Synonyms for yuki_saito or Related words with yuki_saito

kyōko_koizumi              kyoko_koizumi              ayukawa              ryo_nishikido              kenji_sawada              ootani              hiroko_yakushimaru              toshirō              aya_ueto              nakajō              yukie_nakama              saki_aibu              miho_nakayama              kiyoshi_hikawa              hibari_misora              asaoka              saburō_kitajima              ryōko_hirosue              manami_numakura              naritai              fujishiro              kazumasa_oda              nao_nagasawa              michiyo              yusuke_kamiji              satou              hikasa              kōta              mamotte              masaharu_fukuyama              shigeru_izumiya              aoi_miyazaki              meisa_kuroki              akiko_wada              yui_aragaki              shōta              kyōka_suzuki              satomi_akesaka              mizumori              さくら              mirai_moriyama              kurobane              yōko_maki              takako_matsu              sachiko_kobayashi              morimura              yūzō_kayama              nishino              yukiko_okada              shōsuke             

Examples of "yuki_saito"
Canyon, October 21, 1986. See "Chime" (Yuki Saito album).
Kaori Yuki is a pen name, the "Kaori" part of "Kaori Yuki" is her real name, and "Yuki" comes from Yuki Saito.
Another film adaptation, only titled "Koto" is directed by Yuki Saito and was scheduled to be released on December 3, 2016.
Later, Saki calls her mom (Yuki Saito), who is revealed to be the first ever Saki Asamiya. Kira then informs he has got another work for her, and she bids farewell to Tae and Kotomi before leaving the school.
Toshiaki Karasawa played the lead role of the detective Kōsuke Kyōgoku who was in coma for 30 years, and Nozomi Sasaki played his daughter. Yuki Saito, who sang a hit song in the 1980s, also appeared as a guest role.
Ono played for the Bukkyo University team where in his 3rd year he was touted along with Yuki Saito, Tatsuya Oishi and Hirokazu Sawamura as the "University Big 4."
Horikawa has written and composed songs for popular artists including Miki Imai, Jun'ichi Inagaki, Yukiko Okada, Kyōko Koizumi, Yuki Saito, Noriko Sakai, Miho Nakayama, Yū Hayami, Chiemi Hori, Saori Yagi, and Marina Watanabe.
Kanashimi yo Konnichi wa (21st Century ver.) is a rearranged single from Yuki Saito released November 28, 2007 through Team Entertainment. It features songs first released between 1985 and 1989 with the vocals and music remastered, rerecorded, and rearranged.
The series was adaptated into a live-action Japanese television drama broadcast on January 7, 1985 on Fuji Television. It starred Yuki Saito as Yūki Mizuhara and Shirō Itō as Tetsugorō Iwata.
As a high school student, he played as a pitcher for Osaka Toin High School and his fastball was clocked at 94 mph. In 2006, he took part in a National High School Baseball Championship, but he was defeated by his opponent Yuki Saito in his second game.
Marumo was a member of the Osaka Tōin High School baseball club. In his final year, he was a member of the team that qualified for the 2006 national championships. He appeared as a pinch-hitter in the 9th inning of the team's second-round loss to Waseda Jitsugyo High School and was struck out by Yuki Saito.
Back was first called up to the South Korean collegiate national team as a junior at Dankook University in when he batted .403 in the national collegiate league. With South Korea, he competed in the IBAF World University Baseball Championship held in Czech Republic. Back batted .286 and drove in 3 runs and stole 2 bases, playing as a starting second baseman. He went 2-for-3, including a RBI double, off "Handkerchief Prince" Yuki Saito in the team's semifinal against Japan.
The opening themes were "CHU-CHU-CHU" from episodes 1-34, performed by CRIPTON, then "Dream Express", performed by Saki Natori, from episodes 35-50, and then "Shine" by Dear from episodes 51-74. The ending themes were "Koibito ga Uchuujin nara", performed by Junko Iwao, from episodes 1-34, then "Jaa ne" performed by Kiyomi Kobayashi from episodes 35-50, then "Dou nacchatan darou" by ZIZI from episodes 51-69, then "Too Late" by Yuki Saito from episodes 70-74.
The film stars Aya Matsuura in the lead role of Saki Asamiya and Rika Ishikawa as her rival, Reika Akiyama. Yuki Saito, who played the role of Saki in the first live-action television series, appears here as her original character, who is revealed to be Saki's mother. The movie was released on September 30, 2006 in Japan and in the United States on July 17, 2007 by Magnolia Pictures as "Yo-Yo Girl Cop".
The first opening theme of the anime is "Bowl Man" by Cro-Magnon featuring Ikuzo Yoshi, and the ending theme is "KIZUNA" by Yuki Saito. In April, 2011, Cro-Magnon band member Tsuyoshi Kosuga was arrested on suspicion of violating Japan's Cannabis Control Law. As a result, NHK changed the opening theme to "Naghol Jumping" by Quasimode for five episodes and the band broke up shortly after.
While other age groups seen to consist of many talented players have since been given similar names—those born between 2 April 1988 and 1 April 1989 are sometimes referred to as the or in reference to Waseda University pitcher Yuki Saito or, alternatively, the in reference to New York Yankees pitcher Masahiro Tanaka—Matsuzaka's age group was the first to be given the name "世代", meaning "Generation". No single age group has produced players who have as yet collectively succeeded at the professional level to the extent to which Matsuzaka's has.
The anime utilizes five opening theme songs; "Kanashimi yo Konnichi wa" by Yuki Saito (ep.1-23, 25-37), "Alone Again (Naturally)" by Gilbert O'Sullivan (ep.24), "Suki sa" by Anzen Chitai (ep.38-52), "Sunny Shiny Morning" by Kiyonori Matsuo (ep.53-76) and "Hi Damari" by Kōzō Murashita (ep.77-96). It has six ending themes; "Ashita Hareru ka" by Takao Kisugi (ep.1-14), "Ci·ne·ma" by Picasso (ep.15-23, 25-33), "Get Down" by Gilbert O'Sullivan (ep.24), "Fantasy" by Picasso (ep.34-52), "Sayonara no Sobyō" ("Sayonara no dessan") by Picasso (ep.53-76) and "Begin the Night" by Picasso (ep.77-96).
Yoshikawa has produced ambient music for amusement parks including the Tokyo Sea Life Park (1989) and music for television programs such as "News 11" and "News 9" (between 1995 and 1999), "News 10" (2001), "Hello Japan" (Ogenki Desuka Nippon Retto) (between 2003 and 2009) for NHK, and "Together with Mew and Eep" (Nyan Chu to Issho) (between 2003 and 2006) for NHK Educational TV. He has also produced sound tracks for animations such as "Oz" created by Natsumi Itsuki and music for the Anime cartoon, Kyo Kara Maoh! (2004). Yoshikawa has collaborated with artists such as Princess Princess, Agnes Chan, Yuki Saito and Sophie Marceau.
"Yume no Naka e", a song somewhat more accessible than his previous effort, was released as a single in March 1973 and became the first hit for Inoue, entering top-20 on the Japanese Oricon charts. The song was later covered by a pop idol Yuki Saito and became a huge hit, peaking at #2 on the singles chart in 1989. To promote Inoue popularity, Polydor asked him to record a new album as soon as possible. Thereupon he recorded concerts held at Shinjuku Kosei Nenkin Kaikan on April 14, 1973. It was issued as the live album "Modorimichi" in that year's July. During the mid-1970s, the album was successful owing to the hit of its follow-ups. It has still been one of the best-selling live recording albums on the Japanese albums chart, selling over 800,000 copies at least.
Okui began her music career as a concert backup singer for Yuki Saito in November 1989. Her first solo single "Dare Yori mo Zutto" was released in 1993, and was used as a theme song for the anime OAV "The Girl from Phantasia". She sang with voice actress Megumi Hayashibara for the anime television series "Slayers" in 1995. In 2003, she teamed up with fellow artist Chihiro Yonekura to form the group r.o.r/s, an acronym for "Reflections of Renaissance/Sounds". She also became a member of the supergroup JAM Project, which released the single "Little Wing" that served as the opening theme song for the anime television series "Scrapped Princess". She left Starchild Records and produced her own record label called "evolution", which lasted from 2003. In 2011, she ended her "evolution" label, left Geneon Universal Entertainment, and signed with Lantis.