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...commentary."Tye Marini, a gay 23-year-old Nintendo fan from Mesa, Arizona, launched the campaign last month, urging Osaka, Japan-based Nintendo Co. and its subsidiary Nintendo of America Inc. to add same-sex relationship options to English...

http://peninsulaclarion.com/arts-entertainment/2014-05-07-1
Arts & Entertainment
Remarks put mayor in 'pot of boiling water'

...the 2000 Games to Sydney, Australia, by two votes, is viewed as the favorite for 2008, with Toronto, Paris, Istanbul and Osaka, Japan, also bidding. The IOC will select the winning city on July 13. Kip Keino, an Olympic champion now Kenya's IOC...

http://www.peninsulaclarion.com/stories/062201/spo_0622010018.shtml
Sports
Kenai Peninsula Online - Alaska Newspaper

...pitcher Roger Clemens takes a question at a press conference at Osaka Dome, in western Japan Wednesday, Nov. 10, 2004 prior to...kind of teased her,'' he said. ''I told her someone in Osaka called me at 1:30 in the morning and told her I was going...

http://www.peninsulaclarion.com/stories/111004/baseball_1110baseb01001.shtml
No

Opens Friday, Feb 8, 2013 Synopsis: Robert Lepage directed this Canadian comedy, filmed in black and white and color and adapted from Lepage's play The Seven Branches of the River Ota. In October 1970, Montreal actress Sophie (Anne-Marie Cadieux) appears in a Feydeau farce at the Osaka World's Fair. Back in Montreal, her boyfriend Michel (Alexis Martin) watches the October Crisis on TV and sees Canadian Prime Minister Trudeau declare the War Measures Act. The Canadian Army patrols Montreal streets. Sophie learns she's pregnant and phones Michel. However, Michel is immersed in politics, while Sophie rejects the amorous advances of her co-star (Eric Bernier), becomes friendly with a blind translator, and passes an evening with frivolous Canadian embassy official Walter (Richard Frechette) and his wife Patricia (Marie Gignac). Meanwhile, in Montreal, Michael plots terrorist activities. Commenting on East-West cultural distinctions, the film intercuts between Quebec (in black and white) and Japan (in color). Shown in competition at the 1998 Montreal Film Festival. ~ Bhob Stewart, Rovi Cast: Anne-Marie Cadieux, Alexis Martin, Marie Brassard, Richard Frechette, Marie Gignac Movie Details Buy Tickets Movie Review

No

Opens Friday, Feb 8, 2013 Synopsis: Robert Lepage directed this Canadian comedy, filmed in black and white and color and adapted from Lepage's play The Seven Branches of the River Ota. In October 1970, Montreal actress Sophie (Anne-Marie Cadieux) appears in a Feydeau farce at the Osaka World's Fair. Back in Montreal, her boyfriend Michel (Alexis Martin) watches the October Crisis on TV and sees Canadian Prime Minister Trudeau declare the War Measures Act. The Canadian Army patrols Montreal streets. Sophie learns she's pregnant and phones Michel. However, Michel is immersed in politics, while Sophie rejects the amorous advances of her co-star (Eric Bernier), becomes friendly with a blind translator, and passes an evening with frivolous Canadian embassy official Walter (Richard Frechette) and his wife Patricia (Marie Gignac). Meanwhile, in Montreal, Michael plots terrorist activities. Commenting on East-West cultural distinctions, the film intercuts between Quebec (in black and white) and Japan (in color). Shown in competition at the 1998 Montreal Film Festival. ~ Bhob Stewart, Rovi Cast: Anne-Marie Cadieux, Alexis Martin, Marie Brassard, Richard Frechette, Marie Gignac Movie Details Buy Tickets Movie Review

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