's friend; Zoe and Sky Monster, who are visiting the farm. As they leave, Jack grabs the Firestone from its hiding place, along with Wizard's research journal, and reads it whilst travelling to Dubai.
The following is the filmography of Takeo Kimura, the Japanese art director, writer, and film director who has art-directed more than 200 films over a span of more than six decades and ranks among Japan's best-known art directors. His training began with the Nikkatsu Company in 1941, whose production division was merged into Daiei during the wartime industry reorganization, where he was promoted to art director in 1945. His debut film as such was "Umi no yobu koe" (1945). Nikkatsu re-opened its production studio in 1954 and Kimura moved there. He worked with several directors, including top action director Toshio Masuda on films such as "Red Quay" (1958) with top star Yujiro Ishihara and "Gangster VIP" (1968) starring Tetsuya Watari. However, his longest and most famous collaboration has been with director Seijun Suzuki, which began with "The Bastard" (1963). Together they developed a bold, expressive style exemplified in "Gate of Flesh" (1964) and "Tokyo Drifter" (1966). Suzuki often rewrote his scripts with Kimura, who was given his first screenwriting credit on "The Flower and the Angry Waves" (1964). Kimura was also a part of Guryū Hachirō, the pen name of the writing group that formed around Suzuki in the mid-1960s and wrote "Branded to Kill" (1967).
Because of her wide appeal, BoA has appeared in advertisements for many brands. Among the brands she has promoted are Olympus, Lotte, Nike, L'Oréal, Japanese cosmetic company KOSÉ, Skechers, Audio-Technica, GM Daewoo and L'Occitane. Seven of her songs have been used as themes. "Every Heart: Minna no Kimochi" was used as the ending theme for the anime "InuYasha"; "Beside You: Boku o Yobu Koe" was used as the opening theme for the anime "Monkey Typhoon"; "Key of Heart" was the theme song for the Japanese release of "Over the Hedge"; "Your Color" was the theme song of the video game "Ninety-Nine Nights"; "Mamoritai: White Wishes" was the theme song of the video game "Tales of Graces,". "Tail of Hope" was used as the theme for the Japanese drama ""Hakui no Namida,"" and "Masayume Chasing" was used as the 15th opening theme song for the anime ""Fairy Tail."" Her widespread popularity has also made her a "cultural ambassador"; she has represented South Korea in inter-Asian musical events and has appeared in an Oxford University Press-published English-language textbook.