Hayakawa, the midterm results are out. You're top again!
There were many journalists who praised Ogawa with, "bravo, good show!"
Kamui no Ken was a sort of samurai/ninja story set during the transition of the fall of the Tokugawa Shogunate and the re-establishment of Japan under the Emperor Meiji in 1868.
"Might you happen to be Mr. Ogawa?" "Well, yes ... can I help you?"
Er, well, I'd like to take a vote. Would people in favour of Mr Ogawa's proposition please raise their hands.
From the castle we could see the whole curve of the river around its base.
Anything like a road was covered with water that had flooded out of the river.
My life changed, sparked by meeting Mr Matsukawa.
We are now going to move to the crematorium so if Mr. Ogawa and you would enter the car ...
The Kawagoe festival float has the shape of what's called a hoko float. It has three, or four, wheels attached.
I would like to draw your attention to the fact that Kanjisho uses multiple sources of data provided by third parties.
The search results are provided by the wonderful Jisho API which itself uses various data sources which you can find on the jisho's website. The data concerning the kanji strokes are provided by the KanjiVG project, under the CC BY 3.0 FR license. I also use Tatoeba to provide example sentences and Kuroshiro to obtain the furiganas and romajis versions of the sentences.
If you find any vices, errors or malfunctions, please let me know so that I can correct them.