; オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. A Million Hearts as One
  2. A Momotaro legend exists in Kagawa Prefecture as well as Okayama Prefecture; the protagonist in this Kagawa version of the legend is believed to be Wakatakehiko no Mikoto, who led the vanguard in the conquest of Sanuki Province.
  3. A Momoyama period temple complex including the oldest tahoto pagoda in Kyoto and the main hall (Important Cultural Property) as well as seven sub-temples survive.
  4. A Monju Bosatsu Kishi zo (a statue of Monju Bosatsu Riding on a Lion) and a standing statue of an attendant: Sculpted by Koen in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  5. A Muromachi style dry landscape garden on the northern side of the abbot's quarters featuring a Buddhist triad stone arrangement in which the central stone symbolizes Mount Meru and the bright green hair-moss represents the ocean.
  6. A Musashi biography, "Buko-den," written by Masanaga TOYOTA in 1755, describes the duel in detail.
  7. A NASA astronaut.
  8. A Naidaijin (also known as an uchinoomaetsugimi or uchinootodo) was a Japanese minister that was outside of the Ritsuryo system.
  9. A Nanshoku (shudo) (gay) was a general custom among the busho (Japanese military commanders) in the Sengoku period.
  10. A Naorai (a feast) is held at the end of the Jichin-sai.
  11. A National Place of Scenic Beauty by itself
  12. A National Treasure.
  13. A Nenbutsu Kyogen with spoken dialogue is performed at Injo-ji Temple (Kyoto City).
  14. A New Year poetry reading is a poetry gathering to celebrate the New Year, held by the Palace as part of the imperial public activities.
  15. A Noh actor who has endured professional training in order to perform proficiently as a Nohwaki is called a pro Nohwaki (wakikata).
  16. A Noh actor who has endured professional training in order to perform proficiently as a protagonist is called a pro protagonist (shitekata).
  17. A Noh chant can be roughly divided into the part with melody (fushimawashi) and the part without melody (kotoba).
  18. A Noh farce pro often appears in a Noh play.
  19. A Noh of Sumida-gawa River tells its tragic post-fin.
  20. A Noh play in which the protagonist plays the role of a supernatural entity is called a fantasy Noh, while a Noh play in which the protagonist plays the role of a realistic human is called a modern Noh.
  21. A Noh play.
  22. A Noh play: established by Kanami and his son, Zeami based on Dengaku (a style of dancing and music originally performed at agricultural festivals) and Sarugaku (performing a sort of funny mimicry and talk with artistic skills).
  23. A Noh protagonist is called "Shite".
  24. A Nohgakushi belonging to the Sohu Association.
  25. A Nohgakushi in the same generation as Takuto.
  26. A Nohkan is a yokobue that is used in Noh and Kabuki.
  27. A Nyoi
  28. A Nyoi hakase (same rank as Jurokui and Shoshichii [Senior Seventh rank]), newly established
  29. A Nyoirin Kannon zo (an image of Nyoirin Kannon) is commonly expressed as a sitting statue having six arms, but this statue, like the principal image of Ishiyama-dera Temple, has two arms.
  30. A OOOX =>Second place
  31. A OOOX =>to be decided by enkin-kyosha
  32. A OXOX =>Second place
  33. A Pair of Cranes' at Kobe City Museum
  34. A Pascap with an advertising is placed on a wheel of the taxi.
  35. A Pelton wheel for the power generator is displayed at Lake Biwa Canal Memorial Museum.
  36. A Physical Disability Certificate or Rehabilitation Certificate must be presented when purchasing the card.
  37. A Physicist, a researcher on super string theory.
  38. A Picnic in the Hills (Tyo National Museum) 6-sided Folding Screen ? Important Cultural Property
  39. A Plot of Usa Hachiman-gu Oracle
  40. A Poem Considered to be Created by Wani Introduced in Kokin Wakashu Kanajo (Preface of Kokinwakashu Written in Kana by KI no Tsurayuki)
  41. A Policy of Europeanization
  42. A Portrait of Takauji
  43. A Portuguese ship arrived at Tanega-shima Island in 1543.
  44. A Posthumous Title, Another Name
  45. A Prince of Emperor Jinmu.
  46. A Prophetic Dream
  47. A Pure Land Sect temple in Tennoji Ward, Osaka City,
  48. A Pure Land sect temple located in Himeji City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  49. A Pure Land style garden centered around the Ajino-ike Pond within which Ho-o-do hall stands on an island.
  50. A Rat Drawn In Tears
  51. A Record of Dream' is a record which appears every time when something happens to the Emperor's throne.
  52. A Record of Emperors
  53. A Reishi (same rank as Jurokui and Daishoi [Great Initial Rank])
  54. A Representative.
  55. A Republican (U.S.).
  56. A Republican.
  57. A Rinban (輪番) is appointed at a branch temple.
  58. A Rinban carries out for the work of chief priest and is a representative director of branch temple as a religious corporation.
  59. A Robin Hood figure is typical of Kanaku Choaku.
  60. A Romon gate in the Kiritsuma-zukuri style (2-story building).
  61. A Russian and Eastern European porridge made from grains such as oats, rice, semolina, buckwheat and millet.
  62. A Ryobu-style torii made of Japanese cinnamon
  63. A Ryuteki flute enriches the melody by covering the sound a Hichiriki instrument isn't capable of producing.
  64. A SHIHAN GAKKO (normal school) is an middle and advanced educational institution for training teachers for elementary/middle schools (shihan education) under the prewar educational system reform.
  65. A Sanshi post was sometimes provided to determine boundaries among handen (allotted farmlands), Koden (fields administered directly by a ruler) and Shoen (manors) or to design buildings, gardens, etc.
  66. A Sashiba (large fan-shaped object held by an attendant and used to conceal the face of a noble) took the shape of Uchiwa fan with a long handle part.
  67. A Sawari mechanism, or a mechanism for adding noises, for the Shamisen and various Biwas (except the Gaku-biwa) is a typical example.
  68. A Saya-shi (Sheath craftsman) creates the Saya (sheath) appropriate to the Katana.
  69. A Second rank priest is allowed to wear a purple Ori-gojo.
  70. A Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) in Echizen Province.
  71. A Senji (imperial decree) from the palace ordering a successor to the post started a feud between udaijin Michinaga and naidaijin (minister of the center) FUJIWARA no Korechika (Michitaka's son).
  72. A Sense of Labor
  73. A Sense of Saving
  74. A Sensu appreciated to be a beautiful art craft.
  75. A Sensu can be displayed as a decoration or an art object.
  76. A Sensu can be opened by separating the ribs by pushing them away with the thumb of the right hand.
  77. A Sensu has been used as an expression of respect and good wishes and as a gift and as a communication tool since the Heian period, besides its function to create an airflow.
  78. A Sensu is an indispensable prop for Rakugo and serves also as a Tenugui towel.
  79. A Sensu is given to the actors and patrons when Nohgaku is performed in spcial occations (a Kazuki-ogi).
  80. A Sensu is not appropriate for creating a strong airflow due to its delicate structure.
  81. A Sensu is used as a prop in classical Japanese dance or Nogaku, or for a substitute of a prop used in Shimai (No dance in plain clothes) or Su-odori Japanese dance on stage.
  82. A Sensu made of tied thin stripes of hinoki (Japanese cypress) was called a 'Hi-ogi' wooden fan.
  83. A Sensu made with only a frame is usually made from a Koboku (fragrant wood) such as Koboku-byakudan (wood sandal of fragrant wood) by whittling them flat.
  84. A Sensu may be put in a Hachimaki head band.
  85. A Sensu or Ogi (folding fan) is an implement used to move air by hand like Uchiwa fans, and its frame is several dozens of wooden strips tied together with thread at their ends (kaname referred to as pivot), and when used, a Sensu or Ogi is widely unfolded and waved back and forth to create a cooling airflow.
  86. A Sensu seemed to be popular sales promotion item in the past, but an Uchiwa seems to have taken its place.
  87. A Serpent's Lust
  88. A Serpent's Lust - A man is stalked by a woman who is an incarnation of a serpent, but she is at last destroyed by a monk of the Dojo-ji Temple.
  89. A Serpent's Lust' is the only medium-length story in "Ugetsu Monogatari."
  90. A Setsubun story of eliminating demons by throwing roasted soybeans.
  91. A Shigeru MIZUKI's book suggests that the story is considered to be an anecdote of zori which turned into a soul.
  92. A Shinden (also referred as Kanda) is a rice field whose produce is used to pay for the costs of a Shinto shrine's Saishi (religious services).
  93. A Shingun (also called a Kamikori) is a special district type that came into existence with the establishment of the Kokugun system, and is considered to be the holly precincts of a shrine (domain of a kami), and differs from other types of districts.
  94. A Shinkansen line and the corresponding regular railway line operated in parallel with it are basically considered the same route ('幹在同一視' (kanzaidoitsushi in pronunciation) in abbreviation).
  95. A Shinkansen line is built by Japan Railway Construction, Transport and Technology Agency, and its cost is shouldered by the national government and autonomous bodies along the Shinkansen line.
  96. A Shinno who became a priest before the Edo period was called Nyudo Shinno, and an Imperial family who received the title of Imperial prince after they became a priest was called Cloistered Imperial Prince.
  97. A Shinno who received the Ippon was called Ippon Shinno, and a Shinno who did not receive a honi (or those whose honi was stripped because of a crime) were called Muhon-Shinno (Imperial Prince without court rank).
  98. A Shinnohi shall leave the status of the Imperial Family member, when she wishes to do so upon the death of her husband (Shinno).
  99. A Shinnohi, when meeting any of the following conditions, shall cease to be the member of the Imperial Family and lose her status as Shinnohi (Article 14 of the Imperial House Law):
  100. A Shinohi shall lose the status of the member of the Imperial Family, when she has divorced Shinno.
  101. A Shinshu Sect Sanmonto School temple in Fukui City, Fukui Prefecture.
  102. A Shinto priest (supporting role) from Aso no miya Shrine in Kyushu has come to an inlet in Takasago, Harima Province.
  103. A Shinto priest chants a eulogy while the family of the deceased offers tamagushi and prays.
  104. A Shinto ritual and festival conducted in the hope of obtaining huge harvest (of cereals), which remains in various regions of Japan.
  105. A Shinto ritual is held by bringing young rice plants from the paddy field to offer them with sake and food to Kojin (god of a cooking stove) or Kamado-gami (the tutelary deity of the hearth or cooking range kamado).
  106. A Shinto ritual to shoot a male and a female deer made of straw, and rice cakes are placed in the stomach of the female deer.
  107. A Shinto school derived from the Tendai sect was called "Sanno Shinto," later changed to "Sanno Ichijitsu Shinto" by Tenkai (a priest of the Tendai sect, who lived in the early Edo period).
  108. A Shinto shrine (or Jinja) is a religious institution based on the Shinto religion.
  109. A Shinto shrine located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  110. A Shizen-ei sounds as though it is a simple description of nature, but this is not the case.
  111. A Sho flute has the role of spicing up the tune with its uniquely divine sound, and it has the role of showing the timing of breathing or deciding the tempo for the players of the Hichiriki instrument and Ryuteki flute.
  112. A Sho flute is an instrument used to create harmony, which is unusual for Japanese music.
  113. A Shobogenzo is a Buddhist philosophy-related book written by a Zen priest.
  114. A Shojo was equivalent to a Jo of the Shitokan.
  115. A Short Biography
  116. A Shoya (village headman) who lived in Sekiya, Iwafune County in Nigata Prefecture was stranded due to snow while taking a trip, and had to take up a lodging in a town.
  117. A Simple knot is made with a single knot with only one corner of the Furoshiki.
  118. A Sogamae castle has many residential houses of farmers and townspeople inside the castle wall.
  119. A Someiyoshino in Tokyo Prefecture's Kinuta Park was planted in 1935, so more than 70 years have already passed.
  120. A Song for School Children
  121. A Sorinto Pillar is a Buddhist facility.
  122. A Soto Sect on Mt. Osore in Mutsu City, Aomori Prefecture.
  123. A South African porridge made of cornmeal.
  124. A Star Awaiting the Sunset: Princess Shoshi became Empress to Emperor Go-Reizei.
  125. A State Funeral was organized upon his death.
  126. A Statesman Who Contributed to the Meiji Restoration
  127. A Stone Chamber Dug into the Side of a Slope
  128. A Sugoroku (a Japanese style board game played with dices) master, KI no Haseo, played a 'Sugoroku' game with an Oni (Japanese ogre) at the Suzaku-mon Gate and won the game; before the game, Haseo had bet his whole asset while the ogre had promised a woman of unsurpassed beauty for his stake.
  129. A Suke of the Government Inner Service was a post equivalent to the assistant director (also called Suke) of the Shitokan.
  130. A Sumitomo Mitsui Bank (in Kyoto Mitsui Building)
  131. A Summary of Nishijin Ori
  132. A Sunday Afternoon
  133. A Supplement to the "Grand Collection of Historical Materials" (volume 2 and 3) published by the Rinsen Book Co. in 1965 was almost like a reprinted edition of "Grand Collection of Historical Materials."
  134. A TOYOTA Century Royal was introduced as the seventh goryosha in 2006.
  135. A TOYOTA Century was introduced as the sixth goryosha in 1989.
  136. A TV program "Kurabete mireba" (broadcast by Japan Broadcasting Corporation, the day is uncertain) reported that noodle shops serving Kanto type soup broth and those serving Kansai type soup broth overlap in Aichi and Gifu prefectures.
  137. A TV program broadcast on October 28, 2001, "Tokoro san no Megaten" (theme: Mystery of bland tasting Udon served in Osaka) made a trip to solve the mystery of color change of soup broth served by the Udon noodle shops at each station along the Tokaido Shinkansen railroad.
  138. A TV program titled "Tamori Club," aired by the TV Asahi Corporation on May 4, 2007, had a special feature on Nihon Sandaibutsu and decided on the third Great Buddha.
  139. A TV series makes it out like it was Sawaemon's spontaneous idea; however, according to "Onodera Shojo," they had previously received information that a lot of Kira's retainers were good at shooting arrows, and therefore they decided to cut off bowstrings as soon as they found them.
  140. A Taira defeat was inevitable after Noriyori's army took control of Kyushu and Yoshitsune's army of Shikoku, which let the Kamakura side retake control over the Seto Inland Sea and thus complete their encirclement and isolation of the last Taira stronghold.
  141. A Tanba-cho task force on highly pathogenic avian influenza was established on the same day to deal with the emergency,
  142. A Tang general named So Teiho sent an army to encircle the Ninsonzan Castle.
  143. A Tasshi defining the design of the badge and the star for the Grand Cordon of the Supreme Order of the Chrysanthemum.
  144. A Tatsumi Geisha named Miyokichi is the leading part of this play.
  145. A Tatsumi Geisha named Otsuta appears as a favorite geisha of Zankuro MATSUDAIRA, a low-level retainer of the Tokugawa shogunate.
  146. A Technique to Prepare Tea
  147. A Tendai Sect temple in Asuka-mura, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  148. A Tendai sect temple located in Daikakuji, Aito-cho, Echi-gun, Shiga Prefecture.
  149. A Tessenbyo (wire-line drawing), a stable line without being thick or thin, is used for re-outlining.
  150. A Thai rice porridge seasoned with egg and ginger.
  151. A Theory of Emperor Ingyo Being Gozoku
  152. A Tight knot is made with two knots with two corners of the Furoshiki.
  153. A Tokusei uprising is a type of peasant uprising.
  154. A Tournament held between the Nihon Ki-in and the Kiseisha
  155. A True Pure Land sect Hongan-ji School temple located in Omasu, Ishioka City, Ibaraki Prefecture.
  156. A Tsuchinoe day that falls closest to the vernal or autumnal equinox day was originally known as a shanichi day, and shrine parishioners visited shrines which enshrined their local deities to pray for a good harvest on the spring shanich day or to thank for a successful harvest on the autumn shanichi day.
  157. A Two-year elementary school teacher training course was established, using Jugosato Goten Palace in the Ishiyakushi-gomon Gate of Kyoto Gyoen National Garden as a temporary campus.
  158. A U.S. permenent resident.
  159. A Waka 'The child inheriting the throne was born' was composed when he was born.
  160. A Wise and Steadfast Retainer
  161. A Word Play by the Joruri Writer
  162. A Yakozen refers to a self-satisfactory taigazensha (one who practices zen but has an enormous ego), who uselessly proclaims they have earned shokaku (true enlightenment) even though there is no proof, also called "misho-isho."
  163. A Yama ishi that was buried in the ground is processed so that it would look like a genuine stone, adding some irregularities and flaws.
  164. A Yamabushi monk was supposed to be worldly minded, arrogant and self-centered, and was supposed to transmigrate after death, but some people assumed and interpreted the realm of Tengu as a sort of devildom.
  165. A Yokozuna (grand champion) of sumo wrestling wears a shimenawa festooned with shide around his ornamental belt during the ring-entrance ceremonies of a sumo tournament.
  166. A Yokyu target for kuge
  167. A Zashiki is a large Japanese-style room in a restaurant, hotels or the like, which functions as a banquet room.
  168. A Zashiki is a task for geisha (more precisely, geigi or geiko) to attend banquets.
  169. A Zen master Muso Soseki preached that if a person forgets oneself, throws away all one's desires and becomes altruistic, one can immediately become a living Buddha by an emergence of the Buddhahood.
  170. A Zen priest, Chugan Engetsu, who had entered Yuan from Japan, returned home on a trading ship during that year.
  171. A Zen style building with a hinoki cypress bark covered pavilion roof and lattice sides.
  172. A \1000 card was worth \1100 in use but was abolished and replaced with a \1000 Traffica Kyo card (Kyoto traffic card), which became available on January 7, 2006 (the Tokutoku (profitable) City Bus cards purchased before the abolition date are still usable as new cards).
  173. A a bronze statue of Shinagawa can be found today in front of Tayasu-mon gate at Kudan-minami, Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo.
  174. A baby born to the couple in due course was Himetataraisuzuhime.
  175. A baby or an infant, which is the original usage of this word.
  176. A bachelor's degree is not acquired because the student would be considered a college dropout.
  177. A background of economical success
  178. A background story, posed the theory that the official British minister, Harry PARKES, applied pressure for the continuance of the Tokugawa family line upon Saigo.
  179. A badly damaged statue of Senju Kannon was discovered in the body of Kitamuki (north-faced) principal image, a hidden Buddhist statue, at Dojo-ji Temple in Wakayama, which seems to be the principal image from the early age of Dojo-ji Temple during the Nara period.
  180. A bag was worn around the neck, Kesa draped over the shoulders while, a Fukaamigasa that was also called a 'tengai' was worn on the head.
  181. A balance called 'ginbakari' was used for small amount transactions in mameitagin silver coins.
  182. A ball of wires is made as the core (half the size of finished work) to insert fir leaves.
  183. A ball without the attachment leather is a ball in mourning at present.
  184. A ballet instructor for the Opera.
  185. A bamboo blind lattice were used so that the function of allowing the passage of outdoor light and the function of shielding one space from another could be fulfilled; however, it was really difficult to keep out the cold in winter.
  186. A bamboo framework in the shape of a hexagonal pyramid like a morning glory is attached to one end of a bamboo bar, and colored papers, such as red, blue and yellow, are pasted on the sidepieces of the hexagonal pyramid.
  187. A bamboo fue that produces the chirping of insects.
  188. A bamboo fue that produces the sound of a cicada.
  189. A bamboo fue that produces the sound of a crow.
  190. A bamboo fue that produces the sound of a hibari (skylark).
  191. A bamboo fue that produces the sound of a horse.
  192. A bamboo fue that produces the sound of cattle.
  193. A bamboo shoot was sent to Onna Sannomiya (the Third Princess) by Emperor Suzaku, who lamented a series of misfortunes happening to his daughters such as Onna Sannomiya's becoming a nun, the death of Ochiba no miya's husband.
  194. A ban on import of US and Canadian beef was lifted with conditions.
  195. A ban on sharing a same post between the families having a same surname.
  196. A ban on sharing the same post as the one of Roju (senior counselor) who does not have a seat in shikoseki of the Edo castle.
  197. A ban on the use of the post such as Mikawa no kami (only allowed for the Tuyama Matsudaira family), Musashi no kami and Yamashiro no kami (from March 25th, 1867)
  198. A bank ATM, Japanese-style pub, real-estate brokerage, dental office, Familymart store, bookstore, fitness club, toll parking lot, hospital, cram school, etc.
  199. A bank automated teller machine will be installed on the concourse level.
  200. A bank run occurred due to the Showa financial crisis, and the people who tried to secure their deposit in Yasuda Bank, one of his business partners, created a line.
  201. A banquet to celebrate his seventieth birthday was held at Osaka.
  202. A banquet was called Tonjiki in the old days.
  203. A banquet was held in celebration of the completion of the construction work with 1200 invitees on November 28, 1883.
  204. A bansho (guard house)
  205. A bar called 'kamoi' is laid over the pillars, and akari-shoji (a translucent screen or sliding door made by pasting single sheets of white Japanese paper) with a lacquered frame is put on the top of it.
  206. A base made of plain wood used to offer food and alcohol offering to the gods, sacred wine, sake, and water.
  207. A baseball ground (used for official games)
  208. A baseball stadium in Motomiya Park in Nagasaki City (former Miwa-cho), Nagasaki Prefecture.
  209. A baseball stadium that used to be in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  210. A basic manner of prayer is 'Twice bowing, twice clapping and one-time bowing.'
  211. A basic philosophy called "Marobashi", which means "winning by taking advantage of an opponent's attack", exists in the Shinkage-ryu School.
  212. A basic recipe for mitarashi dango is simpler than that for shoyu dango, and they are widely sold at supermarkets and convenience stores, for they are coated with soy-and sugar syrup and do not dry out easily.
  213. A basin called the Nagano basin spread along the Chikuma-gawa River in the northern part of Shinano Province.
  214. A basket is lined with the fillets and is simmered in an iron pot for about 100 minutes.
  215. A basou (running track) can be made in one of two ways: by laying a strip of turf measuring about 1 jo (about 3 meters) in width inside a track measuring about 2.5 jo (about 7.5 meters) in width; or by running a length of rope along either side of the track and covering the area inside with sand.
  216. A bath is regarded to be the Pure Land of Amitabha in terms of washing away the dirt of human existence.
  217. A battalion of the army shall be assigned to guarding the Imperial Palace, and the other battalions shall be disbanded.
  218. A battle ensued, but Masakado's army lost momentum and were forced to retreat.
  219. A battle erupted over the bridge of the Seta-gawa River (later Seta no Karahashi Bridge), and Prince Otomo (he was given a posthumous name as Emperor Kobun in 1870) committed a suicide, which made the Imperial Palace Omi Otsu extinct.
  220. A bead rolled down from Daihachi's left hand, which demonstrated that he also was one of the Dog Warriors.
  221. A beautiful noblewoman appears in front of King Mu of Zhou to dedicate a peach tree branch with blossoms bloomed by the prestige and virtues of the emperor, which is said to bloom and bear fruit only once in three thousand years.
  222. A beautiful woman became an ogre reflected on the water and thus was found.
  223. A beautiful woman who has only three fingers on her left hand visits the Bodhisattva Jizo (guardian deity of children), and scoops up a ladle full of aka no mizu (water to be offered to a Buddha or deity).
  224. A belief has been handed down in Ishioka City, Ibaraki Prefecture that Maruyama tumulus located in the city is it.
  225. A believer of Yoshino yama, but actually Noto no kami (the governor of Noto Province) Noritsune.
  226. A bell attached to the shinden is connected to the gate by rope, and worshippers pull on that rope to ring the bell.
  227. A bell is attached to one side of a dokkosho (a pestle with a single sharp blade at each end, found as an attribute of Buddhist guardian figures, and a symbolic item in Esoteric Buddhism), which was used as a weapon in the old days.
  228. A bell is attached to one side of a gokosho (short club with five prongs at each end, usually made of gilt bronze).
  229. A bell is attached to one side of a sankosho (pestle with three prongs at each end, usually made of gilt bronze).
  230. A bell of unusual style with the Juni Shinsho-zo (image of Yakushi-nyorai's twelve protective deities) cast on its body.
  231. A bell tower
  232. A bell tower was normally built in the east and a drum tower in the west.
  233. A bell which is sometimes put in the base board makes a sound while walking.
  234. A belt was made of the same cloth called 'ateobi,' and a headwear was tateeboshi (formal headwear with a peak for court nobles).
  235. A bench with a short roof is installed on the Kurama Station-bound platform.
  236. A bereaved child of Danjo KIYAMA who called himself Goro YOKOTE and was proud of his phenomenal strength, was watching for an opportunity to take revenge for his father's death working as a laborer in the construction site of Kumamoto-jo Castle.
  237. A berth called 'Uchihama' was located near Shichijo.
  238. A best-selling book at the end of Edo period "Hokusai Manga" was particularly famous and it contained the old form of 'manpu' such as a line depicting nasal breathing and caricatures of court nobles and samurai.
  239. A better grade cypress tray was used (rather than just an ordinary lacquered wooden tray as used for soba noodles).
  240. A bicycle parking lot is available at the Kibune entrance.
  241. A bid (election)
  242. A big Shoya house: The family house of a Ueno (a village headman) (located in the Saihoji area)
  243. A big bell: a temple bell.
  244. A big circular moat was dug out around the three resident areas and they were integrated into one resident area.
  245. A big fuss is caused by many court ladies and nobles who come along, a debt collector who comes to urge payment, those who perform Manzai (a kind of performing art for celebration) to relieve the emperor's boredom, and so on.
  246. A big one is often eaten after cutting it into pieces about one centimeter thick, like small portions of Swiss roll and kintaroame (a long roll of hard candy).
  247. A big quarrel between the local firefighters led by Tatsugoro and sumo wrestlers such as Kuryuzan and Yotsuguruma took place in the precincts of the Shinmei Shrine.
  248. A big replica may be like the bell in the Noh play, 'Dojo-ji Temple'.
  249. A big stage where performances, etc. were done in the past.
  250. A big street that runs east to west in the northern part of the capital (Rakuchu) following the 'Jobosei' (street plan of ancient capital) used in Chinese, Korean, and Japanese cities with the castle of the king.
  251. A big tsuzura and a small tsuzura as containers for souvenirs appear in a Japanese fairy-tale, 'Shitakiri-suzume' (The Tongue-Cut Sparrow).
  252. A binding agent such as wheat flour, yam, eggs, glue plant (G. furcata) or Synurus pungens is often added to the buckwheat flour mixture for viscosity necessary to form dough.
  253. A bird strike in the worst case could be a significant factor for a plane crush.
  254. A bird with three legs in the world
  255. A biwa used for this purpose is called 'Heike biwa', which has the same structure as Gakubiwa (lute for Gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music) performance), and the small-sized one is often used.
  256. A blended sake with seishu and synthetic seishu was devised, but the government adopted the sanbaizojo-seishu (literally, 'threefold swelled seishu') which was an application of the second zosanshu before the war.
  257. A blended whisky is owned by a corporation that has one or more distilleries.
  258. A blindfolded cormorant was led to fishing ground and a blindfold was removed only at the time of fishing.
  259. A blood relative of Sorin OTOMO.
  260. A bloodline of three generations
  261. A bloodthirsty killer Gengobei is actually Kazuemon FUWA, and at the end, he returns to being a loyal vassal immediately after he receives an invitation to participate in the raid.
  262. A blue pheasant pattern was used for the Empress's clothes.
  263. A board is provided longitudinally from the back toward the front.
  264. A boat moors at the side of river and guests take dinner while waiting for the start of ukai.
  265. A boat which usho uses for ukai is called ubune.
  266. A boat, that a samurai calling himself Banemon SHIZUGAYA took, is passing across a river (Shinchi-bana, a point of Sumida-gawa River) near to Tsukuda-jima Island rowed by Sendo Osaki no Inosuke.
  267. A body found was dug up by several people and carried to the patrol post.
  268. A body is cremated at the waterside and then ashes are put into the water.
  269. A body made up of the Hojo clan and their miuchibito that held private meetings at the Tokuso residence effectively replaced the bakufu's official advisory body, the Hyojoshu (Council of State), as the highest organ of the shogunate administration and established the autocracy system.
  270. A boiled fish-paste product in the shape of a long and narrow cylinder made from two colored minced fish; white one and red one colored with food dye.
  271. A boiled octopus dish in the Galician region of Spain called 'Polbo ? feira' (literally "fair style octopus" in Galician), or 'Galician style octopus' outside the Galician region, is especially famous.
  272. A bomb set at the Queen Min's Palace exploded (Heungseon Daewongun)
  273. A bon toro costs approximately \600 to \1000 per rod, not very expensive.
  274. A bonito is cut into its various parts.
  275. A bonus is set off from the monthly salary at a constant rate to be given to each driver, but if the sales are not sufficient, the bonus is not paid.
  276. A book called "Red Comic Books: The Origins of Modern Japanese Manga" points out that 'mankaku' has no meaning of caricatures and supports the former theory.
  277. A book consists of one volume.
  278. A book entitled "Notes of oral instructions on 'kenjutsu' (Japanese art of swordsmanship) of 'Hokushin Itto ryu' (a school of 'kobudo' [Japanese classical martial arts])" was written by Shusaku CHIBA (the school's founder).
  279. A book handed down to 感恩寺 Temple says that King Munmu started building this temple to break down Japanese soldiers, but he died before its completion in 682.
  280. A book in one volume
  281. A book of secrets passed down in the various schools of tea ceremony held by samurai families suggests that each school had its own style and way of decoration.
  282. A book titled "No no Kokugaku" having a stamp by the Ashikaga School has been cited as the basis for the theory that Ashikaga School originated from a provincial school.
  283. A book titled "t?men uls-un yer?de ?aγa?a" stored at National Library of Mongolia is a translation of Martin version.
  284. A book with the same title written by Mototada HIRATA during the Edo period is a different one.
  285. A bore to pass a ribbon through is provided without exception.
  286. A boss like figure of the peasants living in Shimofusa.
  287. A bottle of milk costs 60 yen.
  288. A bound book
  289. A boundary was changed, and as a result, Oaza Ikejiri, Minamiyama, Kaige, Kinomoto, Shimo Yatsuri, Kashiwade, Deai and Degaito belonged to Kashiwara City.
  290. A bout was scheduled between him and Uzaemon ODATE at the request of the Emperor Meiji, and they put up a hard fight which ended in a draw.
  291. A bow
  292. A bow (a weapon) - The length of the bow used in Toshiya was shorter than that of the usual one.
  293. A bow came to be made of compound materials in countries other than Japan, but was short and totally different from the point of selected materials, the method of improvement, construction, and directionality.
  294. A bow is called "sachi" (幸) and also written as 'sachi' (箭霊), which has the same meaning of happiness.
  295. A bow is made of a curved thin material (or a material which does not curve) with a string stretched between the tips.
  296. A bow painted in red' and 'a three-horse carriage' that were described in the poems were what the lords used and did not suit the King Xuan.
  297. A bow with an arrow notched to the bowstring, or a signboard illustrating such a bow, was occasionally displayed at the entrance to the sento at that time.
  298. A bowknot cannot be used because it may signify that the couple will divorce for another wedding.
  299. A bowknot cannot be used because it may signify that the illness may repeat.
  300. A bowknot is used to pray for another birth of baby and the prosperity of the family.
  301. A bowknot is used to pray for another subsequent admission to a further higher educational institute.
  302. A bowknot is used to pray that another prize can be received.
  303. A bowknot is used to pray that another year end gift can be presented again at the end of the following year.
  304. A bowknot which may signify repetition should be avoided.
  305. A bowl
  306. A bowl for offering water, salt, or sacred wine or sake to the gods, often made of white earthenware.
  307. A bowl is held in one's hand in such a way that the thumb of the left hand is raised to catch a brim of the bowl and the remaining four fingers of the left hand are stretched flatly to support the bowl's 'itozoko' (a raised circular rim at the bottom of a bowl).
  308. A bowl of chazuke (boiled rice with tea poured over it) and a plate of tonkatsu are served separately.
  309. A bowl of rice topped with tenpura flavored with salty-sweet sauce and beaten egg poured over it.
  310. A bowl of rice with hot water is also commonly called yuzuke.
  311. A box called 'Kingin sounryumon dosei kyobako' (金銀荘雲龍文銅製経箱) is a kyobako that contained Heike-nokyo, and it was created and handed down to Itsukushima-jinja Shrine as a treasures of the shrine in the latter half of the 12th century; it is designated as a national treasure.
  312. A box for holding the aforementioned Kesa.
  313. A box lunch satisfying the conditions that 'a member company of the Center Committee produced it' and 'it contains rice' is allowed to put a common trademark called 'Ekiben mark' on the wrapping paper.
  314. A box lunch that has only an umeboshi in the center of the white rice is called a hinomaru bento, thus being compared to the Japanese flag (the Rising Sun).
  315. A box lunch without taking a typical style of the set of rice and side dishes, such as 'Oshi-zushi' (lightly-pressed piece of sushi topped with cooked ingredients), was classified into 'a special box lunch.'
  316. A boxed lunch that consists of a combination of inarizushi and norimaki (rolled sushi in dried laver seaweed) is called Sukeroku-zushi.
  317. A boy (stillborn on August 22, 1884)
  318. A boyfriend of Juni no kimi
  319. A bracket.
  320. A branch domain of Kubota Domain, Dewa Province - the Satake clan (composed of two domains)
  321. A branch domain of Okayama Domain, Bizen Province - the Ikeda clan (Later became Kamogata Domain and Ikusaka Domain of Okayama Domain.)
  322. A branch domain of Tottori Domain, Inaba Province - the Ikeda clan (later became Shikano Domain of Tottori Domain and Wakasa Domain of Tottori Domain)
  323. A branch family
  324. A branch family of Tetsunojo KANZE family
  325. A branch family of the Katsuranomiya family.
  326. A branch family of the Wakasa-Takeda clan existed as a vassal of the Yamana clan, the shugo of Inaba Province.
  327. A branch family was registered.
  328. A branch family, Ii Hyobushoyu family
  329. A branch of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan) or Kawachi-Genji, MINAMOTO no Yoshitoki line Ishikawa clan.
  330. A branch of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan) or Yamato-Genji, MINAMOTO no Yorichika line Ishikawa clan (the Mutsu Ishikawa clan).
  331. A branch of plum called Kokoroba and thread-like hair ornaments called `hikage no ito' which was hung beside one's face were attached to Kamiage no gu in Uneme costume.
  332. A branch of the Ichijo Family, Gosekke (Gosetsu Family), which started during the Edo period
  333. A branch of the Jimyoin family.
  334. A branch of the Matsui clan, originated from MINAMOTO no Koreyoshi (Kanja MATSUI) of Seiwa-Genji, occupied the positions of retainers of the Sasaki clan of Uda-Genji in Omi Province.
  335. A branch of the Soga clan or Soga no kura no yamada no ishikawa no maro line Ishikawa clan.
  336. A branch of the family came to take the post of daikan (regional administrator) of the Hikumaso, in Totoumi Province (now Hamamatsu City, Shizuoka Prefecture) which was the territory of the Kira clan.
  337. A branch office (shicho) was an independent branch office of Karafuto-Cho, the duties of the central government office were divided within its jurisdiction.
  338. A branch opened on Hanayacho-dori Street, Ukyo Ward in June 2007.
  339. A branch shrine to which a divided enshrined deity has been transferred is called "Bunshi," "Bunsha," or "Imamiya."
  340. A branch temple in Hokuriku Choshozan Honpo-ji Temple (Yatsuo-machi, Toyama City, Toyama Prefecture) (Ecchu Province)
  341. A branch temple in Tokai Joreizan Honko-ji Temple (Kosai City, Shizuoka Prefecture) (Totomi Province)
  342. A branch temple in Tokyo (Shinagawa Ward, Tokyo)
  343. A branch temple in Tokyo Tokueisan Honmyo-ji Temple (Toshima Ward, Tokyo) (Musashi Province)
  344. A branch temple in the East Kanto region, Choon-ji Temple at Mt. Suiun (Itako City, Ibaraki Prefecture)
  345. A branch temple in 霊跡 Soganzan Renchaku-ji Temple (Ito City, Shizuoka Prefecture) (Izu Province)
  346. A branch temple which belongs to Jodo Shinshu sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) Hongan-ji school stands on the western side of the stairway approaching the Gobo site, and on its eastern side is situated a branch temple held by Shinshu sect Otani school.
  347. A branch was made of a wire and an untwisted raw string was tied around the wire to hide the surface.
  348. A brand name of cigarettes once sold.
  349. A brassiere for kimono that a woman wears under Wafuku flattens her bust line.
  350. A brazier encased in a wooden box came to equip a corner to pour water and place the kandokuri in it.
  351. A break for using the rest room.
  352. A breakdown is as follows:
  353. A breed of potato
  354. A brick-made western style building was constructed in 1899 as his main residence, with a Japanese shoin-style building as the guesthouse.
  355. A bride may change the clothes from one style to the other in a ceremony.
  356. A bride-to-be of Haruyoshi TOKUGAWA, but prematurely died.
  357. A brief history
  358. A brief history of the Reizei school
  359. A brief history of the regency
  360. A brief summary of each chapter of The Tale of Genji.
  361. A bright and clean library was regarded as an ideal which was expressed as 'meisojoki' (literally, 'a bright window and a clean desk.'
  362. A broad veranda lines the western edge facing the garden and the a translucent sliding screen separates the veranda from the garden.
  363. A bronze bell (temple bell)
  364. A bronze mirror
  365. A bronze mirror and other items that escaped grave thieves and remained suggested that the tumulus was built in the Final Kofun period between the end of the 7th century and the beginning of the 8th century.
  366. A bronze of his statue is located in front of the Tomo Historical Museum in Serata-cho, Ota City, Gunma Prefecture.
  367. A bronze statue of Amida Nyorai and two kyoji, from the Nara period
  368. A bronze statue of Masujiro OMURA, the first Western-style sculpture in Japan, was placed in Yasukuni-jinja Shrine.
  369. A bronze statue of him stands at Muroto-misaki Cape.
  370. A bronze statue of him stands in Kono-koen Park in Saga City.
  371. A bronze statue of him was erected in Nishi Koen (Fukuoka City) in Chuo Ward, Fukuoka City, while his grave is located in Chikurin-ji Temple, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  372. A bronze statue was built.
  373. A brother of Tsugunobu SATO
  374. A browned tofu made by roasting momendofu over a burner
  375. A brush and Sumi (ink) are mainly used to write characters on paper making use of their characteristics in Shodo.
  376. A brush for applying cooking oil is designed to fit in dents of an iron plate for takoyaki.
  377. A brush, black ink, ink stone and paper were representative of Bunbo Shumi.
  378. A budget for seismic-resistance evaluation was approved in 2005 and the evaluations were conducted by outside experts intermittently.
  379. A budget hotel, which draws hot water from Fukuchiyama Onsen, has been built in front of the park.
  380. A building (generally of two-story configuration) is divided into two parts at the midpoint, and one of the walls of each of the two parts, as in a row house, is shared by adjoining dwellings, thus economizing on land usage and the cost of construction.
  381. A building called Hannyadai (a monastic building meaning "Wisdom Heights") was constructed in 1194.
  382. A building constructed as a symbol which was first called "Tenshu" was the Tenshu constructed in Muromachi-dai (the mansion of the Ashikaga family) which was Gosho (palace) of the 15th Shogun Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  383. A building constructed in the manner of a stage with red lacquered parapets restored in 1958.
  384. A building of two or more stories in which dwelling units are also divided vertically is further differentiated as an apato (in Japanese pronunciation; actually, an apartment) or a mansion (in Japanese usage; in fact, a condominium).
  385. A building or a woody plant can be designated as a candidate for preservation and thereby constitute city scenery.
  386. A building site of Kokuga was surrounded by a wooden fence and tsuijibei (a mud wall with a roof) made of hottate bashira (pillars embedded directly into the ground) and a ditch.
  387. A building used both as a storehouse for arrows and a launching site which is constructed at an ancient castle, and temporary defense buildings supported by posts sunk directly into the ground.
  388. A building where an entrance is shared with more than one dwelling unit is differentiated from a nagaya (it's called an apartment, boarding house or dormitory).
  389. A building where gods belonging to Shinto are enshrined is called Jinja, and most of the Jinja in Japan are controlled by Jinja-Honcho (神社本庁) (the Association of Shinto Shrines.)
  390. A building with its main entrance on the "Hira" side is called a Hirairi style building.
  391. A building with its main entrance on the "Tsuma" side is called a Tsumairi style building.
  392. A bullying court lady should be played by a skilled supporting actor.
  393. A bureaucracy was established.
  394. A bureaucrat in the late Heian period, who served as Minor Counselor, Kebiishi (a police and judicial chief), Uma no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Bureau of Horses), Tosa no kuni no kami (Governor of Tosa Province) and Bizen no kuni no kami (Governor of Bizen Province).
  395. A bureaucratic nature that sticks too closely to regulations, which is opposite to 'iki' na hakarai (good flexible arrangement)
  396. A burial jar (found from the outer banks of the shugo, which was a Chubu Setouchi type earthen coffin with a cover of the Tokai type lid)
  397. A bus (no nickname) operated by Keisei Bus (Chiba-chuo Station ? Kaihin Makuhari Station ? Tokyo Disney Sea ? Tokyo Disneyland ? Nishi-Funabashi Station ? Keisei Ueno Station ? Otsu Station ? Yamashina Station ? Sanjo Keihan ? Kyoto Station, Hachijo exit)
  398. A bus is also operated during the hatsumode (first shrine visit of the New Year) period at the beginning of the year.
  399. A bus locator system is installed in front of a ticket gate to provide real-time information on the locations of buses.
  400. A bus locator system is installed outside the ticket gate to provide real-time information on the locations of Kyoto City buses.
  401. A bus on this route circles Miike-dori Street, Karasuma-dori Street and Shijo-dori Street in the downtown area, going counterclockwise.
  402. A bus stop of Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd.
  403. A bus stop of Keihan Bus Co., Ltd. (with special buses bound for Kyoto Race Course running on the days of horse racing operated by the Japan Racing Association)
  404. A bus stop of Keihan City Bus (buses running to (Keihan) Yodo Station)
  405. A bus terminal is also located in this area.
  406. A bush warbler, mud of rice field on a geta (Japanese wooden sandals) tooth (It describes a spring day; a bush warbler is a typical word for spring and mud of rice field is on a geta slat, as the field was muddy from thaw of snow or spring rain)
  407. A busho (Japanese military commander) in the middle of the Muromachi period
  408. A busho (military commander) of the Sengoku (Warring States) period.
  409. A busho in the early Sengoku period (the period of warring states) (Japan)
  410. A business alliance called 'Yokouke' is standard fare in the town (and surrounding area), and interaction of people between that of the local industries can be seen.
  411. A business office of Nippon Express Co., Ltd., is now located there.
  412. A business policy of placing emphasis on academic research was employed for the field practice forest during this era.
  413. A bustle called Obiage should be relatively big when kimono is dressed up, and should be placed relatively lower when Haori is worn over kimono.
  414. A butler for the Tokuso family was sometimes called Uchikanrei, which meant 'the chief steward of the Tokuso family' and hence did not refer to the governmental post in the Kamakura bakufu.
  415. A caf? restaurant located on the first floor in Muromachi Campus.
  416. A caldron
  417. A calendar which had its new year on the Annunciation (March 25th) was introduced in 525 by a monk Dionusius Exigus who was born in Dobruja in Rumania, and this calendar was used in many areas in medieval Europe.
  418. A calendar which had its new year's day on its Easter that fell on a Saturday (or a holy Friday), was used in France in the 11th to the 16th Centuries, and Easter is a movable holiday and its same date comes every two years.
  419. A calligraphic specimen such as this fragment, specifying the date and the writer, is quite rare among the numerous relics of the Heian period.
  420. A camp with Kuruwa (walls of a castle) may be called a "castle."
  421. A campaign against 'misconduct by students.'
  422. A campaign arose asking to maintain a stop at the station, and it achieved the regular stop of trains even after the Osaka Expo.
  423. A camphor tree on the side of the street has a story; the tracks of the Kyoto City Trams were laid out in order to avoid the tree for fear that cutting it down might invoke a curse of TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  424. A capital is the no.1 city in a country, the Imperial Palace, the place where the central government is located.
  425. A captain of a robber group called Hakamadare wanted to rob him of his costume and followed him, but was too scared to actually rob him.
  426. A carbonized lump of rice grains which seems to be onigiri is unearthed in the Chanobatake remains of the late Yayoi period (the early first century, Rokusei Town, current Nakanoto Town, Ishikawa Prefecture) in December 1987.
  427. A careless mistake in forgetting deletion may be acceptable, but it was not understandable that the tai sui article was erased from where it could be left untouched.
  428. A caricature depicting the victory still exists.
  429. A carpark is available for visitors and is free for up to 40 minutes (as of 2007).
  430. A carpe roasted whole
  431. A carpenter named Jubei whose life was dedicated to building a Gojunoto, is depicted in a novel "Gojunoto," one of the representative works of 'Rohan KODA,' a novelist of the Meiji period.
  432. A cartoon called 'Daifuku-san,' which can be viewed on Yahoo! Video is very popular.
  433. A case of a shio katsudon has been reported in Okayama City.
  434. A case of love suicide committed by Jihe KAMIYA and a prostitute, Koharu, which occurred in the same year was adapted.
  435. A case of the J. League in 1997
  436. A case of the J. League in 2007
  437. A case particle "nite" turned into "de," which started to be newly used.
  438. A castle (shiro) is a structure that was built as a strongpoint for defending against enemy attacks.
  439. A castle in China originally meant a castle wall and referred to the defense facilities surrounding residences, such as cities and villages.
  440. A castle residence built between 1559 and the following year on Muromachi-dori Kageyukoji Street (present-day Kamigyo Ward, Bueijin-cho, near Heian Jogakuin St. Agnes School) where the former Kanrei Shiba Buei's house was located, it was the headquarters of Yoshiteru's Shogunate.
  441. A castle town called 'Yodosancho' was built on a drained island at the confluence of the three rivers.
  442. A castle town was built at the same time.
  443. A castle was the residence of a monarch and also the base for residents.
  444. A castle with a terraced structure can be clearly seen on a Meiji period cadastral map on the small hill in the area called 'Furushiro', on the western side of Nobeoka High School run by Miyazaki Prefecture however currently it is being gradually destroyed by encroaching housing developments.
  445. A cat and a mouse
  446. A cat was prepared in hope of getting rid of the bogy mouse; then kyuso appeared.
  447. A cat with a pattern of stripes is referred to as Tabby Cat, and sometimes called specifically in different terms; one with brown stripes is Red Tabby or Orange Tabby, one with dark brown stripes is Brown Tabby, and one with grey stripes is Grey Tabby.
  448. A catchphrase 'Tate 5 Hong Man Choi, Yoko 29 Hong Man Choi' (5 Hon Man Choi in height, 29 Hon Man Choi in width) was used for this poster.
  449. A catchy illustration with the phrase 'ICOCA has become a key…' is depicted on these coin-operated lockers.
  450. A cedar tree personally planted by Imperial Prince Maroko
  451. A celebrated aspect is the dynamic posture of each statue and the varied expressions of the twelve statues.
  452. A central figure among the radicals fixed on revenge.
  453. A central kitchen system is employed.
  454. A central piece of each chapter is constituted by dokueika (waka composed without a specific addressee in mind) in which the hero expresses his sentiments or zotoka (poems composed with a specific addressee in mind) which he exchanges with others.
  455. A century later, Sendai Domain became one of the largest domains in Japan by mid Edo period, which was considered to reach 2,000,000 koku in its actual territorial value.
  456. A ceremonial square piece of silk cloth used to wrap things (called tsutsumi-fukusa) or to cover over gift (kake-fukusa).
  457. A ceremony announcing the start of the climbing season is held on June 30 every year.
  458. A ceremony called 'Ukifune no Gi' is performed as a part of Chinkon no Gi (a ritual ceremony for the repose of a soul).
  459. A ceremony celebrating the attainment of manhood has been held since the ancient times.
  460. A ceremony celebrating the raising of the ridge beam was held on October 15, 1577, and roof was thatched on December 22 in the same year.
  461. A ceremony for the start of the sea-bathing season is held on July 1 each year, and during that season the Limited Express 'Tango Discovery' stops at this station for sea bathers.
  462. A ceremony for these is called Kaigen hoyo (also known as Kaigen kuyo).
  463. A ceremony in which the child visits the Three Shrines in the Imperial Court including Kashikodokoro, Koreiden, and Shinden for the first time on the fiftieth day from the child's birthday.
  464. A ceremony in which the emperor gives a sword for protection to a child born to the Imperial Family or Miyake to protect the child in prayer for healthy growth.
  465. A ceremony modeling the story of Ama no Iwato (Cave of heaven) in the Japanese Mythology is known as the oldest one in Japan.
  466. A ceremony of preparing rice porridge with adzuki beans on a tray with new bowls and chopsticks (hashi) and feeding the child with the porridge on the hundredth to the hundred-twentieth day from the birthday in prayer for healthy growth.
  467. A ceremony to award an honor to the six great educators posthumously was held.
  468. A ceremony to consecrate a newly made Buddhist statue or image by inserting the eyes (thereby investing it with soul) was held.
  469. A ceremony to consecrate a newly made Buddhist statue or image by inserting the eyes was held.
  470. A ceremony to consecrate the new Great Buddha statue was held on 30 September 1185, the Great Buddha Hall was rebuilt in 1195, and a joint ceremony was conducted in 1203.
  471. A ceremony to remove an arrow from kinteki or ginteki (銀的) in the matoya ceremony during Shinto rituals.
  472. A ceremony whereby Japanese paper with the name of the child written in calligraphy on it and Japanese paper with an 'oshirushi' (symbol) printed on items the child will use are put in a paulownia box and placed next to the child's pillow on the seventh day from the birth of the child.
  473. A ceremony whereby the child wears the hakama presented in the "Shiken no gi" at the age of five counted by the traditional Japanese system.
  474. A certain Togashi, who is in charge of the Ataka barrier in Kaga Province, appears.
  475. A certain amount is charged every time the taxi runs for a certain distance.
  476. A certain boy was executed at the time of his seppuku.
  477. A certain conformity found in the writing pattern of the edicts might be due to the fact that the edicts were written following such model phrases.
  478. A certain soldier IJUIN said that a person who returned from Miyakonojo 45 days ago talked about the hardships that he ate strawberries, leaves, and grass, and even soil for four days.
  479. A certificate of awarding the posthumous prize
  480. A chabudai is a four-legged foldaway table made of wood, which was generally used in Japanese homes from the Taisho period, through wartime, to the 1970s.
  481. A chabudai is a kind of table which was once used in Japan.
  482. A chain of events led Kaneie to hold a grudge against the Emperor; consequently, Kaneie returned to his hometown with Senshi and Prince Yasuhito, and never let them return to the palace.
  483. A chain store established by Eat-and (former Osaka-Osho) based on the concept of 'Kyoto street-stall style ramen.'
  484. A chair is placed in the anterior hall, whereas a 4-poster platform with drapes is placed in the posterior hall, with both the chair and platform serving as shinza (the seat of the deity).
  485. A chairlift runs parallel to the cable railway, both of which can be used with a single ticket.
  486. A challenge for a kataudo, then, is to create a poem that allows such skillful interpretations.
  487. A chamberlain always had a sword because his position was also regarded as an Imperial escort.
  488. A chance encounter with Zenkichi Osho of Tennei-ji Temple, however, opened Togo's eyes to swordsmanship (Tenshinshojiken School) and he returned to Satsuma after training under Zenkichi Osho.
  489. A chance given by Providence
  490. A change in the Urban Area
  491. A change in the Urban Employment Area (UEA) (10 percent commuting area)
  492. A change occurred when Mongol invaded Japan and the Japanese army fought against the Mongol army which used group tactics in the latter half of the Kamakura period.
  493. A changeless stone is a symbol of immortality, so if people chose a stone, they would be immortal (or live long); but they chose a banana and people are destined to die (or have a short life).
  494. A chaotic foundation is being formed, but a sign of life has not appeared yet.
  495. A chapel attached to Xavier Castle (Navarre, Spain).
  496. A chapter at the end of the book has a title which means 'quite a convincing theory why the Japanese government prohibits its citizens from going abroad and foreigners from entering the country, as well as why Japan severs diplomatic relations with counties worldwide.'
  497. A chapter entitled 'Sanemori's Death' is devoted to the last moments of Sanemori SAITO at the Battle of Shinohara in volume 7 of "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike).
  498. A chapter name from the 54 chapters of "the Tale of Genji."
  499. A chapter on October 26, 1239 from "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) (Summary)
  500. A character '國' (country) is said to be engraved on the pedestal stone, but it is impossible to confirm it because of concrete repair.
  501. A character appeared called Mikan-Seijin (mikan alien) made by computer graphics in a TV program for children, "Ugo Ugo Ruga" (Fuji Television Network.)
  502. A character in a novel by Shotaro IKENAMI ate one on a cold day during the rainy season; also, IKENAMI wrote a short story called 'Yudofu in the Rainy Season.'
  503. A character named 'Igami no Gonta' is the central character.
  504. A character of SAN-X CO., LTD., Mikan Bouya (Orange Boy) was used as a member of poster child "Furu-che mates" for "Furu-che" of House Foods Corporation from 2003 to 2006.
  505. A character that he was a son of boat owner and an irrepressible villain has been actually handed down in the Shonan Area, and his memorial tower exists in precincts of Saiun-ji Temple in Nango, Chigasaki City.
  506. A characteristic is that they have no ears which may signify their refusal to listen.
  507. A characteristic of Utai (Noh song) is that it is sung brilliantly with high-pitched tones without elongating a vowel at the end of a word.
  508. A characteristic of the Hanshin Line was its crossing of several big rivers.
  509. A characteristic of the Mononobe clan was its distribution throughout the country, and including Mononobes which are not given Kabane, they are too numerous to count.
  510. A characteristic of the piece is that the female Shite (main character) which is often played by a man is further dressed up as a man.
  511. A characteristic was that many of tribute articles were contributed from northern part of Kyushu, northern part of Shikoku, Kinki and Chubu district, but none were forthcoming from areas north of Kanto.
  512. A charge added on while the taxi is waiting for the customer for his/her own convenience
  513. A charge of raping a child and its mother
  514. A charge of raping a mother and its child
  515. A charge of raping animals
  516. A charge of raping his own child
  517. A charge of raping his own mother
  518. A charge required when customers call for a taxi
  519. A chart showing this corresponding relationship is 'Ko-no-zu (incense chart).'
  520. A chart that showed mikan and their blood sugar level controlling effect was presented in a TV program, "Hakkutsu! Aru Aru Daijiten II (Encyclopedia of Living)," aired on October 22, 2006 which highly touted mikan diet, however, it turned out later that the chart was falsified.
  521. A chaya (rest house) called Kyomi Jaya is still there at the pass, showing the history of the pass that has been one of the oldest in the area.
  522. A checking station, where in older days persons about to pass through the station were checked by governmental officers, once existed around this station, and the station house is designed in a style reminiscent of a checking station.
  523. A chef is considered proficient if he can make '26 cuts per sun (approximately 3cm)' with a kitchen knife.
  524. A chef should be able 'to make the coating fluffy and in full bloom,' and there is a technique to make the coating look bigger and have a tasty crispy texture.
  525. A chemist who received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1987.
  526. A cherry tree planted on the east side and a mandarin orange tree planted on the west side in the southern garden of the Shishin-den Hall are called Sakon no Sakura and Ukon no Tachibana, respectively because Sakonefu (Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Ukonefu (Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) were deployed near each tree.
  527. A chess player.
  528. A chief of the internal police
  529. A chief priest is appointed at a branch temple, and Monshu is in charge of this.
  530. A chief priest of the service at the Seson-ji Temple
  531. A chief retainer, Michihira IWASHITA, was dispatched to Paris as the ambassador plenipotentiary of the Satsuma Domain and Ryukyu Islands (which were in effect under the control of the Satsuma Domain) and prepared for the Expo together with Montblanc.
  532. A chigo is seated on the Naginata boko float, which is the only float on which a human chigo rides at present.
  533. A child certified as "fukyo" was driven away from home, deprived of everything including the rights to inherit the family and properties, and so on for which he was eligible as a legitimate child, and the property already given to them was returned to their parents or grandparents (kuikaeshi).
  534. A child is counted as one year old at birth, and every January 1st after that counts as a year older.
  535. A child of ABE no Yasunari and the fifth generation descendant of ABE no Seimei.
  536. A child of ABE no Yoshihira and the third generation descendant of ABE no Seimei.
  537. A child of Ama no Kagami no Mikoto.
  538. A child of Ameyorozu no Mikoto.
  539. A child of Awanagi no Mikoto.
  540. A child of KAMO no Tadayuki and, along with his father, one of the representative Onmyoji of the mid Heian Period.
  541. A child of Kiritsubo no Mikado and Kiritsubo Koi, the second son of Kiritsubo no Mikado
  542. A child of Kuni no Tokotachi no Mikoto.
  543. A child of Sadaoki, Sadahira ISE served the Tokugawa clan during the Edo period, and their offspring continued to serve as a taishin hatamoto (greater vassal and a direct retainer of the Shogun) family.
  544. A child of Sadayosh, Mitsuyoshi took the side the Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA during the Kanno disturbance.
  545. A child of Susanoo, Isotakeru brought some tree seeds, but he did not plant them to the Korean kingdom of Silla and instead he sowed the seeds throughout Oyashima-guni (Japan, meaning Eight Great Islands), which became the land of forests.
  546. A child of Yaozo ICHIKAWA (the second).
  547. A child of Yoshisuke's was MINAMONO no Ariyoshi and some people say that Ariyoshi was a child of Nobuyoshi TAKEDA.
  548. A child of Yoshiyasu, Yoshisada, was promoted by the Tokugawa clan, due to that his mother was the younger sister of Kiyoyasu MATSUDAIRA.
  549. A child of jun shokubunke is supposed to be apprenticed to shokubunke for five years, and after that he will become a professional by recommendation of his master.
  550. A child of one Choja ran away from home at an early age.
  551. A child of the 12th.
  552. A child of the Tokugawa shogunate's direct vassal (called "hatamoto" in Japanese) was normally appointed as either a castle guard or a page and served as an aide of the shogun before starting out on his career as a shogunate government official.
  553. A child of the second.
  554. A child of the third.
  555. A child of 居々登魂命.
  556. A child who had left with no money reportedly came home with silver.
  557. A child who was born in this period to Toshiie and Chiyo no kata (Lady Chiyo), a waiting woman of Matsu, was Saruchiyo, later Kaga hanshu (the Lord of the Kaga domain) Toshitsune MAEDA.
  558. A childless elderly couple prayed to Sumiyoshi Sanjin (The Three Deities of Sumiyoshi) to bless them with a child, and the elderly woman bore a child.
  559. A children's song "Teru teru bozu" is famous, whose lyrics was written by Rokuro ASAHARA (pen name; KAGAMIMURA) and melody was composed by Shinpei NAKAYAMA.
  560. A children's song 'Dongurikorokoro'
  561. A children's song of Kyoto sings of this fire, 'Great Buddha of Kyoto burned due to the tenka (fire from lightening) and Sanjusangendo Temple left, don-don-don (don-don-yake (a word commonly used by Kyoto citizens for the rapidly spreading fire that started from a fire at the time of the Kinmon Incident)), kora-don-don-don.'
  562. A chokai (town assembly) was set up in each town and a sonkai (village assembly) in each village.
  563. A chopping motion using one hand can be seen when a person expresses slight gratitude, a request or an apology.
  564. A chozubachi, provided near a veranda of a building, for washing hands is called an ensaki-chozubachi or kazaribachimae.
  565. A chronological history
  566. A chronological list of people who were believed to have become onryo includes Fujiwara no Hirotsugu, Princess Inoe, Prince Osabe, and Prince Sawara.
  567. A chronological list of the main events
  568. A chronological list of the memorial keirin winners after April, 2002 when the current system of four days in one term started.
  569. A chronological table of historical events in modern calligraphy
  570. A circle stands for a terminal station.
  571. A circulating-type bath uses the once used hot spring water after filtrating and sterilizing by heating.
  572. A cist (tsuketari 銅骨蔵器, 錫外筒, cist, gold and bronze sutra case, unglazed (ceramic) ware) (housed in the Tokyo National Museum, except for the cist)
  573. A clamp
  574. A clan having roots in Eonchim BAG, the first son of King Gyeongmyeong of Silla.
  575. A clan having roots in the royal family of Gimgwan Gaya (in Gaya).
  576. A clan having roots in the royal family of Silla.
  577. A clasp of the pivot was originally a string of twisted Japanese paper, but today a wooden peg or metal fitting is used for that purpose.
  578. A class called 'lord of the manor' was established on the basis of stratified ruling structures composed of Shiki systems (Shiki is a unit or an agency of sharing revenues and rights commended by landowners or name holders in Shoen system).
  579. A class of samurai who had come from Johei Tengyo kunkosha (people who distinguishably served in the Johei and Tengyo War) or their descendants were also a Tato-fumyo (cultivator/tax manager), a rice field manager.
  580. A classic Chinese scholar in the mid Heian Period.
  581. A classification by the material are as follows:
  582. A classification by the shape are as follows:
  583. A clay court.
  584. A clear result of such victory did not remain, however, it influenced later events.
  585. A clear soup is common in Eastern Japan and in Kyushu while a white miso soup is popular in the Kansai region.
  586. A clerk at a window other than those of JR-West in the Keihanshin area and of JR Shikoku may be inexperienced in issuing these tickets.
  587. A clock mechanism with a plate bearing an inscription of MAY 5, 1887 was also designated.
  588. A close alliance with the shogunate during the Edo period led to orders being placed and workers being alternately seconded to Edo where they carried out firearm maintenance at Edo-jo Castle.
  589. A close replica of "Pine Trees" was found in 1997 and it was assumed that a painter who was very close to Tohaku imitated the masterpiece.
  590. A closer look at kimono proved that the cloth had been cut diagonally from the shoulder to the underarm and then it had been sewn up skillfully for cover-up.
  591. A cloth called Ran, which is made with a cut of the same cloth, is sewed on around of hem, with gathers at side and back for ease of movement.
  592. A clothing style, in which timely fashion trends are adopted ahead of the times, yet provided at a low price as real clothes which can be worn every day.
  593. A clown Asagao Senbei in kumadori makeup for a clown enters.
  594. A cohort was allocated to every three or four counties.
  595. A coin which was considered to be minted in Kameido at this time was called Maruya-sen or Mimishiro-sen, and it is said that coins equivalent to 500 thousand kanmon (500 million coins) were minted.
  596. A coin which was issued in Kameido, Edo in June 1668 was commonly called 'Daibutsu-sen' (Great Buddha coin) because rumors spread that the coin was minted by recasting Kyo no daibutsu (Daibutsu of Kyo) at Hoko-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  597. A cold dark place of good ventilation is most suitable for storage facilities.
  598. A collection of Chinese poetry
  599. A collection of Japanese poetry
  600. A collection of Japanese translations of Gogol and Gorky's works.
  601. A collection of anecdotes
  602. A collection of children's songs "Kusanomi," (Sticky Grass Seeds) (Jitsugyo no Nihon Sha, 1915)
  603. A collection of children's songs, "Haru" (Spring) (Kenkyusha, 1926)
  604. A collection of children's songs, "Tako" (Kite) (Kenkyusha, 1915)
  605. A collection of children's songs, "Utadokei" (Singing Clock) (Shunyodo, 1919)
  606. A collection of his poems called "Kaita no Utaeru" was edited and published by his friends after Kaita Murayama's death.
  607. A collection of his waka poems is called "Korenori Shu".
  608. A collection of mainly Buddhism related books, Buddhist art, old books, ancient documents and archaeological materials are kept and the general public have access to these.
  609. A collection of notes entitled Oguraike-no-Hasu (Lotus in Ogura-ike Pond) written by Tetsuro WATSUJI, reminiscing the occasion when he was on board a lotus-viewing boat on Ogura-ike Pond in the summer of 1926 or 1927, described scenes of lotus-viewing at the time and was published in 1950.
  610. A collection of permanent street stall settings called 'Yatai Mura' (villages of food stalls), in which the vendors pooled water supplies at a large site, used to be very popular in many places; but Yatai Mura are no longer common today.
  611. A collection of poems compiled by individuals or nongovernmental circles
  612. A collection of poems written by a single author.
  613. A collection of the Idemitsu Museum of Art.
  614. A collection of the top part of the skulls of 1000 people (called sencho [a thousand of tops]).
  615. A collection of these stories is called "Sekimukai Hikki".
  616. A collection of translated short stories.
  617. A collective name for fue which are played while held horizontally.
  618. A collective name for the court ladies served in Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendants) that was the government office in the women's quarters of the Imperial Palace.
  619. A color is designated for each station on the Tozai Line, and the color for Daigo Station is pink.
  620. A color is designated for every station on the Tozai Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway; the color for Yamashina Station is dark lilac.
  621. A colored image of Shokai Osho on silk canvas (including his own work)
  622. A column for small good stories is on the same page.
  623. A combination of broiled eel and narazuke is one of the standard dishes.
  624. A combination of cucumber and boiled conger is called 'Anakyu.'
  625. A combination of shio-daifuku and mame-daifuku.
  626. A combination of taka makie and togidashi makie techniques.
  627. A combination of the above.
  628. A combination of the cosmic dual forces ideology and Gogyo Shiso made it possible to explain more complicated things.
  629. A combination of the three items--a mirror, a sword, and a jewel--was not unique only to the Imperial family but regarded as symbols common to all rulers.
  630. A combination with other techniques is hardly seen.
  631. A combined total of more than 4,000 troops from both sides died in the fighting (the Battle of Hetsugi-gawa River), including Nobuchika CHOSOKABE and Masayasu SOGO, with the allied forces of Toyotomi being routed.
  632. A comeback to the Kinai region
  633. A comic duo called Downtown also appeared on stage when young.
  634. A comic targeting adult women.
  635. A comic targeting children or family with children.
  636. A commemorative postage stamp was not issued at the occasion of the Japanese Annexation of Korea in 1910, but Chosen Sotoku-fu (Governor-General of Korea) issued the government-regulated postcard '朝鮮総督府始政紀念' (Inauguration of Chosen Sotoku-fu) in October.
  637. A comment about Heinai by Tsutomu OOKA, who is the author of "Assessment of Local Chiefs," is as follows.
  638. A commentary of 'Okuiri' written by FUJIWARA no Sadaie introduces the opinion that there once was a chapter of 'Kakayakuhi no Miya' in this part, and many people such as Kikan IKEDA and Saiichi MARUYA agree with that opinion.
  639. A commentary of this kind had been already written in "Muryo-jukyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge-chu" (Commentary on [Vasubandhu's] Upade?a on the S?tra of Immeasurable Life) (also known as Ojoronchu (Commentary on Treatise on Rebirth)) by Donran.
  640. A commentary on a sutra "Dainichikyosho" interprets Butsugenbutsumo as 'various Buddha observe people and appear to them in the right form to save them' based on the Mahayana Buddhism idea such that Bodhisattva is trying to save all sentient beings.
  641. A commercial network was established between Baghdad, Basra and Alexandria.
  642. A common eating pattern for customers is to drink alcohol with food ordered from these menus, then finish with ramen.
  643. A common example is a young master of a wealthy merchant family, who is not dependable, having no guts at all; he goes so mad with love in a play that he shows himself to be more and more incompetent.
  644. A common expression in which the term "zashiki" is used in this sense is "(Geisha) get called in for o-zashiki" (in Japanese, the prefix 'o' is added to a word such as "zashiki" to be polite).
  645. A common misunderstanding regarding the Heike no Ochudo legend is the confusion of the descendants of Heike no Ochudo with those of the Taira family.
  646. A common name is 'Sannin kichisa.'
  647. A common perception in Japan is that the envoy who carried an official letter to the Sui Dynasty was ONO no Imoko; the letter is known to include the wording of "the Imperial Prince of the land of the rising sun according to Suishu (the Book of the Sui Dynasty).
  648. A common way to eat it is to pick up a piece with chopsticks and dip it into ponzu sauce.
  649. A commonly used production method is as follows.
  650. A compact car is a vehicle (with a license plate whose number starts from 5) where the length is 4.6 meters or longer and with a riding capacity of 6 people or less.
  651. A compact car is a vehicle (with a license plate whose number starts from 5) whose length is 4.6 meters or shorter and with a riding capacity of five people or less.
  652. A comparable library to this is the 'Tokado Bunko Library' of the Ichijo family which is the direct line of descent of Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents) of Kujo group.
  653. A comparison of view points ? Different points comparing the treaties of five countries in Ansei era in Japan -
  654. A comparison with foreign culture
  655. A competition of archery would be the only thing he will participate at most.
  656. A competitive situation exists between Nagoya City and Toyohashi City in Aichi Prefecture.
  657. A competitive situation exists with the 'Hakone' Romance Car trains between Tokyo and Odawara.
  658. A compilation of her works "The Collected Poems of Kenreimonin-ukyo-no-daibu" (Kenreimonin-ukyo-no-daibu-no-shu), contains many waka poems that were exchanged between her and Sukemori.
  659. A compiled edition of the three-part Shiki works was published by Kodansha Academic paperback library (out of stock in 1986).
  660. A complete annotated edition of the anthology by Miyoko IWASA was published by Kasama Shoin, as well as Gyokuyo shu.
  661. A complete double-track between Kyoto Station and Sonobe Station is to be opened in 2010, and the construction is ongoing.
  662. A completely all black cat is especially called Karasu Neko (Crow Cat).
  663. A complex of temple buildings
  664. A complicated pattern of yuzen dyeing with models may require tens of the pattern papers.
  665. A component analysis of aerosol conducted in April, 2002 at a kosa-producing place and a kosa-falling place showed that the ratio of gypsum included in calcium minerals was larger in more eastern places.
  666. A composer.
  667. A comprehensive agreement was concluded with Kyotanabe City.
  668. A comprehensive tourist guide board to each station was established.
  669. A comprehensive tourist guide board to each station was set up.
  670. A comprimario is referred to as aikata in kabuki stories performed by two or more actors.
  671. A concern was that the plaster itself was bristle and in danger of fall-off.
  672. A condition in which Japanese sake's fragrance which could not have been sensed at cold condition became apparent when warmed up.
  673. A condition in which Japanese sake's taste which could not have been sensed at cold condition became apparent when warmed up.
  674. A condition in which kanzamashi has broken the flavor balance of Japanese sake.
  675. A condition in which the Japanese sake once warmed but became cold again.
  676. A condition in which warming sake has derived its taste.
  677. A condominium (DELPA Daigo) is now located there.
  678. A conference hall or meeting room: 390 persons (the maximum capacity)
  679. A conflict between Hideyoshi and Katsuie was getting hard.
  680. A conflict between SOGA no Iname and MONONOBE no Okoshi over Buddhism succeeded to their children SOGA no Umako and MONONOBE no Moriya.
  681. A conflict between the leading vassals of the Miura and Oyama clans arose because of a trivial problem, taking them right to the brink of war.
  682. A conflict occurred between Takahiro and his heir Takakuni KYOGOKU who inherited the family estate, and in 1666 the fiefs were confiscated by the bakufu.
  683. A conflict over dosoyaku with the Enryaku-ji Temple continued for nearly a hundred years, and the state that Enryaku-ji Temple collected dosoyaku at their discretion and the bakufu issued the ban was occurred repeatedly even in Bunmei Era (1469-1487).
  684. A conflict rose with Jimyoin-to (imperial lineage from Emperor Gofukakusa to Emperor Gokomatsu) which called for the resignation of Emperor Godaigo in Kyoto in 1329, and both were working toward Kamakura as Doun went to the capital (Kyoto) in April as a messenger.
  685. A conflict took place between TACHIHARA and a staff, FUJITA Yukoku over whether the name of Japan should be added to the title or whether criticism of historical events, to the last, and the conflict developed to become rivalry between the Mito and the Edo groups (disturbed Shokokan).
  686. A conflict with Ieyasu TOKUGAWA
  687. A conflict with Katsuie SHIBATA
  688. A conflict with the collateral line of the Hojo family, who had supported the system of regent and the Tokuso administration since the reign of Yasutoki HOJO, heated up, and it caused the Kagen Disturbance to occur in the next year of 1304, which was considered the possible last year of Azuma Kagami's compilation.
  689. A confrontation with Isami KONDO
  690. A congee made from foxtail millet, and eaten often in Huabei, China.
  691. A conical hat made of reeds ('Kasa') is not worn whereas a hard, black lacquered hat ('Eboshi') is worn.
  692. A conjecture of later insertion - a conjecture that some chapters were inserted into the work at a later time
  693. A conjecture of short stories in Ur-text of "The Tale of Genji" - Ur-text of "The Tale of Genji" was a short story whose length was similar to that of 'Wakamurasaki' or 'Hotaru.'
  694. A conjecture that the Ten Quires of Uji was written by Daini no Sami (a daughter of Murasaki Shikibu, Kenshi);
  695. A connecting bank that has a pile of fuki-ishi on both sides has also been found in a part of the surrounding moat that is on the southeast side of the rounded rear.
  696. A consequence of this was that he provoked an invasion by Nagachika KANAMORI, under the order from Hideyoshi; Takado-jo Castle in Hida, in which he had taken refuge, was attacked, and he surrendered (the Battle of Toyama).
  697. A considerable economic burden was also imposed on those daimyo who took the Shogun's children into their household by marriage or adoption, as there were ceremonies and the other formalities that accompanied the respective circumstances.
  698. A considerable number of variations and combinations can be thought of.
  699. A considerable portion of the population was excluded from the shi-no-ko-sho (such as court nobles, Buddhist monks, Shinto priests, kengyo (the highest title of official ranks within the Todo-za, the guild for the blind)), and these people also had respective official ranks.
  700. A consideration on the existence or nonexistence and the scale of the war
  701. A conspiracy theory by the real mother of Hideyori, Yodo-dono, and an executive officer of 'Omi group,' Mitsunari ISHIDA.
  702. A constable from the Shichijo Police station, who was making his rounds in the early hours of June 9, 1946, saw five suspicious people, and when he tried to question them, was shot by one of them.
  703. A constitutional lawyer, Toshiyoshi MIYAZAWA, summarizes the Emperor Organ Theory as follows.
  704. A consumer-electronics maker, Ninomiya, had once opened before the station started its operation, but its store building is now run by Midori Denka Co., Ltd.
  705. A container called 'Dako' with a depth of approximately 4.5cm and diameter of approximately 28.5cm was on a pod with a depth of approximately 6cm and diameter of approximately 4.2cm with a approximately 9cm tall standard.
  706. A contemporary ice shaving machine rotates a block of ice on a pedestal, and the block of ice is shaved as it is pressed down against a saw-like blade.
  707. A contemporary, Sadayo (Ryoshun) IMAGAWA, pointed out errors in Taiheiki in his 'Nan Taiheiki (Faulting the Taiheiki),' which was written in 1402.
  708. A continuous column (column which pierces the second or higher floor) is hardly used for yaguras.
  709. A convenience store (Anthree) is located on Platform 1.
  710. A convertible was adopted in 1990 and used in a parade performed after the enthronement ceremony of the present Emperor, then used in the wedding parade of the Crown Prince and Crown Princess performed in 1993.
  711. A convincing theory states that she was the birth mother of FUJIWARA no Fuhito.
  712. A cooking method that eaters themselves season or cook raw materials served like a one-pot dish cooked at the table seems to be rare in other countries.
  713. A copper epitaph board kept in a copper box was inscribed that a general in the Jinshin War, Captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards, jitei (old man at the age of 61 to 65, later changed to 60 to 64 under ritsuryo system) FUMI no Nemaro Imiki passed away on September 21, 707.
  714. A copy of 'Three Strategies of Huang Shigong' believed to have been written by Yorinari has been designated an Important Art Object.
  715. A copy of Empress Koken's Senmyo of April 22, 757, is included in Shoso-in Monjo (documents of Shoso-in Treasure Repository) Shoshu volume 44.
  716. A copy of a large-printed version by Iwanami Bunko (a publishing company) is easy to read.
  717. A copy of real inscription is marked to the haft of the modern sword removing its inscription.
  718. A copy of the Ino small maps brought back by the Acteon was possessed by the department of navy channel, the Royal Navy and now is kept at the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich.
  719. A copy of the architectural specifications and a volume of architectural blueprints were also designated.
  720. A copy of the kenchi-cho was made, and a kenchi official and a village officer jointly signed both the original and the copy.
  721. A copy of the treatise presumed to have been transcribed by Nichiren himself in 1269 remains at Hokekyo-ji Temple (national treasure) and there exist many other copies transcribed by his direct disciples and other followers.
  722. A copy of this book owned by Kyushu University is posted on the internet.
  723. A copy, however, still needed to be made by hand even with this method, so a more efficient method was sought later on.
  724. A cord is attached to the nock.
  725. A cord, 'tsumoso,' which is made of whale fiber, 36.3cm long, is spliced to the top of the rope and is tied to the cormorant's neck using a Shimada knot.
  726. A cormorant basket is a container to carry cormorant, woven by sakitake (chopped bamboo) of 0.9cm wide into a basket of 3.0cm square with 1 line long and 2 lines wide, and its cover is made by shibuita (1.2cm - thick) of hinoki.
  727. A cormorant was carried in the arms of the owner using leather gloves.
  728. A coronation usually takes place at the time of an enthronement, but there are exceptional cases such as the ceremony is postponed until several years later due to the reason of the domestic political instability.
  729. A corporal.
  730. A correct term when a customer makes an offer is 'Okanjo.'
  731. A correspondence relationship cannot be confirmed between the chronology in Chinese history books and that in "Nihonshoki".
  732. A correspondence written by Daito-kokushi (4th day of the 8th month 1331)
  733. A correspondence written by Daito-kokushi (6th day of the 5th month 1324)
  734. A correspondence written by Daito-kokushi (Hoisho dengo, 1337)
  735. A correspondence written by Daito-kokushi (Rinji musoi etc. 8th day of the 8th month)
  736. A correspondence written by Daito-kokushi (Roji mushuji etc. 3rd day of the 10th month)
  737. A correspondence written by Daito-kokushi (Sonoato nanjo etc. 24th day of the 2nd month)
  738. A corridor located to the south between the main hall and shoin.
  739. A corridor-style stone chamber (around the end of sixth century on the west side of the main body the burial was done using the mound)
  740. A cortege participated in the funeral procession, and fired an artillery funeral salute at the appropriate time to mark the greatness of his achievements.
  741. A costume called 'onna kariginu' (female's kariginu) in which the collar of kariginu is tailored in kimono's uchiawase (overlapping) style is also widely used these days.
  742. A costume for bukan (military officers).
  743. A costume for bunkan (civil officers)
  744. A costume of white kariginu and sashinuki with no pattern was called 'joe' and mainly worn in religious ceremonies.
  745. A councilor, Hirobumi ITO and others went to Europe as 'government officials' on orders from the government in March, 1882, and started investigating theory and practice of German constitutionalism.
  746. A count.
  747. A counter for the sale of commuter tickets was initially provided when this station became operational, but the counter was closed when the line was extended up to Rokujizo Station.
  748. A country which prevents the independent research of learning as well as the independent evolution of art can never flourish.
  749. A coup then (Nikaikuzure no hen) broke out, which resulted in the killings of Shioichimaru and his mother along with the injuring of Toshiaki on March 8 and subsequent death on March 10.
  750. A couple who appear from the first book of the series and who have become immortal due to a certain incident in 1930.
  751. A courageous samurai becomes the first to go into the house to look around, and he finds a beautiful woman.
  752. A court cap called "ei" (a kind of cap with a back ornament) which had been tailed down at the rear, flying with wind, came to be worn after tucking it up once and then tailing it down.
  753. A court lady of Goi or higher is called Myobu (refer to the section of Myobu for details).
  754. A court lady of Jotomonin, a poet called Murasaki Shikibu, and the author of The Tale of Genji, or Masatada's granddaughter, Tametoki's daughter, mistress of Michinaga, the chief adviser to the Emperor.'
  755. A court noble Kanezane KUJO, the author of "Gyokuyo" was a sympathizer for Yoritomo, but commented with relief on the peaceful days in Kyoto after his departure and cerebrated his personality as follows:
  756. A court noble family under the Kanin line of the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan.
  757. A court noble.
  758. A craftsman dedicated solely to manufacturing of sumidan.
  759. A craftsman engaged in each process is as follows.
  760. A craftsman making chagama is called kamashi (a tea kettle caster).
  761. A craftsman who makes mirrors is called kagamishi or mirror craftsman.
  762. A creation based on the popular belief about a gate breaking by Yoshihide ASAHINA, who was a retainer of Yoshimori WADA, and on preceding works such as 'Egara-no-Heita' by Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU.
  763. A crematory is sometimes called 'Sanmai.'
  764. A crescent-shaped scar remained on his forehead as the mark of his mischievous childhood.
  765. A crest for a shrine
  766. A crest for the shrine
  767. A crest is provided on Wafuku at one, three, or five places, according to the kind and purpose of Wafuku.
  768. A crest is usually provided in white on Wafuku as big as contained in a circle 2 cm to 4 cm across.
  769. A crest of the Japanese team
  770. A criminal whose sentence was finalized, after being brought out of Tenma-cho prison, was bound with rope and put on the back of a horse.
  771. A critic Rikiya TAYAMA and his daughter Mami NAKAHIRA wrote his critical biography.
  772. A cross-grained wood was decorative because of its fine grain, and that was why cedar with darker grain was preferred to Cyprus.
  773. A crow belonging to the sun god, Apollo.
  774. A crowd of 500,000 people, the largest in Japan, show up there each year.
  775. A crowd of about 240,000 people show up at the fair every year.
  776. A crown is put on the head and shitouzu is put on the feet.
  777. A crown of kenei-kan (a crown with a rolled-up rear decorative band called ei) is worn in combination.
  778. A crown prince put on the Kikujin no ho at Odokusho hajime (the first reading performed when the son of a high-ranking family reached to the age of seven or eight).
  779. A crown was placed on his head by the naidaijin (Minister of the Interior) in the royal palace, and he was awarded Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and appointed sangi (royal advisor).
  780. A cuckoo has flown away before I can hear it sing twice; I would say, "wait" if it were a man.
  781. A cuisine of Russia and Ukraine.
  782. A cultural landscape is defined as being the local life and livelihood of a region, as well as the scenes formed by the customs of that region that reflect the local people's lives and livelihoods.
  783. A cultural property
  784. A cultural property designated by the city
  785. A cultural researcher, Barbara Teraoka is his descendant.
  786. A cup of nihaizu (vinegar and soy sauce mixed in roughly equal proportions) or sanbaizu together with 5 to 10 grams of sliced dried bonito will produce three-fourths cup of tosazu.
  787. A cup of strong roasted green tea and a glass of apple and orange juice end the course.
  788. A curator room and a room for preparing exhibitions
  789. A curfew was imposed in Nagasaki City to avoid confusion, but more than 4000 people gathered there.
  790. A current trend for lunch time sales in every urban region, including the Marunouchi neighborhood of Tokyo, is selling lunches from Mobile Food Vendor Vehicles, called Neo Yatai (neo food stalls); this has been well received.
  791. A curry sauce and another sauce (ingredients or a soup) with a ratio of one to one are poured over rice, combinations including a curry sauce and a sauce for hashed rice, and a curry sauce and ingredients for gyudon (rice covered with beef and vegetables).
  792. A curry sauce poured over rice fried in a heated stone bowl as in Ishiyaki bibimbap (a Korean food served in a heated stone bowl in which rice is mixed with seasoned vegetables).
  793. A curve (unofficially called the Suntory curve) extending in the direction of Osaka from the station is famous as a key site for taking pictures of trains.
  794. A custom called 'Kurodo,' in which successive Emperors were enshrined in the Buddhist style, had been succeeded at Court since the Heian period, but this was abolished in accordance with the above event.
  795. A custom called 'Sanshamairi' at various places in western Japan
  796. A custom of drawing buildings such as towers, animals and persons on earthen vessels was verified.
  797. A customer coming out of a restroom is served an unused oshibori.
  798. A customer had to ask a tea house to contact an oiran.
  799. A customer of a sakaya went to the shop to buy sake with a sake bottle the shop leased the customer.
  800. A cut can be added to a verse without employing a kireji.
  801. A cutlet seasoned with salt is simply put on a bowl of rice without any sauce.
  802. A cypress bark gable roof four-legged gate that was constructed at the same time as the abbot's quarters and karamon gate.
  803. A cypress bark hip-and-gable roof-topped entrance hall leading into the main hall (abbot's quarters) and dating from the same time as the main hall.
  804. A daikan (local governor) meant a person, who performed the public administration and construction in a designated territory on behalf of his monarch (state), and his rank.
  805. A daimyo (feudal lord) and his family lived in a castle and together with women who took daily care of them.
  806. A daimyo in one of the Okochi family branches used the name "Matsudaira Izunokami."
  807. A daimyo in the sengoku period organized persons in the kokujin (local samurai) or hikan (low-level bureaucrats) class as his vassals and made them live around his base place to form a castle town.
  808. A daimyo in the sengoku period was completely in control of his territory.
  809. A dance group consists of six or four dancers, and songs are performed with a pair of hyoshi (wooden clappers), a wagon (Japanese harp) accompanied by kotomochi (harp holders), an Azuma-asobi bue (Japanese flute with six holes, which is also called chukan), and a hichiriki (oboe), accompanied with a backing chorus.
  810. A dance performed by girls that originated during the Genroku period.
  811. A dancer wears white kimono (Japanese clothing), red hakama (Japanese mail ceremonial skirt), chihaya (Japanese coat for female priests) and nurugasa (lacquered conical hat).
  812. A dart of blowgun was made of needle or thin bamboo which was processed to the shape of needle with arrow feathers made of animal hair or paper which processed in the shape of a circular cone.
  813. A daruma is a doll or toy representing the sitting figure of Bodhidharma, the founder of the Zen, a sect of Buddhism, who is practicing Zen meditation; at the present time, it is widely popular as a lucky charm not only in the Zen sect, but also in different religious sects, across religions.
  814. A date of death such as 'September 7 of the previous year,' 'June 10 of this year' or the like was described under each of the above descriptions.
  815. A date was given in a line next to the line of the text-closing term and, under this date, the signature and stamp of the recorder who made this edict was given and those of the benkan who issued this edict is given in the ojo (over the last line, next to the line containing the date and the stamp of recorder).
  816. A daughter of Daijin (Minister).
  817. A daughter of HIGAI said, "My father considered it necessary for the religious organization to remain because Mr. Ito was not what had been reported."
  818. A daughter of Harutoshi HOSOKAWA, the lord of the Kumamoto Domain, was his wife.
  819. A daughter of Hidetada TOKUGAWA, Tofukumon-in who became the lawful wife of Emperor Gomizunoo was put up as empress from nyogo in 1624, and the empress was revived after the lapse of about 300 years and she was called chugu.
  820. A daughter of Imperial Prince Kaninnomiya Naohito and an aunt of Emperor Kokaku
  821. A daughter of Kanenori FUJII
  822. A daughter of Masanao HOSHINA and Nagamasa KURODA (the eldest legitimate son of Josui KURODA).
  823. A daughter of Michieda UMETANI, Junii Gon Chunagon (Junior Second Rank provisional vice-councilor of state).
  824. A daughter of Nagasada KURODA had married Ariie KARAHASHI and Toyoteru was their child.
  825. A daughter of Nagatoyo TAKAKURA, Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) was his wife.
  826. A daughter of Nobunari TSUDA (Hatamoto [direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun]).
  827. A daughter of Noritada married Yoshiyasu ASHIKAGA as the adopted daughter of his grandfather, Suenori, and had Yoshikane and Yoshifusa ASHIKAGA with Yoshiyasu.
  828. A daughter of Tadashige MIZUNO (a male cousin of Ieyasu) and Kiyomasa KATO.
  829. A daughter of Toshimitsu SAITO, Mitsuhide's chief retainer, became a nurse (Kasuga no Tsubone) for Iemitsu TOKUGAWA.
  830. A daughter of Yasumoto MATSUDAIRA (a nephew of Ieyasu) and Masayuki FUKUSHIMA (an adopted son of Masanori FUKUSHIMA)
  831. A daughter of an emperor is called imperial princess.
  832. A daughter of one of Mototada's sons, Tadakatsu TORII, married Yoshitaka OISHI, a chief vassal of the Ako Domain.
  833. A daughter was born when he was 65.
  834. A daughter who was born to MINAMOTO no Mitsunaka, a gozoku (local ruling family) in the Heian Period, had horns of the cow and a face of the demon.
  835. A day before her death, the Empress summoned Prince Tamura, the legitimate grandchild of Emperor Bidatsu, to her bedside and admonished him to see things through respectfully and also rebuked Prince YAMASHIRO no Oe to listen to opinions of other people, apparently avoiding appointment of her successor.
  836. A day on which a Christian rite is performed according to the ecclesiastical calendar.
  837. A day on which a festival is celebrated at Shinto shrines.
  838. A day on which a major or minor rite is conducted.
  839. A day on which an imperial ritual is performed.
  840. A day on which the spirits of the departed are commemorated in Shinto.
  841. A day was thought to begin at dusk in old times; and the New Year's Day was thought to begin at the dusk of New Year's Eve.
  842. A daytime service started to provide two round-trips a day, one each during the day and night.
  843. A dead person is dressed in the opposite way for a funeral.
  844. A death haiku (Japanese poem)
  845. A death poem
  846. A debit card is available for some taxis only if the radio wave condition is good and data can be transmitted.
  847. A deck.
  848. A decorated yamakasa used to display a scene with dolls and a landscape made by placing ornaments such as those representing rocks, streams and yakata (yamakasa decoration in the shape of a house).
  849. A decoration called 'fushi (節)' is often provide with sao.
  850. A decree commanding benevolent rule was promulgated, and temples and shrines were ordered to free the territories under their control from the system of support by the Bureau of Divinities or the provincial governments.
  851. A dedicatory Kyogen performance is held by the Shigeyama Group.
  852. A deerskin glove that's worn on the right hand when drawing the bow.
  853. A deity of fortune, Maha kala is enshrined in Indian Temples as an incarnation of Vishnu or Jiten.
  854. A deity of this name does not appear in Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) while there appears an identical deity.
  855. A deity whose name is marked with a dot (?) is different from the other deity or deities in the same generation group, but they are conveniently categorized into the same group.
  856. A democrat.
  857. A demon called Shuten-doji is said to have lived in Oe on the border with Tanba Province although some believe the Oe indicated a different location of Oe-cho; according to a legend, Shuten-doji was subdued by MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu.
  858. A denial of 'Muen' (to break off the relationship with the outside world)
  859. A department named shuzogake of bakufu kanjo bugyogata (commissioner of finance) was in charge of overall management at the central government, while at the margins, a leading brewery and a village officer carried out practical work in large cities and regional areas respectively.
  860. A departure ceremony was held at Hamaotsu Station, and the first train--an local train bound for Kyoto Shiyakusho-mae Station (model 800 cars of 801-802-803-804)--departed from Hamaotsu Station at 5:12.
  861. A departure melody has been introduced.
  862. A departure signal is installed for Platform 4 departures toward Saidaiji; it is structured to execute shuttle service but is limited to deadheads only per the ordinary timetable.
  863. A depiction by Eitoku KANO's father Shoei KANO of the eight views of the area where the Xiao River and Xiang River converge at Lake Dongting which has been visited as a place of scenic beauty by writers and artists since ancient times.
  864. A depiction of how Enshu was imagined to have looked during his last years inscribed on the upper portion by Soen HARUYA who practiced Zen meditation under Enshu.
  865. A depraved priest Hokaibo who lives in Asakusa Shodencho Town makes his living with the money that he earns by seeking alms for erecting hanging bell.
  866. A deputy Rusui officer or an assistant to a Rusui officer was often called Rusui-soeyaku.
  867. A descendant disciple of a high priest (the founder of a Zen temple) would have a sculptural chinzo made in the memory of the priest.
  868. A descendant of Amatsuhikone-no-mikoto or Ikishiniho-no-mikoto.
  869. A descendant of Bunza TANJI was on his father's side and a great-grandchild of Ujinaga SATSUMA was on his mother's side; he is a big man and has unrivaled physical strength.
  870. A descendant of Emperor Tenmu inherited the imperial throne after Jinshin War, however, many Imperial Family members from the Imperial line of Emperor Tenmu were either killed or punished due to continuous political changes during the Nara period.
  871. A descendant of FUJIWARA no Kanefusa (grand minister of state), the younger brother-uterine of Kanezane, he is sometimes included in the Kujo family but Kanefusa's family line failed at an early stage.
  872. A descendant of Kizaemon protested against the Namamugi Incident happened during the year, saying that it was the younger brother, Shigeru, not his older brother, Kizaemon who slashed Richardson.
  873. A descendant of MINAMOTO no Toru of the Saga-Genji (Minamoto clan), his common name was Genji WATANABE and his official name was MINAMOTO no Tsuna.
  874. A descendant of Ramen-Jiro Akabane (Fujimaru) in Tokyo, and the first in Kyoto from this lineage.
  875. A descendant of the Arima clan, the Lord of the Kurume Domain.
  876. A descendant of the Nikaido clan
  877. A descendant of the exiled royal family of Baekje.
  878. A descendant of the main branch of the family was Suekiyo SATO (佐藤季清) who was Hokumen no bushi (the Imperial Palace Guards for the north side) and served the Emperor Toba as Jugoinoge Saemon no jo.
  879. A descendent of Nagamasa became the lord of Yamato-Kaiju Domain and Shibamura Domain and a descendant of Naonaga became the lord of Yamato-Yanagimoto Domain.
  880. A description about a visit Tamefusa made to the Kumano-jinja Shrine in the fall of 1081 is sometimes featured as 'Tamefusa-kyo Kumano Sankei Nikki' (Kumano Temple Visit Diary of Lord Tamefusa).
  881. A description about this somen is included in 'nihon-sangai-meibutsu-zue' (a guidebook for special products, consisting of pictures and explanations about them) written in 1754.
  882. A description can be seen in the article of July 26, 1582 of the 'Matsudaira Ietada Nikki' (a diary of Ietada MATSUDAIRA), about Ieyasu TOKUGAWA using a kamari when he was fighting Yoritada SUWA of Shinano Province.
  883. A description concerning the ukai of Katagata County of Mino Province is seen in 'Wamyosho,' a dictionary compiled in the middle of Heian period.
  884. A description in "Gishi wajin den" (literally, 'an Account of the Wa, Japanese' in "The History of the Wei Dynasty")
  885. A description in the Johyobun (Memorial to the Emperor), sent to China by Waobu, a figure identified as the King Wakatakeru, shows that the Yamato Kingdom appeared to conquer various regions, although some historical materials suggest that many chiefs maintained their autonomy.
  886. A description of 'takumini wazaogi o nashi' appears in the Nihonshoki, and it means a performer entertaining an audience with the skills bestowed upon him/her by the deities.
  887. A description of shinansha is also seen in "Sangokushi" (Annals of the Three Kingdoms).
  888. A description of the Uemon no jo family
  889. A description of the punishment of diminishing territory during the Edo Period follows.
  890. A description saying 'He went to the Uji-dono (palace) and told them to attack Sadoto' should have been just after Zen Kunen no Eki (Former Nine Years' Campaign), when Masafusa was still in his early 20s.
  891. A description that says 'Original records of Baekje wrote that Alla is the father country and Japan is the home country' shows, 'the Japanese Mimana Government' is also described in it.
  892. A description, '嚼米?酒 飲能至醉,' written in "Gisho" volume 100, Retsuden No.88 Wuji-koku indicates that kuchikami-sake was produced in coastal provinces and Mongolia.
  893. A design for female emperors (such as Emperor Gosakuramachi) was paulownia and phoenix (旧儀御服記), which was also used for some empresses (belongings of Tofukumonin in the collection of the Reikan-ji Temple and belongings of Empress Dowager Eisho in Imperial treasures).
  894. A design submitted by Kunio MAEKAWA was selected in the architectural design competition for the Main Building (now known as the Tokyo Main Library).
  895. A design that dominated among the Tsuji and Chayatsuji is currently called 'Goshodoki.'
  896. A desired sumi ink cannot be obtained solely by grinding sumi against a suzuri (ink stone).
  897. A desolate post station in Joshu, where a strong, dry wind is blowing down from the snow-capped Mt. Akagi under a blue winter sky,
  898. A detachment from the US occupation army was stationed at Maizuru City after the war, while the Government designated Maizuru as a port to receive forces being recalled from the mainland.
  899. A detailed bibliography is provided for each character entry.
  900. A detailed description is provided on this page.
  901. A detailed description of Jinko classification is provided by articles about Rikkoku-gomi (the six countries where Jinko is from and the five elements used to describe their aromas).
  902. A detailed description of decchi is given in a work of Kobako HANATO, 'Akantare'.
  903. A detailed description will be given here.
  904. A detailed explanation is below.
  905. A detective of the L.A. Police Department.
  906. A diamond-shaped hole was made in a circle.
  907. A diary "Hanazono Safu Ki" (diary of Hanazono safu (=sadaijin)) seems to be in this eighty book series.
  908. A diary at the time says that during peak periods, in the neighboring Matsuzaka City there were so many visitors passing through the town that the author had trouble going to the house across the street from his/her own.
  909. A diary in Chinese characters, "Sanetaka Diary" has the value as a historical reference.
  910. A diary named "Yamazaki Susumu Torishirabe Nikki" was found in 2004.
  911. A diary of an aristocrat in the same year recorded that an elephant was brought to Hideyoshi at Osaka Castle.
  912. A diary written by successive head priests that has never been removed from the temple
  913. A difference between 'Kegaru' and 'Yogoru' is as follows:
  914. A difference from "shari" formed by a sushi robot is that grains of cooked rice are not compressed one another inside the shari of Nigiri-zushi formed by a chef.
  915. A different name, such as Colonatus (in the Roman Empire), is sometimes used to indicate a similar system which existed in a foreign country.
  916. A different opinion is that Dokyo was allegedly a son of the prince, Shiki no Miko, whose father was Emperor Tenchi.
  917. A different theory argues that she must have been one of Ieyasu's favorite concubines, or it would be inconceivable that she, a mere wet nurse, could have petitioned him directly about the Shogunal succession.
  918. A different theory claims that it is a branch family of the Wani clan of Yamato Province.
  919. A different theory says that Mitsuhide did not die in Ogurisu but became Nankobo Tenkai.
  920. A different type of combination also exists, such as the even combination of a curry sauce based upon Japanese-style bouillon, a style of the period from around 1955 to 1965 represented by Jindai curry in Senboku City, Akita Prefecture, and a modern curry sauce based on demi-glace (a type of brown sauce).
  921. A different types of flowers are arranged in a style differs among various schools.
  922. A different view says that he served for the Katagiri clan of Tatsuta Domain in Yamato Province for 70 koku.
  923. A digest of The Tale of Genji, "Genji Kokagami" (Little Mirror of Genji) has it as follows.
  924. A diploma of court rank is issued to certify the conferment of the court rank.
  925. A direct access way connects the station with Murata Manufacturing Co., Ltd., and Bambio.
  926. A direct competition is found between Nagoya and Osaka.
  927. A direct descendent of the Seiwa-Genji ASHIKAGA-lined UENO clan
  928. A direct grandchild of her oldest son Tomosada IWAKURA is Yoko KOZAKURA (Tomoko IWAKURA) whose son Yuzo KAYAMA, an actor, is a great-great-grandson.
  929. A direct interpretation states that Shinihadadachi is a crime of hurting a dead body's skin, equivalent to a charge of vandalizing a corpse.
  930. A directive was made to renew the first National Isolation Edict.
  931. A director-level conference of countermeasures against kosa among Japan, China, and South Korea.
  932. A dirt mound was determined to be the remains of the lecture hall.
  933. A disabled-accessible elevator is available between the floor level, where the platforms are located, and the concourse, which interconnects the north edge of the platforms and the north ticket gate.
  934. A disadvantage, it was comparatively more expensive than the conventional-type canned beverages.
  935. A disciple Rika gave him basho (a Japanese banana (plant)) and planted one basho tree, which grew big, so he named his hut Bashoan.
  936. A disciple has to listen to the sound of clapping with one hand and show that to the master.
  937. A disciple of Chojuro SAWAMURA.
  938. A disciple of Takeko YOSHIDA, Chikufu TAKAMINE (father of Mieko TAKAMINE) became famous and dominated the biwa world but he had no successor, so his performing style came to an end.
  939. A disciple of the fourth.
  940. A discount fare is applied when you use two City buses or a City bus and a subway train in connection with one another.
  941. A discourse 'About the Construction of Fleet of Loyalty and Courage' by Baron Shinanojo ARICHI, In-house magazine of Imperial Kaiji Kyokai "Miscellaneous News about Maritime Affairs" vol. 197, February 10, 1905
  942. A discourse 'Discussion about Maritime Affairs and Demand to Educators' by a member Shinanojo ARICHI, "Journal of the Educational Society of Japan" vol. 99, August 15, 1890
  943. A discussion that how to prevent the deterioration of the murals and how to preserve for future generations had already been started since Meiji period.
  944. A discussion was which to conserve, the special historic site (tumulus) or the national treasure (mural paintings).
  945. A dish called hohan (芳飯 or 法飯) was created in the late Muromachi period.
  946. A dish consisting of dashi stock poured over rice kayu, and it is topped with sliced pieces of fish such as sea bream.
  947. A dish from Niigata Prefecture.
  948. A dish made of beef or pork, potatoes, onions, konnyaku noodles and other ingredients stewed together with soy sauce, sugar, and mirin (sweet cooking rice wine).
  949. A dish made with seven herbs (the seven herbs of spring), which are seri (Japanese parsley), nazuna (shepherd's purse), gogyo (Jersey cudweed), hakobe (common chickweed), hotoke no za (henbit), suzuna (turnip) and suzushiro (daikon), that are boiled, chopped and mixed into a rice kayu.
  950. A dish prepared with pumpkin or daikon (Japanese radish) simmered with minced chicken (soboro made of chicken) is also called soboroni.
  951. A dish referred to as 'susuridango' is mentioned in a column describing godan (dessert served after a banquet including udon noodles, somen noodles, manju (a bun stuffed with red bean jam) in "Ryori Monogatari" (Tales of Food) written in 1635.
  952. A dispute ensued between himself and Takakiyo KYOGOKU surrounding the issue of whether Katsuhide's child or his younger brother ought to be head of the family, with the Governorship of Izumo Province, Oki Province, and Hida Province resting on the outcome.
  953. A dispute on a nation's script
  954. A dispute on democratic representatives
  955. A dispute on the duty of scholar
  956. A dispute on wives and concubines
  957. A dispute over the adoption of Buddhism between the Soga clan, who had greatly contributed to dissemination of Buddhism in Japan, and their opponents, the Mononobe clan led to conflict between SOGA no Umako and MONONOBE no Moriya.
  958. A distance of 3 km from the station.
  959. A distinct characteristic of Thailand's street stalls are shops selling insect dishes and Isaan cuisine, such as Yakionigiri (a grilled rice ball).
  960. A distinct difference was provided between the revenue of persons at the sami or higher rank and those at yoni or goi rank, and still more difference between the revenue of the persons at goi or higher rank and those at rokui (sixth) or lower rank.
  961. A distinct strand of Japanese cuisine, kaiseki is introduced below.
  962. A distinction between ranks used to be very strict for better or worse.
  963. A distinctive feature of Gogyo shiso is the idea that the five elements influence each other.
  964. A distinctive point of this therapy is that the client sees him or herself objectively using the third person as a mirror instead of directly probing his or her mind.
  965. A distinguished family, the Muromachi family was one of the four Saionji families, the others being the head family, the Toin family, and the Shimizudani family.
  966. A district manager had the authority to impose the punishment of whipping, but only the provincial governor had the right to decide flogging, in some cases, at his own discretion.
  967. A ditch that is found on the southeast side of the rounded rear on the survey map is supposed to be associated with a teahouse that was run by a choja (millionaire), Hashinaka, around the foot during the Edo period.
  968. A diver takes off with one leg from a height and opens both legs like a running stride at the point of diving.
  969. A dividing board is put in the center of the basket and two cormorants each, a total of 4 cormorants, are put in.
  970. A divine mirror which is regarded as a mitamashiro (an object that is honored in place of a person's soul or a deity's sprit) of this goddess is enshrined, and the mirror is said to be a replica of the Yata no Kagami (which literally means "eight-span mirror," referring to one of the Imperial regalia).
  971. A division of people owned by many powerful clans, which carried their names such as Sogabe and Otomobe.
  972. A division which took on specific work names such as amabe and kaibe (dogs, birds, horses), each of which was led by the tomonomiyatsuko, and belonged to the Imperial Court.
  973. A divisional militia system was one in which conscription was based on the family registry.
  974. A doctoral program (first semester) and a doctoral program (second semester) were stablished in the 2007 academic year.
  975. A doctoral program for Aesthetics and Art (second semester) was established within the Graduate School of Literature.
  976. A doctoral program in Social Welfare within the Graduate School of Literature (second semester) and a doctoral program for the Graduate School of Japanese Literature (second semester) were established.
  977. A doctrinal dispute with Enryaku-ji Temple escalated into the Tenbun Hokke Disturbance in 1536, during which all of the temple's halls were completely destroyed and followers temporarily fled to Kenpon-ji Temple (Sakai City) in Sakai City.
  978. A document (the "Miwa-jinja Shrine Bunsho") in Miwa-jinja Shrine in Kai Province shows NAGASAKA and SONE performed the tachi-hono (sword offering) rite in June 1565, and it is believed, therefore, that the "Koyo Gunkan"must have been mistaken and the plot was actually revealed in July 1565.
  979. A document exists that says kanzashi with an ear pick was received well by people during the Kyoho era of Edo period.
  980. A document of hatto (law, ban) was attached on the wall, and a drum and a gong were also placed on the wall.
  981. A document related to the Imperial Prince Atsuyasu ("Gyomotsu") was determined to be an original writing of Yukinari and a part of the diary, "Gonki."
  982. A document says that on this occasion the believer has to knock his or her forehead against the floor.
  983. A document that was passed from superior authority to lower authority was called 'Fu.'
  984. A document transmitted from Naishi (a maid of honor to the emperor) to Kurodo no to was called 'Naijisen,' which developed to 'Nyobo hosho' (letters sent by the court ladies by imperial order) in and after the 'Kamakura period.'
  985. A document which was issued by Benkan under its name by the order and intent of Giseikan (Legislature) (Kugyo [court noble]) instead of official Dajokanpu, was called Kansenji (a government edict).
  986. A document-based principle, attaching importance to the format of documents and procedures was introduced, which gave regulations such as using only the era name in the documents handled by government offices, affixing seals, accepting only the documents created in accordance with the predetermined format, and so on.
  987. A dodoitsu song (Japanese popular love song in the 7-7-7-5 syllable pattern), 'I want to kill the crow of the Three Thousand Worlds, and sleep with you in the morning' is widely considered to have been penned by Shinsaku (or Takayoshi KIDO according to another theory).
  988. A doll mound was built in the temple to hold a memorial service for dolls and to promote Kyo dolls, and the statue of a Japanese doll and a poem written by Saneatsu MUSHANOKOJI were carved.
  989. A doma is a space constituting the inside of a Japanese-style house.
  990. A dome-shaped mound on a square base is a type of tumuli that were constructed in the past in the Japanese Islands, and also a type of mausoleums of the imperial family in modern times.
  991. A dominant noble, shrine or temple that acquired chigyo-ken was called chigyo-kokushu (provincial proprietor), and chigyo-kokushu had the right to make a recommendation of kokushi (provincial governors) of the province and the right to get kanmotsu (tribute goods paid as taxes or tithes).
  992. A dominant opinion temporarily formed within the Seiyu-kai Party that there was no other option than to comply with the Emperor's wish, and they withdrew the motion of no confidence so that for a short time the Katsura Cabinet was indebted to them.
  993. A donation of shoen was made to secure its stable state, and on this occasion, the area of the shoen was defined by inclusion of not only their regions of direct influence but also nearby public land cut off by about a village unit to increase the area.
  994. A door for passengers is installed near the edge of a car for convenience in collecting tickets at an unmanned station.
  995. A double suicide by Isonojo and Onaka, the daughter of the household articles store
  996. A double-decker bus called "Grand Panorama" which is described above is only used for # marked bus.
  997. A double-decker vehicle equipped with a toilet and with the configuration of 3 separate seats per row.
  998. A double-door opening is provided at one location, at the center on the front.
  999. A dozen court nobles accompanied; they made a getaway in all directions, some on saddled horses and some on all fours.
  1000. A draft of "Hokke Gisho", which is said to have been written by Prince Shotoku himself, still exists.

1001 ~ 2000

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