Shin-shiro (album)

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Shin-shiro (Japanese: シンシロ, Hepburn: Shinshiro, "New White") (Japanese pronunciation: [ɕiĩɕiɾo) is the third studio album by Japanese band Sakanaction. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_0

It was released on January 21, 2009 through Victor Entertainment. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_1

The release was the band's first album after relocating to Tokyo and moving to Victor Entertainment's main roster. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_2

Led by the singles "Sen to Rei" and "Native Dancer", the album became the group's first release to chart in the top 10 albums on Oricon's weekly album chart. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_3

Shin-shiro featured a different production approach to the band's previous albums. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_4

Band vocalist Ichiro Yamaguchi collaborated with a different member of the band in a two-person demo session for each songs, instead of their previous approach involving all five members working together. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_5

This approach was difficult for pianist Emi Okazaki, who had no experience with song production previously, and for drummer Keiichi Ejima, who learnt the guitar specifically to record demos for this album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_6

The first finished demo, created by Yamaguchi and bassist Ami Kusakari's for the song "Sen to Rei" strongly influenced the album's production. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_7

The album was well-received critically, with critics noting the band's growth; praising the band's electronic and pop sound, as well as Ichiro Yamaguchi's songwriting and vocals. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_8

The album led Sakanaction to be chosen one of the ten iTunes Japan Sound of 2009 artists, as well as nominated at the Life Music Award 2009. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_9

In 2009, the album was made available globally as a digital download, alongside the band's debut and second albums Go to the Future (2007) and Night Fishing (2008). Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_10

In 2015, the album was reissued on CD, LP record and lossless digital formats. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_11

Background and development Shin-shiro (album)_section_0

Sakanaction was first formed in 2005 in Sapporo, Hokkaido. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_12

The band gained notoriety in Hokkaido after winning the audition to perform as a newcomer artist at the Rising Sun Rock Festival in Otaru in August 2006, and after demos of their songs "Mikazuki Sunset" and "Shiranami Top Water" performed well on College Radio Japan Sapporo. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_13

The band were signed to major label Victor Entertainment, and released their debut album Go to the Future on May 7, 2007, through Victor's BabeStar Label, and followed this up eight month later with the album Night Fishing (2009). Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_14

The album is the band's first after joining the main Victor Entertainment roster, after releasing two albums with Victor sub-label BabeStar. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_15

After the release of Night Fishing, the band began looking for a new management company to sign a contract with. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_16

Originally, the members did not want to leave Sapporo, especially guitarist Motoharu Iwadera and bassist Ami Kusakari. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_17

Of the five management companies they were choosing between, none of them needed the band to relocate, except for Hipland Management. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_18

Vocalist Ichiro Yamaguchi realized that staying in Sapporo was against the band's goal of making music for a much wider group of listeners, and was surprised when all of the members agreed with him. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_19

In Spring 2008, the band moved to Tokyo from Hokkaido. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_20

Writing and production Shin-shiro (album)_section_1

Production techniques Shin-shiro (album)_section_2

In April, Sakanaction had already started making songs for Shin-shiro, despite having just finished their tour in March for the band's second album Night Fishing, which had been released in January of the same year. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_21

The album's production took a different approach to how Go to the Future and Night Fishing were produced. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_22

In their previous albums Yamaguchi produced the song demos, then took them to the studio and explained his vision for each song; creating them in sessions with all of the band members. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_23

For Shin-shiro, Yamaguchi created the songs, and then assigned each member of the band to create a demo based on their two-person vision. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_24

This was a conscious move by Yamaguchi to create a new sound for the album, figuring that if all of members were concurrently working on the songs, it was inevitable that one person would take charge of each song. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_25

Iwadera worked with Yamaguchi on the songs "Ame (B)" and "Namida Delight", Kusakari on "Sen to Rei", pianist Emi Okazaki on "Light Dance", and drummer Keiichi Ejima on the instrumental composition "Minnanouta". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_26

Kusakari and Okazaki collaborated to create demos for "Kiiroi Kuruma". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_27

Yamaguchi worked by himself on the songs "Native Dancer" and "Enough", while all of the band members contributed to "Adventure" and "Human". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_28

The exception to this was "Zattō", which was an old composition from Sakanaction's early days in 2005, when Yamaguchi and Iwadera were the only members of the group. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_29

The song's arrangement was basically unchanged from the time of writing to its inclusion in the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_30

This pattern was not true for "Human", which was originally a song written before the album sessions, however was completely rewritten when included in Shin-shiro. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_31

"Adventure" was created before the band left for Tokyo while they were experimenting with more approachable and pop sounds, and was intended to become the album's leading single, in the role that was later filled by "Sen to Rei". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_32

Similarly, in the early stages of the album's creation, Yamaguchi also considered Adventure as a title for the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_33

When the members were creating demos for songs, Yamaguchi had not at that point finished composing the songs for the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_34

After finishing each composition, he would give it to a member to develop; then return to composing more music while the members were all occupied. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_35

He found the two-person production process invigorating, and was quickly able to write the remaining album material. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_36

The band members all responded to this production method differently, with Iwadera and Kusakari finding the approach the easiest. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_37

Okazaki and Ejima both had trouble adopting this method. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_38

Okazaki was very anxious about her ability to create demos, having never used music software before, and not even owning a computer before moving to Tokyo. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_39

Yamaguchi bought her an iBook to help her with the process. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_40

Ejima found difficulty in recording demos due to the problem of recording drums at home for sound sampling. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_41

As a result, he learnt how to play the guitar. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_42

In June, the band were creating songs on a daily basis, and in August were still in the pre-production stages of the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_43

The album was created at Yamaguchi's apartment in Noborito in Kawasaki, Kanagawa, which became a meeting place for all of the band members for the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_44

In total, around thirty demo compositions were produced for the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_45

This method of song production also led to Yamaguchi being able to think of the album as a whole, as opposed to their methods on Go to the Future and Night Fishing, in which each song was thought of in its own individual context. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_46

Kusakari was the fastest to finish her demo. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_47

Other than her, the other members brought their work half-finished to their meetings with Yamaguchi. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_48

The song Kusakari was working on, "Sen to Rei", became crucial to the creation of Shin-shiro, as the band created the entire album in response to the song. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_49

Taking note of the musical style of "Sen to Rei", the band created songs that showcased the other genres they performed, in order to expose new listeners to the entirety of the band's sound. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_50

This was for first-time listeners who came to know Sakanaction through "Sen to Rei" to be able to the entirety of the band's sound. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_51

Kusakari's version of the song "Sen to Rei" had a very strong guitar-based rock sound, which the band mixed with electronic music. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_52

"Sen to Rei" was a challenge for the band, to bring as many entertaining and popular aspects to their music as they could, to balance the underground attributes of their sound. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_53

Demo production and location Shin-shiro (album)_section_3

Sakanaction found that after moving to Tokyo, where the band stood in the Japanese music scene was a lot clearer to them. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_54

The album's sound was inspired by Tokyo, and was a search to more consciously define what Sakanaction's identity was, compared to their first two albums. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_55

As a result, Shin-shiro felt like the end of the first chapter of Sakanaction to the band members. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_56

The music the band created on Shin-shiro was a mix of everything that the band wanted to try musically, and an attempt to make a more "colorful" album inspired by both new wave and live performance-style arrangements. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_57

They increased the tempo on the songs for the album, and focused on the beat of each song more than whether each song was structurally a pop song or not. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_58

Consciously attempting to create an album with a more popular sound, Yamaguchi was anxious about how his works would be received, and felt that these anxieties expressed themselves more on the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_59

For the song "Enough", however, Yamaguchi wanted to create one song on the album that expressed his own thoughts on the album without being influenced by these pressures. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_60

The final studio takes of the songs were recorded in September 2008. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_61

The large amount of demos and separated work that each member was doing led to the creation of the instrumental song "Minnanouta" by Ejima. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_62

Originally Yamaguchi asked Ejima to create a song out of elements that Yamaguchi and Kusakari had discarded when making "Namida Delight", but Ejima eventually took his favorite parts from all of the discarded demo takes to create the piece. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_63

At first, the band did not intend to have an interlude on the album, however found it was a helpful guide for new listeners to Sakanaction's sound, and a good separator between the two halves of the album. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_64

"Namida Delight" also began as an instrumental song, however a melody and lyrics were added to the song after the band had entirely finished the piece. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_65

The song "Ame (B)" was originally written as a folk song that Iwadera reworked into a progressive rock song. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_66

In the final stages of creation, Yamaguchi suggested they feature choral vocals in the song. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_67

Yamaguchi and Iwadera sung the vocal chorus themselves, with an additional three takes of Iwadera's voice layered on top of each other. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_68

It was inspired by British rock band Queen's 1980s dance music, and was written as what Yamaguchi thought was an "old style cool" song in a verse–chorus form, featuring two verses and a chorus. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_69

The version of the song featured on the album was built around the B verse alone, and felt similar to a remix to Yamaguchi because of this. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_70

The demo version of the song "Light Dance" originally sounded similar to a war march, created this way by Okazaki was not very familiar with dance music. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_71

After fine-tuning the arrangement, and inserting "oriental" synths in the style of Japanese bands Yellow Magic Orchestra and Godiego, "Light Dance" settled at a new wave sound. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_72

Yamaguchi considered aspects of "Light Dance" and "Adventure" were similar to heavy metal, such as the bass drum being layered with different instruments, but felt that these would be interpreted as new wave by most people. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_73

The final studio versions of the album songs were recorded at Galva Studio in Kyūden, Setagaya, Tokyo. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_74

Several compositions had additional recorded elements. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_75

For "Zattō", Iwadera and Yamaguchi incorporated a recording they had made of the crowds at Jiyūgaoka Station in Tokyo. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_76

Parts of "Ame (B)" were recorded outside, during a summer thunderstorm. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_77

Title Shin-shiro (album)_section_4

The album's title Shin-shiro was intended to represent the kanji 新白, a neologism created by Yamaguchi meaning "new white", although it could also be interpreted as the homonym 真白 ("pure white"). Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_78

Yamaguchi hoped to express how the album was compiled with new feelings, and express the theme of the album as newness. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_79

The word "shin-shiro" first appeared in Ichiro Yamaguchi's blog in February 2008, right after the release of Night Fishing. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_80

The cover design was created by the creative team Hatos, and features a waveform visual representation of the album title "Shin-shiro" being spoken. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_81

Promotion and release Shin-shiro (album)_section_5

The album was preceded by two singles. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_82

"Sen to Rei" was released on November 12, 2008, and later as the band's first physical CD single release on December 10. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_83

This was followed by a digital single "Native Dancer" in January 2009. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_84

"Native Dancer" served as the leading promotional track on Shin-shiro, promoted with a music video directed by Yuichi Kodama, featuring a pair of Nike sneakers performing an intricate dance. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_85

The video was critically successful, winning the best conceptual video award at the 2010 Space Shower Music Video Awards, and winning director Kodama the overall best director award. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_86

The band performed a national tour of Japan in February and March 2009, entitled Sakanaquarium 2009: Shinshiro. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_87

The 13 date tour began in Kyoto on February 14, and ended with two performances in Sapporo on March 20 and 21. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_88

Following this, Sakanaction performed at three dates on Base Ball Bear's Live Mathematics Tour: April 29 in Kōriyama, Fukushima, April 30 in Mito, Ibaraki and on May 7 in Kōfu, Yamanashi. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_89

On October 10, Sakanaction performed their first overseas concert, the Gentra X Ssamzie Sound Festival in Paju, South Korea. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_90

In 2015 the album was reissued, initially on vinyl record and a CD re-release in March, followed by a lossless digital release. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_91

Originally the band had planned on releasing a new studio album in March 2015, but they could not due to bassist Kusakari's pregnancy. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_92

Reception Shin-shiro (album)_section_6

Retrospective Shin-shiro (album)_section_7

In a retrospective interview on the album with Rockin' On Japan in 2011, Yamaguchi believed that many aspects of Sakanaction were not represented on the album, and felt that songs such as "Light Dance", "Zattō" and "Enough" only showed surface-level Sakanaction. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_93

The album's comparative commercial success created an odd feeling for the band, as even though it sold many more copies than their previous works, they were not sure why it had stopped selling at 30,000 copies. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_94

As a result of the album's disappointing sales, Yamaguchi felt that Sakanaction needed to create a signature song that would be recognisable to a wide audience and would represent Sakanaction as a band, and spent most of 2009 experimenting on the song "Aruku Around" (2010), released as the band's next single after Shin-shiro. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_95

Critical reception Shin-shiro (album)_section_8

Critics positively reviewed Shin-shiro, with both CDJournal and Vibe reviewers noting the strong contrast to their first two studio albums. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_96

Mio Yamada of Vibe wrote that the album was completely different direction to their previous albums, feeling it was more accessible, while CDJournal felt that the album was more "colorful" and "radical". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_97

Yamada described it as a "Sakanaction-style road movie" about finding yourself, while being lonely, anxious and fed up with the tedium of everyday. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_98

Shirō Ise of Listen.jp noted the album's "high sense and edgy sound" based on "electronica and guitar rock", while being inspired by a variety of genres such as 1990s alternative rock, new wave, technopop, house, ambient music and African-American music. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_99

He praised the fact that despite how many genres the music was inspired by, the band's music did not forget the heart of songs. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_100

CDJournal praised the fact that each song stands on its own musically, instead of being drowned out by the album's overarching digital sound. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_101

Yuji Tanaka of CDJournal described the album as "dynamic technotronica rock" that fused the feel of live music with four on the floor beats. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_102

Alexey Eremenko of AllMusic gave the album four or of five stars, comparing it to the works of Asian Kung-Fu Generation. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_103

He felt that Sakanaction created "a fresh version of new wave", and felt that the album was "emotionally cohesive". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_104

He felt that none of the songs on Shin-shiro were "big catchy numbers", but felt that this was beneficial for the musical flow. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_105

Eremenko, however, criticized the album for being "too lightweight". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_106

For the leading single "Sen to Rei", CDJournal reviewers praised Sakanaction's "ever-changing sound", and were impressed with the changing vocals in the song's chorus. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_107

They noted that the song was not very "showy", however felt that despite this, Sakanaction still expressed a "high quality hybrid" sound. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_108

Sakiko Okazaki of Rockin' On Japan praised the song's high-pitched synthesizers, fast-paced guitars, groovy bass and heart-hitting drums, and felt the song expressed the vigor of Sakanaction. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_109

CDJournal praised Yamaguchi's "mostly detached but somehow cheerful vocals" in "Ame (B)", and felt that "Light Dance" was an "addictive, danceable number", and were impressed with the song's guitar solo, as well as how the digital sound brought up feelings of impatience and doubt. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_110

They noted the gap in "Native Dancer" between its dance rhythm and painful lyrical content, and were impressed with its transition from a "nostalgic" piano sound, developing into a dance song. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_111

For the instrumental track "Minnanouta", the reviewers praised the arrangement as "marvelous techno", and noted the song's distinctive sound loop, that "called out intoxication and ecstasy". Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_112

Kuniko Yamada of Bounce felt the album was "fresh", and demonstrated the many senses that Sakanaction members had. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_113

She noted that the band were also comfortable in producing "guitar rock" songs such as "Sen to Rei", and that the four on the floor such as "Adventure" and "Ame (B)" would be comfortable on the dance floor. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_114

She singled out "Native Dancer" for its "beautiful fusion of acoustic and synth sounds", and felt that "Zattō" managed to be profound despite its simple arrangement. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_115

In February, Sakanaction were named as one of the ten iTunes Japan Sound of 2009 artists: musicians who iTunes Japan staff expected to make it big in 2009. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_116

At Life Music Award 2009, a Tokyo FM competition based on radio DJ nominations, Sakanaction were the runners up for the Best Impact of Life award for most surprising act, however lost to 9mm Parabellum Bullet. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_117

In the 2009 CD Shop Awards, the album was chosen as one of the ten finalists. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_118

Commercial reception Shin-shiro (album)_section_9

In its debut week, Shin-shiro was the eighth most sold album in Japan according to the Japanese music chart Oricon, selling 12,000 copies. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_119

This resulted in the band having their first top fifty release, and outselling their first two albums in a single week. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_120

Rival sales tracking agency SoundScan Japan tracked 10,000 physical copies sold in the single's first week, and a total of 16,000 copies over two weeks. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_121

The album continued to chart in the top 100 albums for four more weeks, and the top 300 for an additional three, selling an additional 16,000 units. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_122

During the release of the band's single "Aruku Around" in January 2010, the album re-charted for a seven weeks, selling an additional 4,000 copies. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_123

After re-entering the chart for a single week in 2012 and being reissued in 2015, the album's current sales total adds to 34,000 copies. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_124

In tracking regional sales, CDJournal noted the album had broad charting success across all of Japan, and was the band's first album to perform well in the regional centers of Nagoya, Osaka and Fukuoka. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_125

Track listing Shin-shiro (album)_section_10

All lyrics are written by Ichiro Yamaguchi. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_126

Personnel Shin-shiro (album)_section_11

Personnel details were sourced from Shin-shiro's liner notes booklet. Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_127

Sakanaction Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_128

Personnel and imagery Shin-shiro (album)_sentence_129

Charts Shin-shiro (album)_section_12

Shin-shiro (album)_table_general_0

Charts (2009)Shin-shiro (album)_header_cell_0_0_0 Peak

positionShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_0_0_1

Japan Billboard Top Albums SalesShin-shiro (album)_cell_0_1_0 11Shin-shiro (album)_cell_0_1_1
Japan Oricon daily albumsShin-shiro (album)_cell_0_2_0 5Shin-shiro (album)_cell_0_2_1
Japan Oricon weekly albumsShin-shiro (album)_cell_0_3_0 8Shin-shiro (album)_cell_0_3_1
Charts (2015)Shin-shiro (album)_header_cell_0_4_0 Peak

positionShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_0_4_1

Japan Oricon weekly albumsShin-shiro (album)_cell_0_5_0 64Shin-shiro (album)_cell_0_5_1

Sales Shin-shiro (album)_section_13

Shin-shiro (album)_table_general_1

ChartShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_1_0_0 AmountShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_1_0_1
Oricon physical salesShin-shiro (album)_cell_1_1_0 34,000Shin-shiro (album)_cell_1_1_1

Release history Shin-shiro (album)_section_14

Shin-shiro (album)_table_general_2

RegionShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_2_0_0 DateShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_2_0_1 FormatShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_2_0_2 Distributing LabelShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_2_0_3 Catalogue codesShin-shiro (album)_header_cell_2_0_4
JapanShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_1_0 January 21, 2009 (2009-01-21)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_1_1 CD (limited edition), digital downloadShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_1_2 Victor EntertainmentShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_1_3 VICL-63223Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_1_4
March 24, 2009 (2009-03-24)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_2_0 CD (regular edition)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_2_1 VICL-63224Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_2_2
TaiwanShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_3_0 April 10, 2009 (2009-04-10)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_3_1 CDShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_3_2 Rock RecordsShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_3_3 GUT2262Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_3_4
South KoreaShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_4_0 April 13, 2009 (2009-04-13)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_4_1 digital downloadShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_4_2 J-Box EntertainmentShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_4_3 N/AShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_4_4
WorldwideShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_5_0 July 15, 2009 (2009-07-15)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_5_1 digital downloadShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_5_2 Victor EntertainmentShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_5_3 N/AShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_5_4
South KoreaShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_6_0 October 8, 2009 (2009-10-08)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_6_1 CDShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_6_2 Mnet MediaShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_6_3 2383479Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_6_4
JapanShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_7_0 March 18, 2015 (2015-03-18)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_7_1 lossless digital downloadShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_7_2 Victor EntertainmentShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_7_3 VEAHD-10614Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_7_4
March 25, 2015 (2015-03-25)Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_8_0 CD, LP recordShin-shiro (album)_cell_2_8_1 VICL-64345, VIJL-60148~9Shin-shiro (album)_cell_2_8_2


Credits to the contents of this page go to the authors of the corresponding Wikipedia page: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shin-shiro (album).