ACTOR

Momoko Kōchi

1932 - 1998

Momoko Kōchi

Momoko Kōchi (河内 桃子, Kōchi Momoko) (7 March 1932 – 5 November 1998), born Momoko Ōkōchi (大河内 桃子, Ōkōchi Momoko), was a Japanese film, stage and television actress.She is best known for her roles in the original Godzilla, playing the character of Emiko Yamane (and later reprised the role in Godzilla vs. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Momoko Kōchi has received more than 65,137 page views. Her biography is available in 62 different languages on Wikipedia making her the 1,158th most popular actor.

Memorability Metrics

  • 65k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 54.79

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 62

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 2.30

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 6.27

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Television and Movie Roles

Page views of Momoko Kōchis by language


Among ACTORS

Among actors, Momoko Kōchi ranks 1,148 out of 8,832Before her are Steven Berkoff, Hilary Swank, Edwige Fenech, Corinne Cléry, William Petersen, and Michelle Phillips. After her are Jean Delannoy, Don Cheadle, Richard Basehart, Elisabeth Shue, Jason Momoa, and Frank Oz.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1932, Momoko Kōchi ranks 124Before her are Yukio Shimomura, Carl Perkins, Tomohiko Ikoma, Dino Sani, Félix Malloum, and John G. Thompson. After her are Tavo Burat, Anna Moffo, Bill Foulkes, Vasily Aksyonov, Piper Laurie, and Ieng Thirith. Among people deceased in 1998, Momoko Kōchi ranks 70Before her are Ted Hughes, Roddy McDowall, Adem Jashari, Carl Perkins, Bruno Munari, and Remo Giazotto. After her are George Wallace, Georgy Sviridov, Shotaro Ishinomori, Sōsuke Uno, Efim Geller, and Zlatko Čajkovski.

Others Born in 1932

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Others Deceased in 1998

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In Japan

Among people born in Japan, Momoko Kōchi ranks 511 out of 3,113Before her are Motoo Kimura (1924), Fujiwara no Kamatari (614), Hiroshi Saeki (1936), Shigeru Takahashi (null), Masashi Kishimoto (1974), and Masashi Watanabe (1936). After her are Kunihiko Kodaira (1915), Fujiwara no Michinaga (966), Masaaki Hatsumi (1931), Reizo Fukuhara (1931), Mitsumasa Yonai (1880), and Minamoto no Yoshitomo (1123).