- Kanda portrayed Shioji in the 2015 version of Gamba. She is seen here during a promotional event for the 3D computer-animated film. Sayaka Kanda, a Japanese actress, was discovered dead in Sapporo, Japan. On Saturday at about 1 p.m., Kanda had been set to play Eliza Doolittle in a matinée performance of My Fair Lady that day. Still, due to sickness, her stand-in took her place.
Kanda was thrown from her hotel’s 14th Story. According to NHK, local authorities are now looking into the possibility that women committed suicide. On the other hand, management has not ruled out the possibility of foul play.
Kanda was the daughter of Masaki Kanda, a well-known actor, and Seiko Matsuda, a legendary performer. She had a broad career that included recording music and performing in films, television shows, stage performances, and voice acting.
She won the Top Lead Actress award at the 2015 Seiyu Awards, which celebrates Japan’s best voice actresses, providing Anna’s Japanese language voice in Frozen. Kanda also portrayed Anna in the Japanese version of Kingdom Hearts III.
She has done voice work for several anime series throughout the years, most notably portraying Yuna in Sword Art Online: Alicization – War of Underworld. Kanda also voiced Kaede Akamatsu in Danganronpa V3 and played Junko Enoshima in the Danganronpa The Stage and Super Danganronpa 2 The Stage theatrical versions.
Mana Nagase in 2021’s Idol Pride was her most recent anime role. According to Asahi News, Kanda’s office made a formal statement on her death, saying, “It is with great grief that we announce her death to her followers and supporters.” We are still unable to accept her death and are attempting to cope.” In April, Kanda was supposed to play Maetel in a musical adaptation of the classic anime Galaxy Express 999.
The former ‘The Real Housewife of Beverly Hills’ actress has been labeled an idiot and a fool after bragging about her unwillingness to wear a mask when flying:
Denise Richards does not seem to be a sensible traveler. Social media users have slammed the actress-turned-reality TV personality after she refused to wear a mask on a plane and, for some reason, told everyone about it.
On Sunday, December 19, the 50-year-old brags about her tenacity on her Instagram Story. She shared a maskless selfie that she purported to have shot while onboard “a jet plane” in the now-defunct Story.
“Anyone who is outraged that I [am] not wearing a mask,” she said in the post, attempting to justify herself preemptively. Instead, she chose to wear a mask made of her “big winter coat,” which she claims is “thicker than any mask.”
“I’m hiding beneath a hoody and [sic] a gigantic winter coat,” the former “Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” actress continued. “Please,” she begged. Unlike any other mask, this one is thicker.
Of course, this isn’t acceptable. All passengers on public conveyances (e.g., airplanes, ships*, ferries, trains, subways, buses, taxis, ride-shares) traveling into or out of the United States (including U.S. territories), as well as conveyance operators (e.g., crew, drivers, conductors, and other workers involved in the operation of conveyances), must wear mask as per CDC guidelines.
Denise’s unwillingness to wear a mask on an aircraft generated controversy following her admissions and the power of social media. One guy said to the actress, “There appears to be no trace of intelligent life everywhere.”
Another questioned her decision to share the Story with the public “If she hadn’t stated so, we wouldn’t have known she was flying. Attention-seeking is a hashtag.” Others referred to her as “not a thinker,” “f**kin stupid,” and “an imbecile.”
“Denise Richards’ ludicrous argument for not wearing a mask on aircraft,” someone else wrote, “apart from having poor taste in spouses and also of being an idiot. she has so many people in close contact with her that she should be barred from all public transportation and punished.” Denise has remained silent in the face of criticism.
BTS Makes History as the First Artist to Decorate 11 Covers of GQ Korea and Vogue Korea at the Same Time:
BTS made history by being the first act to appear on the covers of both GQ Korea and Vogue Korea 11 times. Fashion magazines GQ Korea and Vogue Korea officially revealed BTS’ pictorials for the magazines on December 21, KST, who are slated to grace the special edition covers of their January 2022 issue.
During their photoshoots, BTS, the worldwide ambassador for luxury fashion brand Louis Vuitton, used the French company’s menswear range and accessories. Not only did the seven members have their solo photoshoots on-site, but they also conducted group photoshoots with diverse themes. It also did video shoots with the group’s background being a specially designed media art wall.
Following their photoshoot, BTS sat down with GQ Korea and Vogue Korea to discuss their feelings about being promoted as a group for eight years since their debut in June 2013. Their current interests and genuine thoughts about their plans in solo interviews with each of the seven members.
The BTS Special Edition, which was made possible by a cooperation between GQ Korea and Vogue Korea, will contain 11 covers and over a hundred pages dedicated to the boy band alone in the January 2022 issue. For Vogue Korea, there are three various covers, while for GQ Korea, there are eight different types of Covers.
“It is unusual for one artist to design the covers of multiple media outlets at the same time and publish a total of 11 covers,” GQ Korea and Vogue Korea remarked. In addition to being published in South Korea, this will feature the BTS Special Edition pictorials on the covers of GQ and Vogue in 12 various countries and territories, including GQ Japan, GQ Australia, Vogue Hong Kong, and Vogue Singapore.
Meanwhile, pre-orders for BTS’ Special Edition covers for both publications began on December 10. On December 21, KST, the January 2022 edition will be available at offline bookstores. Following the revelation that BTS will be featured in both magazines, the members’ individual and group covers quickly became best-sellers in various online publications, including Yes24, Aladin, and Kyobobook, among others.