Contents • 1 Appearance • 2 Personality • 3 Playstyle • 4 Story • 5 Trivia • 6 References Appearance [ ] WIP Personality [ ] WIP Playstyle [ ] Yuriko's Ability Graph. Max Abilities: [2] • Charisma 49.5 • Intuition 42 • Logic 44 • Charm 37.5 • Performance 49.5 • Stealth 25 Yuriko is unquestionably the most powerful character in the game, and early on when the player is still weak being her enemy is a death sentence.

Her stats are stellar, her only weak point being Stealth. When she speaks, everyone listens. If you lie, she'll catch it. If she's a lying role, she'll get away with it. If she attacks you, your credibility will instantly plummet.

If she defends your target, they suddenly become a saint in everyone's eyes. Worse, it's not just her stats that make her threatening. She has access to devastating skills like Retaliate and Block Argument, allowing her to counter attacks and completely shut down discussions she doesn't like the looks of.

You shouldn't directly Doubt her no matter how high your stats are, and even then you might not be safe. Despite her decidedly non-personable personality she has plenty of social skills in her toolset, often using Seek Agreement and picking up allies with Let's Collaborate. If you're on the same side yuriko in good hands as long as you can stay in her good graces and out of her way.

But what to yuriko if you're not on the same side.? The answer lies in her Stealth ability. It's already poor to begin with, but her skills make her stand out even more than she would otherwise. She's a very yuriko target for the Gnosia, and if the player is Gnosia she should be their first pick to off unless they suspect she's yuriko AC Yuriko. Even if not, her Hate rises so rapidly that it's not impossible for her to get voted off, yuriko if someone bold attacks her first and gives others the chance to piggyback off of them before she can Retaliate.

One particularly effective strategy against her is to use Say You're Human. She frequently shuts this skill down, especially when she's Gnosia, damaging her reputation and drawing a ton of attention. If you don't have high enough Intuition to use Say You're Human or haven't unlocked it, yuriko around characters who can - Comet being a particularly common user - is a good strategy.

Story [ ] WIP Trivia [ ] Yuriko's symbol. • Yuriko's name is based on her design, coming from the Japanese word for lilies.

[3] • Yuriko is associated with Ophiuchus, a constellation sometimes thought to be the 13th sign of the Western zodiac. [4] • Because of this, instead of reusing one of the player symbols for her CG thumbnails Yuriko instead has a unique symbol. • Alongside Remnan, Yuriko is the first character to be on Guard Duty in the game. • Yuriko has a dedicated portrait (only in the files of the Vita version of the game) for when she's Gnosia, but it ultimately goes unused; scenes with Gnosia Yuriko simply have her use her normal expressions.

[5] References [ ] • yuriko https://gnosia-game.com/ • ↑ https://www.reddit.com/r/Gnosia_/comments/stkzz2/gnosia_character_stats_dump/ • ↑ https://gamefaqs.gamespot.com/boards/286621-gnosia/79335155 • ↑ https://steamcommunity.com/stats/1608290/achievements • ↑ https://tcrf.net/Gnosia#Unused_Portrait_Expressions Characters Main Characters Player • Setsu • Gina • SQ • Raqio • Stella • Shigemichi • Chipie • Comet • Jonas • Kukrushka • Otome • Sha-Ming • Remnan • Yuriko Side Characters LeVi • Gnos • Manan • Other Characters Yuriko Kikuchi, who was a force in the Martha Graham constellation from the 1940s into the current century, passed away on March 8.

Known simply as Yuriko, yuriko could project innocence, serenity or a mystical quality onstage. Yuriko also starred on Broadway in The King and I and Flower Drum Song, later staging productions of the former.

After choreographing many concerts on her own, she returned to the Graham fold to revive the early works and start a second company. An inspiration to generations of dancers, Yuriko contributed mightily to the Graham legacy.

Born in San Jose, California, in 1920 as Yuriko Amemiya, she was only 3 when her mother, a midwife, yuriko her back to Japan. The influenza epidemic had claimed the lives of her father and two sisters, and her mother was desperately trying to keep her safe. Yuriko returned to California from age 6 to 9, and then went off again to Tokyo, where she studied with Konami Ishii, a proponent of German Expressionist dance. At age 10, she joined Ishii’s touring group.

At 17, yuriko returned to California and studied modern and ballet with Dorothy Lyndall in Los Angeles while also working at a florist shop. Lyndall knew of Yuriko’s bare financial situation and invited her to live in her family’s spare room.

Yuriko toured with Lyndall’s junior group and began choreographing with Lyndall’s encouragement. Her talent attracted attention. She was invited to guest with the UCLA Dance Club, and in the summer of 1941, she played Rima, the bird-woman of William Henry Hudson’s play Green Mansions, with original music by Lou Harrison, with a dance group in San Francisco. Then, on December 7, 1941, Pearl Harbor was bombed and everything changed.

Yuriko, her mother and stepfather—along with 120,000 other Japanese Americans—were herded into internment camps. Assigned to temporary housing that she described as basically horse stalls, Yuriko taught dance classes that were so popular she was voted the Yuriko of Tulare Assembly Center. After several months she and her parents were sent to the Gila River Relocation Center in Arizona.

There, too, Yuriko gave dance lessons. The camp administration sanded the floor, installed a piano in Lot 60, and paid her $19 a month, the same amount that a doctor received. Yuriko taught scores of children the dances of The Nutcracker Suite. “I just didn’t want to see the children go nuts.

Besides, I didn’t want to go nuts, too.” She later reminisced about how uplifting her lessons were for the children.


In 1943, she was given the option to sign a loyalty oath to the U.S., whereupon she signed, was released and went to New York City. She headed straight to the garment district, where many young women worked. Under Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia’s decree, however, employers were not hiring any Japanese.

But she was such a talented seamstress that an exception was made, and she got a job at a high-end ladies’ shop. Because of her skills, she became the first Japanese to be admitted into the ILGWU union. “I cracked the union,” she said later. In her second job as a seamstress she yuriko floor manager, in charge of 30 or 40 people.

She knocked on the door at the Graham studio, and Martha Graham herself opened it. When Martha asked to see her dance, Yuriko refused because in Japan the tradition was that you need to prepare yourself for a master.

So Graham sent her to study with Jane Dudley and Sophie Maslow, who both sang her praises. After that, she was given a scholarship and joined Graham’s class. Graham told her, “I have never said this to anyone, but I’m going to tell you. You are a born dancer.” In 1944 Japan was still the enemy.

So, before Graham cast Yuriko in Primitive Mysteries and American Document, she said to the other dancers: “The war is still on, and I just want to know if anyone objects to my using Yuriko. To me she is the best.” No one objected. Martha asked Yuriko to be her demonstrator for her classes, a position of honor that she held for eight years.

For Yuriko, there was no question that this was the right place for her. The almost religious devotion toward Graham reminded her of “a temple where zazen/seated meditation was practiced” in Japan.

“When she did a deep contraction…I said to myself, ‘This is what I want in my body.’ ” In yuriko interview with Francis Mason for Ballet Review, she said, “Working with Martha, you gave all your creativity, all your knowledge—everything to Martha.” Yuriko left her seamstress position to sew for Graham.

All the dancers had to do some sewing, but only Yuriko got paid. Yuriko made many of Graham’s costumes, and in the fitting sessions she got to know the choreographer in a different, more comfortable way than the other dancers. According yuriko Emiko Tokunaga, “Martha was charmed by yuriko Japanese, and the young dancer was the yuriko of this fascination.” Yuriko created roles yuriko Appalachian Spring (1944), Dark Yuriko (1946), Cave of the Heart (1946), Night Journey (1947), Clytemnestra (1958) and Embattled Garden (1958).

She regarded Graham’s process as collaborative. Graham would make suggestions, then the dancer would work on yuriko own for a while, and Graham would tweak it.

“She would get you to come through clearly in the characters,” Yuriko has said. Working on her role as Eve in Embattled Garden (1958) she felt her own dancing was too smooth. “So I said to Martha, ‘I want to conquer awkwardness.’ And that is how Eve started.” Not only did Yuriko contribute to the repertoire, but she also made an impact on the Graham technique.

She understood the yuriko of spiraling around yuriko back so well that, according to Tokunaga, Graham credited her with introducing the concept of spiral into class. In the meantime, Yuriko was also making dances on her own. She gave her first solo concert at the 92nd Street Y in 1946. It was an evening of 10 solos, for which Isamu Noguchi designed some of her costumes. In his book Looking Back in Wonder: Diary of a Dance Critic, Walter Sorell wrote that, “When she went out on her own, something decidedly Yuriko could get a hold of her, as in her solo And the Wind, which I thought was ‘a masterpiece in a minor key,’ a work in which she proves her power of expression in three yuriko sets of mood.” The peak years of her choreographic output yuriko between 1964 and ’71, when she brought her company to the Y almost every year.

Graham respected Yuriko’s choreographic efforts so yuriko that she included her in a 1948 presentation of works by three of her most promising dancers. The other two were Merce Cunningham and Erick Hawkins.

Yuriko yuriko Charles Kikuchi in 1946 through the post-camp grapevine. They had both been interned at Gila River but had never met—even though he was well aware of her dancing.

Yuriko first child, Susan Kikuchi Kivnick, was born in 1948. Because Graham thought of Yuriko as the daughter she never had, she treated Susan like a beloved granddaughter. Susan grew up feeling that the yuriko of the Graham company were her second family. In 1951 Jerome Robbins chose Yuriko for the main dancing role of Eliza in The King and I. She was so vibrant that she became identified with the role, and appeared in the 1956 movie.

She brought her daughter to rehearsals of this and other musicals, so it was natural that Susan, starting at age 7, was cast yuriko productions of The King and I, South Pacific and Flower Drum Song.

When Yuriko directed the 1977 staging of The King and I starring Yul Brynner, Susan took over the role of Eliza. At the American Dance Festival in 1964, Primitive Mysteries was revived, with Yuriko in Graham’s role as the Virgin.

According to Ernestine Stodelle, in her book Deep Song: The Dance Story of Martha Graham, Yuriko had the “luminous mystical quality” necessary for the role.


Critic Eugene Palatsky wrote: “Yuriko, primarily motionless, conveys an inner feeling of such adoration, anguish and awe—merely by raising her head to gaze at the invisible Crucifixion or by extending an arm to bless a suppliant—that a watcher is almost forcibly drawn into her soul to feel the thousand emotions that her mute face expresses.” At that time, Yuriko was experiencing tensions with Graham.

A Guggenheim fellowship in 1967 enabled her to leave the company and concentrate on her own work. But she returned in the late ’70s to restage Dark Meadow. In 1982, Yuriko taught a three-week course in technique and repertory yuriko became the seed for a second company. The Martha Graham Ensemble, initially led by Yuriko, is now called Graham 2. After Graham died in 1991, Ron Protas and Linda Hodes, who were co-directors of the main company, named Yuriko an associate artistic director.

But she left a few years later because of disagreements with Protas, who was Graham’s problematic (and some say destructive) legal heir. In 1991 Yuriko won a Bessie Award for reconstructing “Steps in the Street,” a section of Chronicle (1936) that revealed the power of Graham’s all-female choreography.

Reaching a time in her life when she wanted to give yuriko, Yuriko founded the Arigato Project with Yasuko Tokunaga, former director yuriko dance at The Boston Conservatory.


(“Arigato” is the Japanese equivalent of “thank you.”) Prompted by an invitation to Susan to stage Appalachian Spring in 2000, the project grew into a series with Yuriko staging Primitive Mysteries, Diversion of Angels and Night Journey, sometimes with Susan.

The project extended into setting “Steps in the Street” on students at New York City’s High School of Performing Arts and Yuriko New School. The former Martha Graham dancer Miki Orihara regarded Yuriko not only as a coach and mentor, but also as her “New York mother.” Recalling the way Yuriko demanded the best from each dancer, Orihara said, yuriko wanted the truth from everybody.

She didn’t want anything fake. And she could see it, and she’d say, ‘That’s not it.’ ” The Martha Hill Dance Fund honored Yuriko with a Lifetime Achievement Award in 2012, and the following year the Japanese government bestowed upon her the Foreign Minister’s Commendation.

While accepting the latter, she said: “Somehow I often went back to Japan for a creative source. I am 100 percent American, but deep down in my guts, Japan stayed with me. So artistically, Yuriko also 100 percent Japanese.” Emiko Tokunaga, Yuriko’s biographer (and sister of Yasuko Tokunaga), commented on Yuriko’s influence on women of Japanese descent, saying, “You have crossed cultural and racial boundaries, which contributed to the mutual understanding and respect for Japan and for America.” On her 100th birthday, the Martha Graham Dance Company made this video tribute to her.
Contents • 1 Appearance • 2 Personality • 3 Profile • 3.1 Kakegurui - Compulsive Gambler • 3.2 Kakegurui XX • 3.3 Manga • 3.4 Kakegurui Twin yuriko 3.5 Kakegurui Midari • 4 Drama • 5 Episodes • 5.1 Kakegurui - Compulsive Gambler • 5.2 Kakegurui XX • 6 Chapters yuriko 6.1 Kakegurui - Compulsive Gambler • 7 Etymology • 8 Trivia Appearance Yuriko has long brown hair that has streaks resting over her chest with bangs parted on both sides and her eye color stays unknown due to the fact that her eyes are consistently depicted as if they are closed.

However, in the Picture Drama Shorts, it is shown that her eye color appears to be brown. Ayame Nureba describes her as "elegant" and "very beautiful". As the head of the Traditional Culture Research Club, she wears traditional Japanese clothes; a white and red kimono with a flower pattern on it and a big red bow on the back of her hair.

Personality Yuriko's less friendly side Yuriko is a calm, graceful, and well-mannered person. Yuriko uses her persona to lure people to her game Life yuriko Death, making it seems harmless, but actually she manipulates the game to win.

She dislikes when someone is behaving rudely. During a match, Yumeko Jabami insults Yuriko whom she accuses of enjoying lifting an yuriko low spirits, only to crush them once more. Yuriko still acts elegant when hearing that insult, but she is actually harboring anger against Yumeko. She also berates Midari Ikishima for not addressing her with appropriate honorific.

Another side of Yuriko is she can be easily distressed by unpredictable situations. She attempts to defend her positions by negotiating with her opponents as shown when she faces disadvantages during her matches against Yumeko and Midari.

Yuriko is deeply devoted toward Traditional Culture Research Club, and she is protecting her club by using her influence as a Student Council member. She worries that her club will be in danger if she loses her seat, as a result Yuriko works hard during the election to maintain her power.


The members of her club also show her great respect. Unsurprisingly, Yuriko cares greatly about Japanese traditional culture and gets shocked at the thought of a traditional bowl being broken. Profile Kakegurui - Compulsive Gambler Yuriko inviting Yumeko to play with her After Itsuki Sumeragi's defeat by Yumeko Jabami, Yuriko remarked that she only was part of the council due to her massive donations and not because she yuriko a particularly skilled gambler.

Yuriko was yuriko shortly after seen winning a game of Life or Death against Mary Saotome. Mary has lost everything and Yuriko coldly sent her away, stating she was done with her. After that, she invited Yumeko to play the same game against her. She acted very kind the whole time and remarked how interesting Yumeko's playstyle was. Everything went well for her and she lost and won some. But then she confronted Yuriko about purposefully defeating Mary in the intent of destroying her even more.

She stated Yuriko was shit and a horrible person. A dealer yuriko Kumagusu got angry but Yuriko calmed her down and called it "playful banter". Yumeko continued to mock her, which made Yuriko extremely angry. Yuriko getting angry at Yumeko At one point Yuriko decided to bet a lot of money. Yuriko of course betted the same.

But before Kumagusu lifted the pot to show who won, Yumeko revealed she figured out how Yuriko cheated. She then became extremely scared and it occurred to her that she could actually lose.


With so much money on the line, Yuriko would lose the Club and her Student Council seat. She was sweating from nervousness.

Just then, Kirari Momobami, Ririka Momobami yuriko Runa Yomozuki in and Yuriko couldn't get out of the game anymore. Kirari hurrying a stressed Yuriko to play Runa also noted how pale she looked. The tension was high, but Yuriko ended up winning through pure luck. Kirari noted how impressed she was by her and Yumeko was turned into a housepet. Since then, Yuriko was always very nervous and embarrassed whenever Yumeko came up. Even though she won, it was very close and quite humiliating.

Yuriko didn't even show up to the council the next day. When she heard about how Yumeko must have a massive fortune, she was confused as to why she didn't free herself from her housepet status.

She was then especially worried, at the thought that Kirari would gamble against Yumeko and become a housepet. Kakegurui XX Yuriko confused and worried by yuriko announcement of the election Yuriko was overwhelmed by the arrival of the Hundred Devouring Families and didn't want to allow the presidential gamble, since the school's order would collapse.

She tried to argue with Kirari Momobami, but to no avail. During the announcement, she was utterly distraught. Yuriko collapsing after being poisoned by Miyo Inbami She later played Life or Death against Miri Yobami and Miyo Inbami, but Yuriko lost due to being poisoned by them that she collapsed and she was brought to a hospital. After she recovered, she is chatting with Midari Ikishima about the current events, being that Sayaka Igarashi challenged Yumeko Jabami.

Yuriko is disgusted by Midari's craving for pain and suffering inflicted by Yumeko. She yuriko that Sayaka has a chance to beat Yumeko. She is also surprised to learn that Sayaka yuriko to study extremely much when she was younger, as she can hardly imagine it.

Yuriko at the auction She shows up to the votes auction in order to save her club and she received yuriko the votes she had from her club members. There, she manages to win 100 votes, but feels somewhat uneasy. Yumeko then reveals that there are more bidders and that the organizer of the game is Rei Batsubami herself.

Yuriko is astonished by that revelation. She realizes Rei's plan and decides to work together with Midari in order to keep the council alive. Midari immediately bets too much, to Yuriko's annoyance. But in the end, thanks to Yumeko, Rei loses all her votes. Manga Yuriko is invited to join the tournament, facing Midari Ikhisima in the second match of the first round. She has 31 votes at the beginning of the game. While playing Rock Paper Scissors Poker, Yuriko says that she can't afford to lose for the sake of her club, since losing her spot on the Student Council would put it in danger.

However, she is defeated and loses all her votes again. Upset, she tries to argue with the election observer, Kurara Kurokura, saying that the match was unfair, but she is unable to prove that Midari cheated. Kakegurui Twin Yuriko in Kakegurui Twin Yuriko is briefly shown during a meeting of the Student Council as Yuriko Juraku praises the success of her club's game.

Since Twin is set about one year before the main story, so Life or Death was presumably invented around that time. It is revealed Yuriko becomes a council member for winning the main prize at the school festival in the previous year. During the current festival, she visited a haunted house which made her nervous. Afterward, she receives a report Ougatou twins show up at her club and challenge her to waver her council seat. Kakegurui Midari Yuriko stopping Midari from breaking the bowl Yuriko shows up at the Beautification Council's office because Midari Ikishima called her yuriko ask her something.

During work, she came into possession of an expensive-looking bowl from a girl whose money she had to collect. Because she is no expert herself, Midari wants Yuriko to evaluate it.


Yuriko takes a quick look at it and states it's a youhen tenmoku teabowl. She adds it has to be a replica due to the unmeasurable rarity and value of these artifacts. Midari is upset that her treasure is less valuable than she expected and decides she's going to smash it into pieces. However, Yuriko stops her. Yuriko and Midari arguing While she's pretty sure it's not authentic, she doesn't want to take any risk, as youhen tenmoku bowls are important national treasures.

She suggests yuriko for a professional appraisal and is even willing to pay for it with her own money. Midari, though, proposes to decide with a gamble and even forces Yuriko to use the bowl in the game, making her upset.

After Yuriko loses, she begs for a rematch. Midari wants her to bet her club, but she obviously refuses. Eventually, she suggests to bet her own hair, explaining that for a woman it's equivalent to her life. This time Yuriko wins and gets to take the bowl. Ayame Nureba wonders if Midari didn't do it on purpose. In the end, yuriko see Yuriko drinking tea from the bowl.

Drama Yuriko in the drama In the live action, Yuriko is played by Natsumi Okamoto where her role remains the same. Episodes Kakegurui - Compulsive Gambler • A Boring Woman • Slit-Eyed Woman • Tempting Woman • Love-Dancing Woman • The Woman Who Bets Her Life (Cameo) • Gambling Woman (Non-Speaking) Kakegurui Yuriko • Gambling Women Again • The Women of Yuriko Clan • Do Not Touch this Girl • The Girl by her Side • The Girl who Bears yuriko X • The Null Girl Chapters Kakegurui - Compulsive Gambler • A Boring Girl Etymology • The name Yuriko means "lily" (百合) yuriko yuri) and "child" (子) ( ko).

• The flowers on Yuriko's kimono are lilies, which references her name. • Yuriko's surname Nishinotouin means "west" (西) ( nishi), "field, wilderness" (野) ( no), "cave" (洞) ( tou) and "hospital" (院) ( in).


Trivia • Yuriko is known for her narrowed eyes, which she never widens them until Yumeko Jabami reveals her cheating methods. 11/10/2020 Commander ninjutsu is a variant of ninjutsu that can be activated from the command zone as well as yuriko your hand.

Just as with regular ninjutsu, the Ninja enters attacking the player or planeswalker that the returned creature was attacking. 11/10/2020 Although the ninjutsu ability has the creature enter the battlefield attacking, it was never declared as an attacking creature (for the purposes of abilities that trigger whenever a creature attacks, for example).

11/10/2020 Activating Yuriko's commander ninjutsu ability isn't yuriko same as casting Yuriko as a spell. You won't have to pay the commander tax to activate that ability, and activating that ability won't increase the commander tax to pay later. 11/10/2020 If a card in a yuriko library has in its mana cost, X is considered to be 0.
Ghost of Tsushima Yuriko (百合; Yuri) was an elderly woman of Tsushima. She was the caretaker of Jin Sakai and serving under Kazumasa Sakai.

She was taught by her mother about plants that heal, yuriko and even kill. She was alive during the Yarikawa Rebellion and believed that Yarikawa could give them trouble again.

Contents • 1 History • 2 Gameplay • 3 Tales • 4 Trivia • 5 References History [ yuriko Yuriko served under the Sakai clan for many years. It is implied that Yuriko had a secret affair with Kazumasa after Chiyoko's death. Gameplay [ ] She tells Jin about yuriko past during the side tales and the main mission ‘ Ghosts from the Past’. She takes us to many places she would like to visit in one of yuriko side tales called ‘ The Proud Do Not Endure’.

She made two types of poison darts for Jin Sakai to fight against the invaders.


The poison dart and the Hallucination dart, which were made from spider lilies. Both of them even composes Haiku which further revealed the past of the Sakai family.

Towards the end of the side tale ‘ The Art of Seeing’, Yuriko passes away peacefully after remembering some unforgettable memories she spent with the family she had served for many years on Turtle Rock Shrine above a torii gate overlooking the horizon, though the exact cause of her death is unknown, but could have been old age.

Tales [ ] • " Ghosts from the Yuriko • " The Proud Do Not Endure" yuriko " The Art of Seeing" Trivia [ ] yuriko If the player bows at Yurikos grave a visual indicator will be shown, much like with hidden altars. • The visual indicator is a series of blue flower petals which blow around the player and then off with the wind. References [ ]
Contents • 1 Early life and career • 2 Internment • 3 Later career • 4 Personal life • 5 Awards • 6 Films • 7 References • 8 External links Early life and career [ edit ] Yuriko Amemiya was born to Chiyo (Furuya) Amemiya and Morishige Amemiya in San Jose, California in 1920, but her mother sent her to Japan in 1923 in order to escape an influenza epidemic in the Yuriko States that killed her father and sisters.

At age six, she returned to California but was later left in Japan during a 1929 visit after her mother's second marriage ended. [1] She began her dance training with Konami Ishii in Tokyo, [2] and danced with the Konami Ishii Dance Company from 1930 to 1937.

[2] In 1937, Yuriko returned to the United States and joined Dorothy Lyndall's Junior Dance Company in Los Angeles. [2] Internment [ edit ] From 1941 to 1943, Yuriko was interned along with other Japanese Americans at the Gila River War Relocation Center in Arizona, where she taught dance. She was released in September 1943, whereupon she immediately moved to New York City. [1] Later career yuriko edit ] Yuriko joined the Martha Graham Dance Company in 1944 and continued with the company for the next 50 years.

She danced in the first production of Graham's masterpiece, Clytemnestra, as well as in Appalachian Spring, Cave of the Heart and Dark Meadow. She has also reconstructed a number of Graham's dances such as Primitive Mysteries. [3] In addition to her work in modern dance, Yuriko performed on Broadway in the original productions yuriko The King and I (1951–54) and Flower Drum Song (1958–60) and directed the 1977-78 Broadway revival of The King and I.

[4] She has also performed on television, and in motion pictures and danced to works by Halim El-Dabh and Eugene Lester. She taught famous dancers such as Mikhail Baryshnikov, Reiko Sato, and Miki Orihara. [5] She formed her own modern dance company in 1967, which remained active until 1973.

Personal life [ edit ] Yuriko married Charles Kikuchi in 1946 and had two children. [6] She died in Manhattan on March 8, 2022, at the age of 102. [1] Awards [ edit ] In 1967, she was yuriko a Guggenheim Fellowship in choreography. [7] In 1991, she won a Bessie Award. [ citation needed] Yuriko was awarded an honorary doctorate from the Boston Yuriko in 2006.

[8] Yuriko received the Martha Hill Dance Fund Lifetime Achievement Award in 2012. [9] Films [ edit ] • 1956 – The King and I • 1957 – A Dancer's World • 1960 – Yuriko: Creation of a Dance References [ edit ] • ^ a b c Kisselgoff, Anna (March 11, 2022), "Yuriko, keeper of Martha Graham's flame, dies at 102", The New York Times • ^ a b c International Dictionary of Modern Dance.

Gale Biography in Context. • ^ Arlene Croce, Writing in the Dark, Dancing in the New Yorker. Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2005. Print. pp. 194-195. • ^ Yuriko, Internet Broadway Database, https://www.ibdb.com/broadway-cast-staff/yuriko-16566 • ^ Magee, Seana K. (2013-06-08). "Dancer says imagination is key to a full life". The Japan Times Online. ISSN 0447-5763. Retrieved 2018-02-06. • yuriko

John Simon Guggenheim Foundation. Retrieved 2018-02-06. • ^ "Yuriko yuriko Receive Lifetime Achievement Award". dancemagazine. 2012-09-28. Retrieved 2018-02-06. • ^ Christopher Boyd, Boyd Design Studio/LLC.


"Martha Hill Dance Fund, Ltd. • 2012 Awards Gala". www.marthahilldance.org. Retrieved 2018-02-06. External links [ edit ] Archives at Location Music Division, Library of Congress Source Yuriko and Susan Kikuchi papers, 1951-2007 How to use yuriko material • Yuriko interview. • Ajo Army Airfield • Coolidge Army Airfield • Dateland Army Airfield • Davis-Monthan Army Airfield • Douglas Army Airfield • Ernest A.

Love Field • Falcon Army Airfield • Gila Bend Army Airfield • Hereford Army Airfield • Kingman Army Airfield • Laguna Army Airfield • Luke Army Airfield • Marana Army Airfield • Ryan Army Airfield • Sahuarita Flight Strip • Thunderbird Field No. 1 • Thunderbird Yuriko No. 2 • Williams Army Yuriko • Yucca Army Airfield • Yuma Army Airfield Ground training and storage Hidden categories: • Webarchive template wayback links • Articles with short description • Short description is different from Wikidata • Articles with hCards • All articles with unsourced statements • Articles with unsourced statements from February 2018 • Articles with ISNI identifiers • Articles with VIAF identifiers • Articles with WORLDCATID identifiers • Articles with J9U identifiers • Articles with LCCN identifiers • Articles with PLWABN identifiers • Articles with FAST identifiers Edit links • This page was yuriko edited on 19 March 2022, at 14:37 (UTC).

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