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Kenji Utsumi
Kenji Utsumi (内海 賢二, Utsumi Kenji, August 26, 1937 – June 13, 2013) was a Japanese actor and voice actor from Kitakyūshū, affiliated with the self-founded Ken Production. He was married to fellow voice actress Michiko Nomura until his death. He was best known for his roles in Sally the Witch
Sally the Witch
(1966) (as Sally's Papa), Fist of the North Star
Fist of the North Star
(as Raoh and Kaioh), Dr. Slump Arale-chan (as Senbei Norimaki), the Dragon Ball
Dragon Ball
series (as Shenlong, Commander Red, Reacoom
Reacoom
and the Tenkaichi Budōkai announcer), Fullmetal Alchemist
Fullmetal Alchemist
(as Alex Louis Armstrong), and Hajime no Ippo
Hajime no Ippo
(as Coach Kamogawa)
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Kitakyūshū
Kitakyushu
Kitakyushu
(Japanese: 北九州市, Hepburn: Kitakyūshū-shi, lit. "North Kyushu
Kyushu
City") is one of two designated cities in Fukuoka Prefecture, Japan, together with Fukuoka, with a population of just under 1 million people.Contents1 History<
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Kyojin No Hoshi
Star of the Giants
Star of the Giants
(Japanese: 巨人の星, Hepburn: Kyojin no Hoshi) is a Japanese sports manga written by Ikki Kajiwara
Ikki Kajiwara
and illustrated by Noboru Kawasaki. It was adapted as the first sports anime television series broadcast in Japan, in 1968.[1] It later spawned two anime sequels and different anime movies.The anime was ranked #15 on TV Asahi's Top 100 Anime.[2] The manga appeared in Weekly Shōnen Magazine
Weekly Shōnen Magazine
about the actual baseball team Yomiuri Giants
Yomiuri Giants
using fictional characters
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Fukuoka Prefecture
福 岡県 • Rōmaji Fukuoka-kenFlagSymbolCoordinates: 33°36′N 130°35′E / 33.600°N 130.583°E / 33.600; 130.583Coordinates: 33°36′N 130°35′E / 33.600°N 130.583°E / 33.600; 130.583Country JapanRegion KyushuIsland KyushuCapital Fukuoka
Fukuoka
CityGovernment • Governor Hiroshi Ogawa (since April 2011)Area • Total 4,971.01 km2 (1,919.32 sq mi)Area rank 29thPopulation (June 1, 2013) • Total 5,088,483 • Rank
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Robert Shaw (actor)
Robert Archibald Shaw (9 August 1927 – 28 August 1978) was an English actor, novelist, and playwright. In an extensive career over thirty years, usually in supporting character roles with an authoritative aspect, he appeared in almost fifty cinematic productions, including playing King Henry VIII in A Man for All Seasons (1966), for which he was nominated for the 1967 Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor.Contents1 Early life 2 Acting career 3 Writing career 4 Personal life 5 Death 6 Legacy 7 Work7.1 Stage 7.2 Filmography 7.3 Writing8 References 9 External linksEarly life[edit] Robert Archibald Shaw was born on 9 August 1927 in Westhoughton, Lancashire, the son of former nurse Doreen (née Avery), who was born in Piggs Peak, Swaziland, and doctor Thomas Shaw.[1][2] He had three sisters named Elisabeth, Joanna, and Wendy, and one brother named Alexander. When he was seven years old, the family moved to Scotland, settling in Stromness, Orkney
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Seiyu Awards
The Seiyu Awards (声優アワード, Seiyū Awādo) are award ceremonies for the recognition of voice acting talent (known as seiyū in Japan) for outstanding performance in anime and other media in Japan
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Japan Standard Time
Japan
Japan
Standard Time or JST (日本標準時, Nihon Hyōjunji, or 中央標準時 Chūō Hyōjunji) is the standard timezone in Japan, 9 hours ahead of UTC (i.e. it is UTC+09:00). There is no daylight saving time, though its introduction has been debated several times. During World War II, it was often called Tokyo
Tokyo
Standard Time. Japan
Japan
Standard Time is the same as Korean Standard Time, Indonesian Eastern Standard Time, East-Timorese Standard Time and Yakutsk Time (Russia).Contents1 History 2 Time zones of the Japanese Empire 3 IANA time zone database 4 Daylight saving time
Daylight saving time
in Japan 5 See also 6 ReferencesHistory[edit] Before the Meiji era (1868–1912), each local region had its own timezone in which noon was when the sun was exactly at its zenith. As modern transportation methods, such as trains, were adopted, this practice became a source of confusion
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Space Ace
Space Ace
Space Ace
is a laserdisc video game produced by Don Bluth Studios, Cinematronics
Cinematronics
and Advanced Microcomputer Systems (later renamed RDI Video Systems). It was unveiled in October 1983, just four months after the Dragon's Lair
Dragon's Lair
game, then released in Spring 1984, and like its predecessor featured film-quality animation played back from a laserdisc. The gameplay is also similar, requiring the player to move the joystick or press the fire button at key moments in the animated sequences to govern the hero's actions
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Mahōtsukai Sally
Sally the Witch (魔法使いサリー, Mahōtsukai Sarī) also known as Sunny the Witch is one of the popular anime magical girls of what eventually become a genre in Japan. Due to its characteristics, may be considered the first shōjo anime as well;[1] while titles such as Himitsu no Akko-chan predate Sally in manga form, the Sally anime predates Himitsu no Akko-chan 's, which came out in 1969.Contents1 Story1.1 Characters2 Release2.1 Episode list3 History and legacy 4 Other media 5 In popular culture 6 References 7 External linksStory[edit] Sally is the witch princess of the Magic Kingdom who longs to visit the mortal realm, presumably to make friends her own age
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Ogon Bat
Ōgon Bat (Japanese: 黄金 バット, Hepburn: Ōgon Batto, literally "Golden Bat") is a Japanese superhero created by Takeo Nagamatsu in 1931 who originally debuted in a kamishibai (paper theater).[1] Ōgon Bat is considered to be the first Japanese superhero[2] and is a precursor to later superhero characters such as the Japanese kamishibai character Prince of Gamma (debuted early 1930s), and the American comic book characters Superman (debuted 1938) and Batman (debuted 1939).[1]Contents1 History 2 Character description 3 Film3.1 Plot 3.2 Cast4 Anime4.1 List of anime episodes5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit]Kamishibai artist narrating a story on Ōgon Bat.Ōgon Bat debuted in a kamishibai, a type of traveling show in which a sequence of pictures are shown, narrated by a storyteller.[1][2] The character was popular enough to survive the decline of kamishibai following World War II and was eventually translated in
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Speed Racer
Speed Racer, also known as Mach GoGoGo (Japanese: マッハGoGoGo, Hepburn: Mahha GōGōGō), is a Japanese media franchise about automobile racing. Mach GoGoGo was originally serialized in print in Shueisha's 1966 Shōnen Book. It was released in tankōbon book form by Sun Wide Comics, and later re-released in Japan by Fusosha. Adapted into anime by Tatsunoko Productions, its 52 episodes aired on Fuji TV from April 1967 to March 1968. The anime was later re-broadcast on Tokyo MX
Tokyo MX
from July 1 to September 25, 2008. Selected chapters of the manga were released by NOW Comics in the 1990s under the title Speed Racer
Speed Racer
Classics. These were later released by Wildstorm Productions, a division of DC Comics, as Speed Racer: The Original Manga
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Sabu To Ichi Torimono Hikae
Sabu to Ichi Torimono Hikae
Sabu to Ichi Torimono Hikae
(佐武と市捕物控, Sabu and Ichi's Detective
Detective
Memoirs), sometimes translated as Sabu and Ichi's Detective Stories/Tales and Sabu and Ichi's Arrest Warrant, is a manga series by Shotaro Ishimori originally published in Weekly Shōnen Sunday beginning in 1966
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Steve McQueen
Terence Steven McQueen (March 24, 1930 – November 7, 1980) was an American actor. He was called "The King of Cool", whose "anti-hero" persona developed at the height of the counterculture of the 1960s and made him a top box-office draw of the 1960s and 1970s. McQueen received an Academy Award nomination for his role in The Sand Pebbles. His other popular films include The Cincinnati Kid, The Thomas Crown Affair, Bullitt, The Getaway, and Papillon, as well as the all-star ensemble films The Magnificent Seven, The Great Escape, and The Towering Inferno. In 1974, he became the highest-paid movie star in the world, although he did not act in films again for four years
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Kurenai Sanshiro
Judo Boy (紅三四郎, Kurenai Sanshiro, "Scarlet Sanshiro") is a Japanese anime television series created by Tatsuo Yoshida and directed by Ippei Kuri. The series aired on Fuji TV from April 2, 1969 to September 24, 1969, totaling 26 episodes.[1][2] The series stars a teenage martial artist named Sanshiro (voiced by Ikuo Nishikawa), trained in the Kurenai School of Jiujitsu and centers around his search for his father's killer. Accompanying Sanshiro is an orphaned boy named Kenbo (voiced by Kenbo Kaminarimon) and his pet dog Boke (voiced by Hiroshi Otake). Sanshiro's only clue to his father's murderer is a glass eye left on the scene of the crime, suggesting that his father's murderer was one-eyed
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Zero Tester
Zero Tester
Zero Tester
(ゼロテスター, Zerotesutā) is a mecha anime series by Crystal Art Studio. It consists of 66 episodes and was originally broadcast on Fuji TV.[1][2] The first 39 episodes tells the attempted invasion of the earth by Armanoid aliens, while the remaining 27 episodes, with the series retitled Zero Tester: Save the Earth! (Chikyu o Mamotte!), are about an attack by Gallos aliens.[1] According to Jonathan Clements
Jonathan Clements
and Helen McCarthy's The Anime Encyclopedia, it was "an early gathering of many of anime's future greats, particularly for the Gundam
Gundam
series".[1]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 References 4 External linksPlot[edit]This article needs a plot summary. Please add one in your own words. (August 2016)Cast[edit] Akira Kamiya as Shin Fubuki Iemasa Kayumi as Moebius Kiyoshi Kawakubo as Dr
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Shin Kyojin No Hoshi
Star of the Giants
Star of the Giants
(Japanese: 巨人の星, Hepburn: Kyojin no Hoshi) is a Japanese sports manga written by Ikki Kajiwara
Ikki Kajiwara
and illustrated by Noboru Kawasaki. It was adapted as the first sports anime television series broadcast in Japan, in 1968.[1] It later spawned two anime sequels and different anime movies.The anime was ranked #15 on TV Asahi's Top 100 Anime.[2] The manga appeared in Weekly Shōnen Magazine
Weekly Shōnen Magazine
about the actual baseball team Yomiuri Giants
Yomiuri Giants
using fictional characters
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