|Occupation||Journalist(Asahi Shimbun), Main caster of News Scope|
|Known for||Writer of Tensei Jingo|
Tokuro Irie (入江徳郎, Irie Tokurō, July 15, 1913 – September 5, 1989) was a Japanese journalist, newscaster and essayist.
Pornography in Japan has unique characteristics that readily distinguish it from western pornography. Pornographic films are known as "adult videos" (AV) in Japan, so Japanese adult videos are "JAV", referring to the Japanese pornographic film industry. Animated films are referred to as hentai in English, but in Japan the terms "adult anime" and "erotic animation" are used. In addition to pornographic videos and magazines featuring live actors, there are now categories of pornographic manga and anime, and pornographic computer games.
The Asahi Shimbun is one of the four largest newspapers in Japan. Founded in 1879, it is also one of the oldest newspapers in Japan and Asia. Its circulation, which was 5.16 million for its morning edition and 1.55 million for its evening edition as of June 2020, was second behind that of the Yomiuri Shimbun. By print circulation, it is the second largest newspaper in the world behind the Yomiuri, though its digital size trails that of many global newspapers including The New York Times.
The mass media in Japan include numerous television and radio networks as well as newspapers and magazines in Japan. For the most part, television networks were established based on capital investments by existing radio networks. Variety shows, serial dramas, and news constitute a large percentage of Japanese evening shows.
Saaya Irie is a Japanese actress, voice actress, gravure idol and singer. Her stage name is simply her given name, Saaya.
Hiroh Kikai was a Japanese photographer best known within Japan for four series of monochrome photographs: scenes of buildings in and close to Tokyo, portraits of people in the Asakusa area of Tokyo, and rural and town life in India and Turkey. He pursued each of these for over two decades, and each led to one or more book-length collections.
A sakeset consists of the flask and cups used to serve sake. Sake sets are commonly ceramic, but may be wood, lacquered wood, glass or plastic. The flask and cups may be sold individually or as a set.
The Shochiku Robins were a Japanese baseball team that played in Nippon Professional Baseball (NPB). The franchise originated in the Japanese Baseball League and existed from 1936–1953, when it merged with the Taiyo Whales. Originally based in Tokyo, the club moved to Osaka in 1941.
Yūto Yoshida was a Japanese novelist and member of the Japanese Communist Party. He has published under a variety of pen names, including Seiji Yoshida, Tōji Yoshida, and Eiji Yoshida. He wrote "My war crimes", which is the origin of a dispute over comfort women 30 years after World War II; he admitted it was fictional in an interview with Shūkan Shinchō on May 29, 1996. Later, his fictional work was used by George Hicks in his "The Comfort Women: Japan's Brutal Regime of Enforced Prostitution in the Second World War". In the words of Japanese politician Naoki Inose, "Due to the influence of only one scammer, the issue of Japan and South Korea was exacerbated, Japanese textbooks were rewritten, and the United Nations even made a report. In a sense, a man named Seiji Yoshida who played with lies can be said to be another Shoko Asahara."
Taikichi Irie was a Japanese photographer. He concentrated on Yamatoji and Buddhist statues.
Tokuro Konishi was a Japanese baseball manager.
Katsuji Fukuda was a Japanese photographer known for his photographs of still lifes and nudes, and also a writer of practical books about photography.
Toshio Irie was a Japanese swimmer.
Ryosuke Irie is a Japanese competitive swimmer who competes in backstroke events. He is a Kindai University student in Osaka.
Scrap Teacher: Kyōshi Saisei (スクラップ･ティーチャー〜教師再生〜) is a Japanese school comedy/drama series aired on NTV at 21:00-21:54 every Saturday from October 11 to December 6, 2008. It consisted of nine episodes. Scrap Teacher was produced by Yuko Hazeyama and Masahiro Uchiyama from a screenplay by Fumie Mizuhashi. Its theme song was "Mayonaka no Shadow Boy" by Hey! Say! JUMP.
Hasegawa Eishin-ryū (長谷川英信流) is a iaijutsu koryū founded by Hasegawa Chikaranosuke Eishin (長谷川主税助英信) as a continuation of the teachings he received in Shinmei Musō-ryū. After the death of the eleventh headmaster, Ōguro Motoemon Kiyokatsu, the school split into two branches or ha. One branch, the Shimomura-ha (下村派), was renamed by its fourteenth headmaster Hosokawa Yoshimasa to Musō Shinden Eishin-ryū (無雙神傳英信流). After studying under Hosokawa, Nakayama Hakudō created his own school which he called Musō Shinden-ryū (夢想神伝流) in 1932. The other branch, the Tanimura-ha (谷村派), was renamed Musō Jikiden Eishin-ryū during the Taishō era (1912-1926), by its seventeenth headmaster, Ōe Masaji, who incorporated the Shimomura-ha techniques and rationalized the curriculum.
Kotobuki Shiriagari is a Japanese manga artist and actor from Shizuoka, Japan, known for his dark humor and social criticism. In early 1981, after graduating from Tama Art University, he began to work as an advertising illustrator for Kirin Brewery Company. He maintained his regular day job, while developing his manga work, until 1994. His first manga series was Ereki na Haru, a strip launched in 1985. He has been teaching at the School of Progressive Arts in Kobe Design University since 2006.
Tensei Jingo is the title of a column which appears on the front page of the Asahi Shimbun, a Japanese newspaper. It is a translation of the Latin phrase as Vox Populi, Vox Dei. The column is limited to 607 Japanese characters.
Tokurō, Tokuro or Tokurou is a masculine Japanese given name. Notable people with the name include:
Seiko Tanabe was a Japanese author. She graduated from the Department of Japanese Literature of Shōin Joshi Senmon Gakkō. Author of numerous novels, she won the Akutagawa Prize, Yomiuri Prize, and Asahi Prize, and received the Order of Culture for her contributions to literature.
Kazuya Masu is the President of Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan. He is an electronics engineer.