Synonyms for yukio_hashi or Related words with yukio_hashi

masaaki_sakai              yukiko_okada              ayumi_kinoshita              ikki_sawamura              yoshinori_okada              fukuda_福田              nao_nagasawa              yusuke_kamiji              haruo_minami              saburō_kitajima              kei_tani              yūzō_kayama              kyōka_suzuki              asami_mizukawa              sachiko_kobayashi              中島              hibari_misora              mirai_moriyama              shuntarō              kenji_sawada              yōko_nagayama              tetsuya_takeda              masato_hagiwara              ryo_katsuji              dori_sakurada              ryuta_sato              yukie_nakama              ryo_nishikido              naoki_tanaka              ichidaiki              yūko_takeuchi              sawa_ishige              mariko_kouda              sachiko_sugiyama              tao_tsuchiya              hana_moyu              yui_ichikawa              kiyoshi_hikawa              yosuke_kubozuka              masahiko_kondō              mizumori              toto_neechan              miho_kanno              kyomoto              yoshiko_mita              田中              yūko_tanaka              yōko_oginome              kumiko_akiyoshi              rena_tanaka             



Examples of "yukio_hashi"
People famous for having portrayed Kin-san on television include kabuki stars Nakamura Umenosuke IV and Ichikawa Danshirō, singers Yukio Hashi and Teruhiko Saigō, and actors Ryōtarō Sugi, Hideki Takahashi, Hiroki Matsukata, and Kōtarō Satomi. Saigō and Satomi portrayed Kin-san in the series "Edo o Kiru".
Frank Nagai's 1957 song "Yūrakuchō de Aimashō", composed by Yoshida, also became popular. Around that time, however, Japanese rock and roll movement began and the Nichigeki Western Carnival was opened in 1958. The concerts were taken part in by future popular singers such as Mickey Curtis and Kyu Sakamoto. Against Japanese rock and roll movement, Yukio Hashi shocked Japanese popular music as a young "enka" singer because singers of the genre were elderly singers such as Hachiro Kasuga and Michiya Mihashi.
Young enka singer Yukio Hashi appeared in 1960, Saburō Kitajima in 1962 and Harumi Miyako in 1964. Sachiko Kobayashi debuted with the 1964 single at the age of only 10. The most well-known and beloved performer of enka is Hibari Misora (1937–1989), known as the "Queen of Enka" and "Queen of Shōwa" for the period in which she lived and was celebrated. Misora's song "Yawara," composed by Masao Koga, won the grand prix award at the 1965 Japan Record Award. Masaru Matsuyama also made his debut in 1965, but was not able to achieve commercial success and changed his stage name to Hiroshi Itsuki in 1971.
In 1949, 12-year-old Hibari Misora made her recording debut with song "Kappa Boogie Woogie". In the 1950s, Misora, Chiemi Eri and Izumi Yukimura were called "Sannin Musume" (lit. "Three Girls"). Hachiro Kasuga, Michiya Mihashi and Hideo Murata were called "Three crows". In the early 1960s, Kyu Sakamoto and The Peanuts became famous. Shinichi Mori debuted in 1966. Linda Yamamoto also debuted in 1966. In the late 1960, Group Sounds became famous. Teruhiko Saigo, Yukio Hashi and Kazuo Funaki were called "Gosanke" in the 1960s. Keiko Fuji debuted in 1969 and the music genre like her songs was called enka, which was like Japanese traditional music. In 1969, Japanese child singer Osamu Minagawa made the Japanese Oricon weekly number-one single "Kuroneko no Tango" at the age of only six, establishing the still-standing youngest record to top the Oricon single charts.
She made a contract with the movie corporation Nikkatsu and played the lead role in many of its films. In 1962, Yoshinaga played a junior-high school girl in her most famous film, "Foundry Town", and got the Japan Record Award for ""Itsudemo Yume wo"" (Always Keep the Dream) with the male singer Yukio Hashi. In the 1970s and 1980s, Yoshinaga appeared in films made by other companies, as well as in TV drama serials, commercials, and talk shows. After this period, she returned to films and she has featured in commercials for some big companies such as Sharp Aquos, Nissey and Kagome. She has been awarded the Japan Academy Prize four times. Yoshinaga has appeared in over 110 films, mostly in the lead or supporting role.