; 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. He married an heiress of Kitakaze family which was a wealthy merchant of Hyogo Prefecture continuing from the ancient times, and he succeeded to the position of the family head.
  2. He married at 45 years of age and had one daughter, Kuno.
  3. He married for the first time.
  4. He married his wife (he had one daughter).
  5. He married his wife, Chiyoko, for love, which was rare for someone with the status of a prince.
  6. He married in 1919.
  7. He married in November, 1955, and had a son and a daughter.
  8. He married into his master's family and his wife wasted their money and repeatedly had affairs; so one of his pupils who could not stand the situation, punched the man who was having an affair with her, threw him into a river and eventually killed him.
  9. He married into the IMAGAWA family from the SAIJO family.
  10. He married into the family of Asa, the eldest daughter of the seventh.
  11. He married the Imperial Princess Inoe who was a sister of the Female Emperor, the forty-eighth Emperor Shotoku, and who was the Princess of the forty-fifth Emperor Shomu and had Imperial Prince Osabe.
  12. He married the adopted daughter of FUJIWARA no Toshinari (Toshinarikyo [Shunzeikyo] no musume); however, he divorced her later.
  13. He married the daughter of Chikanaga KANROJI, who was also a governmental official responsible for practical work.
  14. He married the daughter of FUJIWARA no Suekuni, Tosa no kuni no kami (the governor of Tosa Province), and others.
  15. He married the daughter of FUJIWARA no Tamenobu, Uma no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Bureau of Horses) and had children including Murasaki Shikibu.
  16. He married the daughter of FUJIWARA no Tokihira and his sons, MINAMOTO no Masanobu, MINAMOTO no Shigenobu and MINAMOTO no Hironobu were given surname of MINAMOTO Asomi and descended to the status of the subject, and became the founder of Uda-Genji (Minamoto-clan).
  17. He married the daughter of Michisaki KOGA (Gon Chunagon with the Shosanmi rank) and sired Arikore CHIGUSA and Masanaga UEMATSU with her.
  18. He married the daughter of Nobunari TAKEDA (a doctor who lived during the Edo period), who was from the Kawakubo Takeda family (this family was originated from Seiwa-Genji [Minamoto clan]), and their eldest son Nobusato (also known as Shukuan) succeeded to the head of the Kawakubo Takeda family.
  19. He married the daughter of Yasuyoshi MATSUDAIRA in May, 1773.
  20. He married to Prince Saneteru ICHIJO's daughter, Naoko ICHIJO.
  21. He married to Sueno, a daughter of Tessai HATANAKA, during his stay in Shogoin Temple in Kyoto.
  22. He married to a daughter of Sadayuki.
  23. He married to a daughter of the Senior secretary of the Council of State, NAKAHARA no Moromoto.
  24. He married twice (his first wife was Kiyo, younger sister of Yoshisuke AYUKAWA) and had 13 children, three sons and ten daughters, including concubine's children.
  25. He married two daughters of MINAMOTO no Yasukiyo, who had the title of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) (he was from the Daigo-Genji (Minamoto clan) and the son of Imperial Prince Ariakira).
  26. He married two of Nobunaga ODA's daughters (Nobunaga's adopted daughter and his own daughter) and had connections with many political rulers, including Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  27. He marries his eldest daughter to Crown Prince, then arranges a marriage between the second daughter and Ni no Miya (Second Prince), and moreover, marries Roku no Kimi to Nioumiya (His Perfumed Highness).
  28. He mastered not only Dutch and medicine but also astronomy, geography, and herbalism, and taught those learning to people who aimed to master Rangaku (Western learning).
  29. He mastered the "Way of Tea" (the Japanese tea ceremony) and became one of the Eight Tea Masters of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  30. He mastered the Hozoin school art of spearmanship and the Yagyu Shinkage school art of swordsmanship.
  31. He mastered the Nishioka-Zeshin (西岡是心) school (swordplay) under Onosuke ONO.
  32. He mastered the painting technique of Shin Nanpin, a Chinese painter, under Yuhi, and after Yuhi passed away, he moved to Kyoto and lived at Nijo-agaru, Kurumayacho.
  33. He mastered the style of performance of Hosho-ryu school which had depth and steadiness, and he was active as the leading expert of the school.
  34. He mastered the swordsmanship of the Okuyama Nen-ryu school.
  35. He mastered waka and wagaku (study in Japanese classical literature) learning from Yusai HOSOKAWA and wrote waka anthologies.
  36. He may have been born at a residence belonging to his maternal granduncle, Yoshikatsu OKAMOTO, of the Owari people (people of Tsushima).
  37. He may have been considered to be a meek person by Samurai because he made a favorable impression on people.
  38. He may have been killed.
  39. He may have caused Honno-ji no Hen fearing that he would be punished if Nobunaga were to find out from later investigation that Mitsuhide did such a thing out of his desire to be promoted.
  40. He may have deserted the group thereafter.
  41. He may have done it to pray for recovery from illness.
  42. He may have suffered a light and temporary heat stroke following the intense battle, which took place on a humid and extremely hot day in early summer, and it is thought that his condition did not raise any questions about his lungs for those close to him, including Kondo and Nagakura.
  43. He may have used the name Shiro.
  44. He meant that any social custom or system is similar to that of nature, while they have been derived from proper reasoning and necessity, therefore unreasonable attempt at changing them would inevitably lead to a strong resistance.
  45. He meant that because there would be little economic damage to Japan he proposed not to impose the tax.
  46. He meant, "I want to see scenic places in the Western Pure Land."
  47. He mediated each power as a pro-Choshu domain personafter the Coup.
  48. He meditated along with other Unsui, went around for Takuhatsu (a traditional form of begging, common to Buddhist monks in Japan), and occasionally tried all his power to recover the temple from its financial crisis.
  49. He mentioned quail as an especially difficult motif to actually sketch and depict its details.
  50. He mentioned that 'austerities which realized the power of prayer of Gonen (The Five Practices) correspond to the Practice of Five Gates of Mindfulness by Hozo bosatsu.'
  51. He mentioned that Tamekane had once taken MINAMOTO no Masazumi, the author of Sandaishu (The Three Anthologies) for MINAMOTO no Tsunezumi.
  52. He merely denigrates himself, looked down on almost all daimyo except himself, and speaks about them as if they were his followers.'
  53. He merged the private school into the association.
  54. He met Douglas MACARTHUR through Mrs. Vining.
  55. He met Hisamitsu for the first time on March 11th, 1860.
  56. He met Ietsuna TOKUGAWA and was comfirmed as the successor of the family, however, he was disinherited in 1666.
  57. He met Shozo MAKINO, a theater owner who was one year younger than him, around the time the Ichikawa troupe started to hold regular performances at the Senbonza Theater in Kyoto.
  58. He met Tadanobu Rihei, and became one of the subordinates of Daemon NIPPON.
  59. He met Tessai TOMIOKA in those days and became a lifelong friend.
  60. He met a girl in front of the Anamushi-toge Pass and asked her his way, and she taught him to get over the Takenouchi-toge Pass, which was far and located high above sea level, rather than the easier direct pass (Anamushi-toge Pass).
  61. He met a high priest and drank tea, having a chat, then the samurai suddenly grabbed his tea bowl and broke it into pieces.
  62. He met a renowned doctor Sankisai TASHIRO and learned Li-Zhu medicine (cutting-edge Chinese medicine which had been introduced to Japan from Ming) as his disciple.
  63. He met a servant of Kanehira IMAI on the Owatari Bridge and learned that Yoshinaka KISO and Kanehira were already dead.
  64. He met him.
  65. He met his end on Mt. Oe in Kyoto, along with his children and his younger brother, when he was beheaded at the hands of MINAMOTO no Yoshiyasu.
  66. He met his sworn ally, Kanezane KUJO, with whom he had had an open dialogue when he had gone up to Kyoto last time, only once, talked only daily affairs except politics and presented only two horses.
  67. He met the daughter of Isami KONDO, Otowa YAMADA on May 22, 1913.
  68. He met the roshi in January 5, 1703 and said the following:
  69. He met with Shugos of various provinces when he was wandering and some believe that his travels had political purposes, such as expansion of the power of his group.
  70. He met, however, with Hosui YAMAMOTO and Masazo FUJI, painters, and Tadamasa HAYASHI, an art dealer in Paris, which caused him to make up his mind to become a painter in 1886 and he studied under Raphael Collin.
  71. He might also have been 64.
  72. He might be Zaichokanjin (the local officials in Heian and Kamakura periods) whose home was in the Mutsu Province.
  73. He might be a disciple of Ippu NISHIZAWA attached to Toyotakeza Theater, or a disciple of Izumo TAKEDA; opinion is also divided on this point.
  74. He might be modeled on someone; whether he existed in reality or not is uncertain.
  75. He might have been Sani (courtier without post).
  76. He might have been inspired by this study to use the knowledge for the public, because Yomeigaku is based on a philosophy of Chiko-Goitsu (awareness comes only through practice).
  77. He might have been ordered to compile the Omi Administrative Code according to the Toshi Kaden, but many researchers find this questionable.
  78. He might have been promoted one court rank, but it is not clear.
  79. He might have gone to the Mutsu Province with his father FUJIWARA no Sukekiyo.
  80. He might have resigned the post of Okurakyo? (unconfirmed)
  81. He might have returned to Fukei, or he might have gone in the opposite direction.
  82. He might have switched to Echizen no Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Echizen Province), on an unknown date, his position was changed from Chugu Gon no daibu to Chugushiki.
  83. He migrated to Edo in 1873.
  84. He migrated to Kyoto and became the adopted son of the Mizuguchi family, who were doctors.
  85. He misses his wife, Okichi, who died leaving their three children, and grieves deeply.
  86. He mixed with Eichi SHIBUSAWA,Takashi MASUDA and many other people in business.
  87. He mixed with Kanezane KUJO very often, who entrusted his son Ryoen to Shinen as a disciple, and offered religious support to the Kujo family with Jien and others.
  88. He moaned the mounds in Yamato, including Shimanoyama-kofun Tumulus, Kawai Otsukayama-kofun Tumulus, and Suyama-kofun Tumulus, for not having been selected as Imperial mausoleums.
  89. He mobilized village leaders and peasants aged between 15 and 60 from Kawano-gun and Suzuka-gun, which were in his territory of northern Ise, taking on ronin (samurai who had left their masters and lost their horoku [salary]), gathering people of Iga, Koka, and Saiga, and organizing the expedition army.
  90. He moreover learned how to make handmade udon (Japanese wheat noodles) which he saw in Asakusa near the Yoshiwara red-light district and made them at home.
  91. He most likely died of either old age or esophageal cancer.
  92. He mostly carries an Oi (wooden box carried on one's back to store items for a pilgrimage) on his back.
  93. He mostly produced emotional films, featuring female characters.
  94. He mostly served Emperor Higashiyama (the 112th), and was promoted to Jusanmi Konoefu (Junior Third Rank, the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards).
  95. He mostly served the Imperial Court for four generations, Emperor Meisho (the 109th), Emperor Gokomyo (the 110th), Emperor Gosai (the 111th) and Emperor Reigen (the 112th), and he was raised to Juichii-Udaijin (Junior First Rank, the Minister of the Right).
  96. He mostly served the Imperial Court for three generations, Emperor Reigen (the 112th), Emperor Higashiyama (the 113th) and Emperor Nakamikado (the 114th), and he was promoted to Juichii-Sadaijin (Junior First Rank, minister of the left).
  97. He mostly served the Imperial Court for three generations, Emperor Reigen (the 112th), Emperor Higashiyama (the 113th), Emperor Nakamikado (the 114th), and he was promoted to Shonii Gon Dainagon (Senior Second Rank, Provisional Major Counselor).
  98. He mostly served the Imperial Court for three generations, from Emperor Nakamikado (the 114th), Emperor Sakuramachi (the 115th) to Emperor Momozono (the 116th), and was promoted to Juichii Udaijin (Junior First Rank, minister of the right).
  99. He mostly served the Imperial Court, from the reign of Emperor Momozono (the 116th) to that of Emperor Kokaku (the 119th), and was promoted to Juichii Udaijin (Junior First Rank, minister of the right).
  100. He mostly served the Konoe family for three generations, Nobuhiro KONOE (the eighteenth head of the Konoe family), Hisatsugu KONOE (the nineteenth head of the Konoe family) and Motohiro KONOE (the twentieth head of the Konoe family).
  101. He mostly served the Konoe family for two generations, Hisatugu KONOE (the nineteenth head of the Konoe family) and Motohiro KONOE (the twentieth head of the Konoe family).
  102. He move to the Kofu Domain, Kai Province and in 1599 to Osaka with his father in law, Chikayoshi who was transferred to other domain, but died in the next year.
  103. He moved Azuchi-jo Castle town, built by Nobunaga, close to Yawata-jo Castle and headed the town's planning.
  104. He moved Sensho-ji Temple (Yamagata City) to the Yamagata-jo Castle town, and made it a family temple for Komahime and Lady Osaki.
  105. He moved again to Edo at the age of 25, and studied Dutch from, Chujo OKI (大木衷城) as well as enhanced the research of foreign gunnery.
  106. He moved back to Bizen Province.
  107. He moved back to Tokyo in 1938, but relocated to Oboradai, Atami for a period of time after the war and published short stories such as "Turtledove" and "Morning Glories."
  108. He moved backed to Otaru again in 1899 because his wife and child had opened a pharmacy in Otaru Ironai, Hokkaido.
  109. He moved close to Kodai-ji temple and lived with Hikono.
  110. He moved from Kamidachiuri, Ogawa-cho (present-day Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City) to Ebisugawa, Kamanza dori (present-day Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City).
  111. He moved from Nakahechi to Totsukawa Hotel.
  112. He moved from Utsunomiya City to Aizu domain to fight, and was killed on the field of the Battle of Bonari-toge.
  113. He moved from Yobo-ji Temple in Kyoto to Taiseki-ji Temple in September, 1594.
  114. He moved from area to area with his father, but since the Bunroku era, it is proved that he was in Kyoto until he died.
  115. He moved from place to place for fight including the Battle of Mimasetoge against Shingen TAKEDA, and accomplished several military exploits.
  116. He moved from place to place in Ou to fight and returned triumphantly in October.
  117. He moved from place to place to fight in the Ishiyama War with Nobunaga ODA for ten years and led followers of the Ikkoshu sect.
  118. He moved his base to Tokyo in 1956.
  119. He moved his center place for work, from Tokyo to Kansai area.
  120. He moved his home place of business to Tsuchibashi, Fushimi Ward.
  121. He moved into 'Kamijo,' a boarding house in Hongo-tatsuoka-cho.
  122. He moved into Hakodate at the age of six and learned ship building skills there.
  123. He moved into Manju-in Temple, became the monzeki (chief priest) in 1495 and he was assigned to Betto (steward) of Kitano Shrine.
  124. He moved into the Kisseido-iin (Kisseido Clinic) in Senju Town, Minamiadachi County, which his father Shizuo was managing.
  125. He moved jinya (regional government office) to Shibamura from Kaiju on January 3, 1746.
  126. He moved many times after this, but the place was continued to be called as Fuyokan.
  127. He moved to Aki Province during the Genwa period and many retainers of the Asano clan, the lord of the Hiroshima Domain, became disciples of his school.
  128. He moved to Akita and stayed there for safety during the war, but after the war he moved to Kyoto at the suggestion of Tetsuji TAKECHI.
  129. He moved to Besshi with his uncle, Jiemon KITAWAKI who served as the manager of Besshidozan Copper mine when he was nine years old, and went into service in Besshidozan Copper mine when he was eleven years old.
  130. He moved to Boso Peninsula with members of mobile forces who insisted on fighting against enemies including Hachiro IBA and joined with Tadataka HAYASHI, the lord of Jozai Domain.
  131. He moved to Echigosanjo with his wife and children and worked hard to spread the Nanga.
  132. He moved to Echizen Province where his son, FUJIWARA no Shikachi, served as Kokushi (provincial governor), to regain power, but failed due to interference by the government army.
  133. He moved to Edo and entered a school of Shozan SAKUMA together with Ayasaburo TAKEDA and Kaishu KATSU when he was 22 years old.
  134. He moved to Edo at the age of 16, and learned Western studies and medical science from teachers such as Genpaku SUGITA, Gentaku OTSUKI and Genzui UDAGAWA.
  135. He moved to Edo to work as a probationary chamberlain in the Land Records Office in 1842.
  136. He moved to Gesshin-in sub-temple of Kodai-ji Temple.
  137. He moved to Hagiwara-dono Palace on the northern part of Kyoto in August 1398.
  138. He moved to Hanadate Village and stayed at the house of a large farmer of the village, Taemon SASAKI; he planted the spirit of labour to the local farmers that "the lives of us can not be sustained without serious labour."
  139. He moved to Hanamachi (licensed quarter) in Nezu calling himself Satosuke WAKATAKEYA and started running a brothel.
  140. He moved to Honmaru (the castle's keep) in January 1652.
  141. He moved to Itsuura, Ibaraki Prefecture, where Tenshin OKAKURA lived.
  142. He moved to Iwatsuki.
  143. He moved to Koraibashi at the age of 46 in 1869 to celebrate the 25th anniversary of Chikuden's death at Namba Zuiryu-ji Temple and devote himself to hold a memorial service for his mentorr.
  144. He moved to Kurakuen, Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture in 1953.
  145. He moved to Kyoto City with his family.
  146. He moved to Kyoto and started to work for Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA due to the recommendation of Enshiro HIRAOKA, a vassal of the Hitotsubashi family.
  147. He moved to Kyoto three years later, where he came in contact with loyal supporters of the Emperor including Seigan YANAGAWA, Mikisaburo RAI and Unpin UMEDA to risk his life on dealing with the national affairs.
  148. He moved to Kyoto's Shokoku-ji Temple at the age of around 10, and while studying and having Zen training under Shuto SHUNRIN, learned painting from Shubun TENSHO.
  149. He moved to Nagasaki at the age of 17 and engaged in trading, in which he handled gold and rice due to the domain order.
  150. He moved to Naniwanomiya Palace and returned to the Heijo-kyo repeatedly.
  151. He moved to Nara City during the Onin War and worked on Daijo-in in the Kofuku-ji Temple.
  152. He moved to Nikkatsu Corporation in 1955.
  153. He moved to Nikkatsu.
  154. He moved to Nishi no maru (a compound to the west of the main castle) in September 1650.
  155. He moved to Ohara, Kyoto City to avoid the conflict between Enryaku-ji Temple and Onjo-ji Temple, and reestablished Shorin-in Temple.
  156. He moved to Osaka and Fushimi, and then went back to Kyoto when he was 28.
  157. He moved to Saifuku-ji Temple.
  158. He moved to Shanghai in China to deal in a variety store, and then returned to Nagasaki one year later.
  159. He moved to Shinano Province and then to Kai Province, where it is said that he served as personal doctor to Nobutora TAKEDA and his son Shingen TAKEDA, who were the provincial lords and daimyo in the Sengoku period.
  160. He moved to Sugamo, Tokyo in 1897.
  161. He moved to Susho-ji Temple in Soraku.
  162. He moved to Tanaka no miya Palace (Tanaka-cho, Kashihara City).
  163. He moved to Tojo residence.
  164. He moved to Tokyo after the Meiji Restoration, engaging in Kyogen vigorously.
  165. He moved to Tokyo after the war, joined the army in April 1871, and in July of that year, appointed to the army lieutenant assigned to the Second Battalion of Goshimpei (army to convoy the Emperor).
  166. He moved to Tokyo in 1881 and became a pupil of Takasago Stable.
  167. He moved to Tokyo in 1918 and became a disciple of Arata HOSHO, iemoto (a head) of Shimogakari-Hosho-ryu school.
  168. He moved to Tokyo in 1950, held the position of Soke azukari (head of family under custody) of Kadono school soke, and was appointed as the first Japan Art Academy member as a Hayashikata in 1953.
  169. He moved to Tokyo in October.
  170. He moved to Tokyo.
  171. He moved to Uzumine.
  172. He moved to his father's hometown of Matsusaka City, Mie Prefecture, when he was nine years old.
  173. He moved to live at his uncle's house in Kobe, and went to Kobe Jinjo Chugakko (Kobe Ordinary Middle School) in Hyogo Prefecture (later day Kobe Ittchu [Kobe First Middle School], present day Hyogo Prefectural Kobe High School), but he dropped out in December because of a family matter.
  174. He moved to the Jurakudai residence to live and operated government affairs, but as Hideyoshi did not turn over full powers, a dual government existed.
  175. He moved to the Nikkatsu (movie studio) which had restarted film production.
  176. He moved to the Shochiku Kinema Kenkyu-jo production company with Osanai and served as assistant director on the company's first film "Rojo no Reikon" (Souls on the Road) in 1921.
  177. He moved to the Takemoto-za theater and changed his name to Senryu NAMIKI.
  178. He moved to the family home of Ren, his wife, in Takaoka City, Toyama Prefecture.
  179. He moved to the north Kanto region after the surrender of Edo Castle in March and played an active part in the Battle of Utsunomiya Castle in the end of April.
  180. He moved to the place of origin of his parents, current Sakura City, Chiba Prefecture, and spent his childhood in Sakura City.
  181. He moved to the residence of Hashimoto-cho in the summer of 1779.
  182. He moved to the small building next to the honden (main hall) and called himself as Enanookina; he dedicated himself to the study of Japanese literature and culture, as well as the education of the future generations.
  183. He moved to with Shinko Cinema developing department to Tokyo and managed to make it into the art department.
  184. He must fix his directions on the third day.
  185. He must have been out of his mind.
  186. He must have devoted more than a decade to compose letters, collecting unpublished manuscripts, and editing documents and chronological history.
  187. He must have received considerable prizes for his achievement in the war, but no description has been found.
  188. He must intend to put us off our guard by sake.'
  189. He named him Yasuke and made him his vassal.
  190. He named himself Boichiro.
  191. He named himself Imadegawa from the address and, as he liked chrysanthemums (kiku), a large number of chrysanthemums were planted in his mansion and people called him kikunotei and he named himself Kikutei.
  192. He named himself Kondo Uemon no Jo.
  193. He named himself To YAMAMOTO in his later life.
  194. He named himself in Chinese-style as U Shishin.
  195. He named his school the Hisada school, and actively spread his teachings throughout the Tokai region; however, in 1864 the residence in Ryogae-machi was consumed in a fire caused by a war, and has not been rebuilt to this day.
  196. He named this area Tatetsu.
  197. He named this sub-temple Ryoko-in Temple after his daughter's posthumous Buddhist name 'Ryokoin' and it served as a place to pray for the happiness of her soul in the afterlife.
  198. He negotiated for treaty revision to break off unequal treaty since the end of Edo period.
  199. He negotiated with Kim Hon-jip (in 1842) regarding the establishment of the legation and the opening of the port in the Incheon Metropolitan City, and subsequently he succeeded to make the Korean government to admit the official establishment of the Japanese legation in Hanseong and the opening of the Incheon Port.
  200. He negotiated with the Kamakura bakufu about some issues such as succession to the Imperial Throne by Daikakuji-to (imperial lineage starting with Emperor Kameyama) and Jimyoin-to (imperial lineage from Emperor Gofukakusa to Emperor Gokomatsu).
  201. He neither let the style out of the family nor spread because he considered that the style was 'private.'
  202. He never appeared before public thereafter and died in Mukasoi-mura Village.
  203. He never became head of the Shimo-Reizei family, but his son, Tamekage, did.
  204. He never behaved as selfishly as he pleased.'
  205. He never chose a concubine every time his trusted retainers recommended and was finally forced to choose one by Okitsugu TANUMA, but on condition that Okitsugu TANUMA have a concubine.
  206. He never disobeyed any of his father's instructions.'
  207. He never forgot anything concerning amorous affairs.
  208. He never had a wife but had a concubine and a daughter (Hyaku KAIGA) with her.
  209. He never had any disputes over the imperial throne, but he had made great attainments and had refined taste and excellent musical talent, so his father, Emperor Daigo, left him a will in the presence of both Imperial Prince Shigeakira and Imperial Prince Yoshiakira during the Emperor's last moment.
  210. He never improved in conduct, and invited noble colleagues to repeated adultery with court ladies.
  211. He never married.
  212. He never met a guest who put on Western clothes even if the guest was his relative.
  213. He never missed a morning walk.
  214. He never returned to government affairs for the rest of his life.
  215. He never stayed still on the director's chair and worked diligently, walking around more actively than his assistant directors, and his manor of working brought about an anecdote; when a visitor to the studio asked him where was the director, he pretended to be ignorant by pointing out to the lighting director.
  216. He nevertheless courageously continued to operate in Kyoto.
  217. He newly established the Machi clan.
  218. He not only appeared in many of his works, but also appeared in the Nakahira's last film "Hensokyoku" only as a picture and reading a line.
  219. He not only appointed Mochikiyo KYOGOKU to be the Shugo, but also obtained a special privilege to confiscate chigyo-chi (territory) from those who did not obey Mochikiyo KYOGOKU.
  220. He not only argues for his own theories, he also explains earlier theories that conflict with his, and he interprets nearly everything starting from the basics.
  221. He not only knew very well how to survive in the political world but was also recognized as an excellent poet; his poems were selected for "Senzaishu" (Collection of a Thousand Years) and recently he is mentioned as a possible writer of "Roei hyakushu" (literally, one hundred of poems for recitation).
  222. He not only recorded performances broadcast on the radio, but also live performances at storytellers' halls.
  223. He not only translated such foreign pieces, he also made a good deal of philosophical critiques of plays after his return to Japan.
  224. He noted as follows.
  225. He noted that "the purpose of the travel is to broaden my knowledge as a clinical doctor" and provided treatments in various places as well.
  226. He now rests at the Shuzen-ji Temple on the Izu Peninsula, with Ryushi and other family members.
  227. He nurtured many movie stars such as Tsumasaburo BANDO, Chiezo KATAOKA, Kanjuro ARASHI and Ryunosuke TSUKIGATA as well as many star film directors who were formerly actors such as Masahiro MAKINO, Teinosuke KINUGASA, Buntaro FUTAGAWA, Kintaro INOUE and Tomu UCHIDA.
  228. He nurtures farmers while preparing for drought by maintaining farming tools and irrigation channels and leads farmers well when it's time to sow their seeds.'
  229. He objected and made a direct appeal to the Muromachi Bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) that the Mibu-Kanmu family exclusively possessed the official position of kanmu and, despite his superiority, he had not been appointed.
  230. He objected to the 'Seikanron' (subjugation of Korea) debate in negotiating with Joseon as Gaimugon no Shojo (a junior secretary at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs).
  231. He objected to the old capital tax and the verticalization of Kyoto as president of Kyoto Buddhist Association.
  232. He observed the Perry squadron as Egawa's attendant.
  233. He observed the traditional painting techniques of the Torii school of Ukiyoe.
  234. He obtained Toketsu (a collection of questions on Tendai doctrine posed by Japanese Tendai monks with answers by Chinese Tiantai masters) from Koshu and Iken of Mt. Tendai (Mt. Tiantai) and sent it to Japan through his disciple, Ninko.
  235. He obtained a Bachelor of Law from Columbia University.
  236. He obtained a Doctorate in Science at Osaka Imperial University.
  237. He obtained an international reputation as a "quick shooter" and an "artisan director."
  238. He obtained and translated the diagram written in English and the shop built a radio based on it for sales.
  239. He obtained many Buddhist scriptures, Buddhist altar pieces and a Buddhist picture in Tang, and brought them to Japan.
  240. He obtained the Takahashi clan's vast territory stretching from Aki to Iwami.
  241. He obtained the initiation of archery, horsemanship, spearsmanship and swordsmanship, and received the prize from the lord of the clan when he was around 23 years old.
  242. He obtained the license as Grand Master from Munemasa KOMIYAMA, the advisor of Tea Ceremony of Enshu School in 1916.
  243. He obtained the middle of the province and southern Shinano except for the districts suppressed by Gohojo, and entered Shinpu-jo Castle.
  244. He obtained the necessary weapons through trading with the continent, led his army from Kyushu to Honshu, built a fortress at Mt. Oe and attacked Heian-kyo with catapults, but in reality he was just being used as a pawn by the behind-the-scenes manipulator, Seimei ABE.
  245. He obtained the residence of a doctor, Hosetsu NANBA of Aki Province (today's Okayama Prefecture) in the end of Edo period, converted it and built Myokaku-ji Temple (Okayama City), and made it the head temple.
  246. He obtained the trust of both Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and played important roles as a think tank for both individuals.
  247. He occasionally let out a fox tail by absorbing too much in go, but people associated with him despite knowing his fox identity.
  248. He occasionally participated in debates within the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), because he was asked to give advice on rebuilding the shogunate, but he quit participating in it.
  249. He occupied the position of resident head priest of Manpuku-ji Temple for three years, and gave the position to his disciple MOKUAN Shoto to retire in Shoin-do hall in October, 1664.
  250. He officially announced that the retainers of the Izuhara domain and merchants should refrain from conducting any violence against the Joseons as they used to do in the past.
  251. He officially announced the death of Iemochi, and asked the Imperial Court to issue an imperial words document to call cease-fire.
  252. He officially became Crown Prince on April 6, 1768.
  253. He officially became Hittokaro (head of the chief retainer) at the age of 21.
  254. He officially followed the Hokke sect.
  255. He officially introduced himself as MINAMOTO no Hisanao.
  256. He often appears as 'Sachujo' (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) in "Makura no soshi" (the Pillow Book).
  257. He often attended Buddhist meetings held in the Imperial court or by aristocracy, and served as naigubu (a special monk who holds a position in the Imperial court) from 990 to 995.
  258. He often called himself Hashiba or Toyotomi, not Ukita, and strongly felt that he belonged to the Toyotomi family.
  259. He often conducted prayer for rain at Shinsenen and was conferred the title of Shosozu (a title of high-ranking priest which is senior to Gon no Shosozu) in 1120.
  260. He often conducted prayers for the health of the emperor at the imperial palace (it was during this time that rumors regarding the vengeful spirit of SUGAWARA no Michizane were prevalent, and he held a 100 day long ritual following the sudden death of Crown Prince Yasuakira.
  261. He often did Kurabeuma (horse racing), liked poetry, Kangen music and paintings, and received instruction of biwa (Japanese lute) from FUJIWARA no Takatoki, but he was expelled.
  262. He often feuded with the members of a main branch of the family Taneuji SOMA, Morotane SOMA (not Shigetane's father) and others over territory and he left for Mutsu Province to build Kodaka-jo Castle to expand his power that led to form the foundation of Mutsu Soma clan.
  263. He often fought with MINAMOTO no Mamoru, as there was feud over the territory between them.
  264. He often gave shoryo to them or added them in the Hokumen no bushi (the Imperial Palace Guards for the north side) or the Saimen no bushi (the Imperial Palace Guards for the west side) in his own right.
  265. He often hit the trail and left writings dealing with travel such as "The Records of a Weather-Exposed Skeleton," "Kashima Journal," "Oi no Kobumi" (Manuscript in My Knapsack), and "A Visit to Sarashina Village."
  266. He often left the capital to go to Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly the Kanto region), but because he had a close relationship with the Imagawa clan in Suruga Province, he spent a lot of time in Suruga.
  267. He often left the capital to visit Kamakura as the result of the Genji (Minamoto clan) shogunate family becoming his believers.
  268. He often made swords in a pattern following Bizen Ichimonji group.
  269. He often participated in various kinds of utaawase (poetry contests), and he ranked as one of the poets of The 100-poem compilation of the Kagen era and The 100-poem compilation of the Bunpo era.
  270. He often performed as a doshi (officiating monk) at Kanjo-daies and esoteric Buddhism services and served as a doshi at the funeral ceremony for FUJIWARA no Michinaga in 1027.
  271. He often performed in front of the Imperial family, including an emperor, retired emperors, and imperial princes and princesses.
  272. He often played a father, or a dignified big shot.
  273. He often played at the Shintomi-za Kabuki Theatre with his elder brother, Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the 9th succession).
  274. He often prayed for rain and safe childbirth in the Imperial Court.
  275. He often provides opinions to mass media from the standpoint of a NGO for community medicine.
  276. He often publicly stated that the brothers had the makings of a general, and actually Shizuo and Michitsura became the lieutenant general and the General of the Army, respectively.
  277. He often repeats himself with that text.
  278. He often requested to give amnesty to criminals of the Shie Incident and so on and asked for pardon for Tadachika OKUBO, Masanori FUKUSHIMA, Tadanaga TOKUGAWA, and so on.
  279. He often served as judge at art contests, but he rarely submitted his work to contests.
  280. He often submitted his photographs to photography magazines, but his photographs were hardly ever printed in the magazines.
  281. He often took part in diplomacy as well.
  282. He often traveled for several years after the loss of his mother.
  283. He often used "Kuginuki-mon" (or "Kujonuki" which means an expert of attacking a castle) and it is regarded as proof that his ancestors had a relationship with the Sasaki clan because it is the same shape as "Hitotsumeyui-mon".
  284. He often used some unique words and the most famous pet phrase of his was 'senryo, senryo' (money, money).
  285. He often used the name, "International Law and Language School" as English name of Dobunkan.
  286. He often visited Kyoto and was warmly welcomed not only as he was Karo (chief retainer) of Matsumae Domain but his personality being gentle and sociable.
  287. He often visited Osawa-no-Ike (Osawa pond), Daikaku-ji Temple and Nakoso-no-Taki (Rapids of Nakoso), both of which were situated next to the temple, enjoying flower arrangement with the flowers blooming by the pond.
  288. He often visited the places to which he was appointed, and punished the people who didn't comply with his teachings.
  289. He often visited the temple of that monk after the war.
  290. He often visited the two generations of the Saigu (Consecrated Princess of Ise), Princess Kishi and Imperial Princess Kishi.
  291. He once advocated reform of the organization of the bakufu as a retainer.
  292. He once assumed the name Kintaro ICHIKAWA as a disciple of Danjuro ICHIKAWA VII.
  293. He once changed the Chinese characters applied to his name Motomitsu to "基光," but returned to the original "元光" after becoming the third family head succeeding his retired father, as well as being appointed to Jushiinoge, Jibu taifu.
  294. He once fought against TAIRA no Yoshimori in the Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly in the Kanto region).
  295. He once played the role of Tanizaki in a documentary type drama "Shusen no hi no Kafu to Junichiro" (Kafu and Junichiro on the end of the war) (1984, Asahi Broadcasting Corporation).
  296. He once proposed visiting Ginza to his schoolmate Akira HASHIMOTO (a cousin of former Prime Minister, Ryutaro HASHIMOTO) in his school days (to be exact, on the day when he finished the final examination in his third year of Gakushuin High School).
  297. He once resigned in 1771, however, was reappointmented as Sangi in 1779.
  298. He once retired from the political world after the Kakitsu War in which Mitsusuke AKAMATSU and others murdered the sixth Shogun Yoshinori ASHIKAGA in 1441, nevertheless later becoming a political adviser along with Sadachika ISE and others in the period of the eighth Shogun Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, he exerted influence on the shogunate government.
  299. He once returned to his homeland, but went up to Kyoto again and mastered the technique of nanga (a school of painting originating in China).
  300. He once said to colleagues of Shinsen-gumi who were close to him, "probably I am reborn from Nobunaga ODA".
  301. He once sailed the Namegawa River at night and dropped a ten-mon coin (mon is a monetary unit of old times), then he ordered his servant to buy taimatsu (a torch) for fifty-mon to search for the coin.
  302. He once served Nobunaga ODA, but soon betrayed him; he conflicted with Mitsuhide AKECHI, who was sent by Nobunaga.
  303. He once shared the task of sculpting Kongo Rikishi zo (statue of Kongo Rikishi (Nio)) flanked with Nandaimon gate of To-ji Temple and statues in Hokuen-do hall of Kofuku-ji Temple.
  304. He once sought to join the Chuo art world but he was not accepted by them, so throughout his life, he did not belong to any group, but instead searched alone for what new art techniques could express.
  305. He once went to the eastern region of Japan in an unknown year and went to Kyushu in his last years.
  306. He only appears in the article of February 1, 465, Emperor Yuryaku, "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  307. He only lives with his wife Okaji and calling himself otokodate (one who seeks to right wrongs) 'Shinobu no Sota,' he has been fighting with Juemon KATSUSHIKA over keisei (courtesan with high dignity and literacy) Hanako.
  308. He only performed kabuki and Japanese dance and did not appear in movies nor TV dramas.
  309. He only received favorable reviews on the scene where Yukihira was pretending to be a hairdresser.
  310. He only responded that he had a grudge when he was interrogated by Denpachiro OKADO.
  311. He only seemed to be concerned what would happen to Kira.
  312. He only used 'kosho shisho' or 'koshi shisho' as terms for classificationル
  313. He only won the great graces of the emperors.'
  314. He opened Edoza (a school of haikai [popular linked verse]).
  315. He opened Konanjuku in Otsu with the knowledge that he learned in Obama.
  316. He opened Miyako Hotel within the park in 1900.
  317. He opened Seiden-ji Temple of Mino Province (Yaotsu City, Gifu Prefecture) and Nakayama-dera Temple of Ise Province (Ise City, Mie Prefecture) in order that the Rinzai Sect might once again flourish.
  318. He opened Shoden-ji Temple in Ichijo Imadegawa, Kyoto in 1268 with the support of Joshin (静心) of Shogoin Temple's steward and underwent a prayer in the event of Mongol invasion attempts against Japan.
  319. He opened Todo-za (the traditional guild for the blind) at his residence, and became so-kengyo (the chairman of the highest-rank officials of the guild for the blind), to be called Akashi Kengyo (another name of Kakuichi AKASHI).
  320. He opened a Gofuku-ya kimono shop in Edo in order to locate Kira's residence.
  321. He opened a flower shop named 'Fujinkoron hana no mise' (a flower shop of Fujinkoron) in Ginza, Tokyo in 1936 (closed in 1944 because of the war).
  322. He opened a kamunagarasha (Shinto school) to teach the study of Japanese classical literature and Emperor-centered historiography at the same time as publishing Japanese classic literature books called the Zama version.
  323. He opened a large hole to let modern air into the closed world of Kabuki where only scripts written by Kabuki playwrights working in the theater had been performed so far (except for the performance in 1899 of "Akugenta" written by Shoo MATSUI).
  324. He opened a meat shop specializing in beef in Hakodate, and founded a stockbreeding company in Tobetsu-cho.
  325. He opened a private school named Shiran-do in Edo, and educated many students.
  326. He opened a private school named Tekijuku in Osaka to educate people.
  327. He opened a rice distribution business in Dojima, Osaka in 1851.
  328. He opened a school for teaching neo-Confucianism, and began engaged in education of the Kikkawa domain in Suo by teaching a lot of students.
  329. He opened a store to sell picture books called 'Minatoya esoshi-ten' in Nihonbashi Gofuku-cho, where he met Hikono KASAI who was visiting the store.
  330. He opened his medical office at Kamidachiu-sagaru, Chion-in, Kyoto.
  331. He opened his official website 'SYOH YOSHIDA - ARCHIVES' in 2008.
  332. He opened his own shop, 'Nakajima Gun and Gunpowder.'
  333. He opened his shop at Kiyamachi, Nijo-dori Street in 1860.
  334. He opened several stores; in 1859 in Yokohama City; in 1868 in Asakusa, Tokyo; in 1869, he opened "Mizuhoya Store" in Nihonbashi, Tokyo (Chuo Ward, Tokyo).
  335. He opened the Ebisubashi Shochiku theater (in 1947).
  336. He opened the first restaurant (Daiichi Iroha) in Mitashikoku-cho, Shiba Ward (current Shiba 3 chome, Minato Ward, Tokyo) and 20 branch restaurants throughout Tokyo area, while he had each of the branch restaurants managed by one of his mistresses.
  337. He operated a dyer's shop with his father Isaburo EBIYA, but he loved plays so much that he intended to be a playwright; at last, he became a disciple of Jisuke SAKURADA, and later practiced under Sansho KANAI, Gohei NAMIKI, Jusuke NAKAMURA, and Kinpachi MASUYAMA.
  338. He operated in the Ikedaya Incident.
  339. He operated the biggest gyunabe (beef pot) chain restaurants in Japan of the days called the restaurants "Iroha," thus he was called "the King Iroha."
  340. He opposed the Seikanron (debate on subjugation of Korea), and submitted a written proposal to the Dajokan (cabinet) jointly with Toshimichi OKUBO on the promotion of local production industry and financial reform in October 1875.
  341. He opposed to governmental works.'
  342. He opposed to the punishment by banishment, and in addition to this, he advocated for the adoption of the punishment by imprisonment or curtailment of liberties.
  343. He opposed, as a Joshu (the head of a group) of Sogo (Office of Monastic Affairs), Tendai sect's Kaidan (Buddhist ordination platform) independence movement waged by Saicho from Mt. Hiei.
  344. He oppressed the Tosaginno Party (Tosa Loyalist Party), which was an anti-mainstream faction, but the assignation of Yoshida brought about Fukuoka's downfall in 1862.
  345. He or she had to practice Katatagae again after a set period of time (after 45 days for Daishogun and 15 days for O and So God).
  346. He or she is often responsible for the preparation of main fermenting mash and the water for sake brewing preparation.
  347. He or she is responsible for okezan, which is the management of budget and accounts for sake brewing, and all processes of sake production such as preparation of main fermenting mash, brewing, safety management, and warehouse management.
  348. He or she is said to come from beyond the sea (coincides with niraikanai in Okinawa).
  349. He or she takes care of steamed rice which is used for the koji production, as well as all tasks at a koji-muro (room to produce koji).
  350. He ordered 24 soldiers of Hayato (an ancient tribe in Kyushu) who served the Imperial Court to take a part in a campaign on October 3.
  351. He ordered Daimyo as an important task to bring tiger meats, which were considered to be a good for building energy.
  352. He ordered FUJIWARA no Tokihira and SUGAWARA no Michizane to serve as Udaijin (Minister of the Right) and Sadaijin (Minister of the Left), respectively, following his father's instructions.
  353. He ordered Kyunosuke MASUMITSU and Shohei IMUTA in Edo to rally Sozo SAGARA and other roshi (masterless samurai) to carry out arson, looting and violence to throw Edo city into confusion.
  354. He ordered TAKAMUKO no Kuromaro and Shaku Somin to establish all the officials in the eight provinces.
  355. He ordered copies of them to be made in the same format as the first copied book and made 47 volumes in total, and then wrote a volume of chronology and a contents table, creating 48 volumes in total.
  356. He ordered his escort person to make a report on this incident and sent it to Emperor Meiji by telegraph, and also requested that the emperor should visit Kyoto as soon as possible in order to show sincerity toward Russia.
  357. He ordered his subordinate Tatsuyuki USUI to set up an entertainment town and named the place "Susuikino Yukaku" after one of Kanji letters used in USUI's family name.
  358. He ordered that ports of call for foreign ships be limited to Hirado-ko Port and Nagasaki-ko Port in preparation for a national isolation policy.
  359. He ordered the import of an elephant and had it brought by land from Nagasaki to Edo.
  360. He ordered the registration of contracted horse breeding en route to the capital and prohibited fraud.
  361. He ordered to mobilize military forces of five roads (Tokai-do Road, Tosan-do Road, Sanin-do Road, Sanyo-do Road, and Nankai-do Road) of 17,000 soldiers.
  362. He organaized Yugekitai (a musket troops) in the Aizu Domain.
  363. He organized Hyogo corps consisting of about 150 members because of the necessity for self-defense and maintenance of security, and trained them in England style.
  364. He organized an association of the younger Nohgakushi with Honen MIYAMOTO, Ko SHIROISHI and others called the 'Gyoko Association.'
  365. He organized and held at least three poetry contests, and enjoyed friendly relations with the compilers of the 'Kokinshu' (Collected Waka from Ancient and Modern Times).
  366. He organized painting school, Shincho sha.
  367. He organized the first 'Exhibition' in Japan and also wrote the guidebook in English, which was the first guide written in English.
  368. He organized the royal family and gave many surnames to the descendent family members.
  369. He originally called himself Yu no Kunitsuna.
  370. He originally came from a family of lower-ranking nobility that inherited the post of secretary of Daijokan (Grand Council of State) and the family was in charge of mathematics.
  371. He originally had wanted to be a railroad engineer.
  372. He originally served Nagamasa AZAI but after AZAI's downfall in 1573, he attended the Oda Family.
  373. He originally served as tsukaiban (a person responsible for order and patrol on the battlefield) for Ieyasu, and in 1566 was integrated into the Honda troop as a yoriki at the same time Tadakatsu was appointed as Hatamoto sakiteyaku.
  374. He originally served the former master of Kawachiya as a clerk.
  375. He originally used "Tenjiku" as his surname.
  376. He originated from Echizen Province.
  377. He originated from Kyoto.
  378. He originated from Toyota estate in Mashiki District.
  379. He originated from Yashima Town, Yuri County, Akita Prefecture.
  380. He originated from the FUJIWARA no Sadatsugu line of the Southern House of Fujiwara clan.
  381. He originated from the Hata clan (with the family of Imiki).
  382. He originated from the Koichijo line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan; his descendants were the Koichijo family and the Anegakoji family of Hida Province Kokushi (provincial governor) as a branch family of the Koichijo family.
  383. He originates from Kyoto Prefecture.
  384. He originates from Shizuoka Prefecture.
  385. He ousted Yoshinaga from politics by cooperating with Kiyouji HOSOKAWA, the steward of the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) (Kanrei).
  386. He oversaw the most successful period of the sect.
  387. He oversaw the rennovation of the wall paintings of Nishinomaru Palace of Edo Castle from 1838 to 1839, and Honmaru Palace of it from 1844 to 1846.
  388. He oversaw the writing of a comic book, 'Hana Yorimo Hana no Gotoku' (more flowerlike than any natural flower).
  389. He owned Inage no sho (manor) in Musashi Province.
  390. He owned Nagamatsu Castle and 3000 koku as his territory in Mino Province.
  391. He owned a famous teabowl entitled 'Araki Korai.'
  392. He owned a vacation house in Yanagihara Village, Sunto County, Shizuoka Prefecture (now Numazu City) and an island located off the coast where the house was built is commonly called SAIGO island.
  393. He owned a villa in Numazu City, Shizuoka Prefecture (present KKR Numazu).
  394. He owned villas in Numazu City, Shizuoka Prefecture, and in Nasushiobara City, Tochigi Prefecture; he especially loved Nasu and even owned a farm there.
  395. He paid a visit to Shoyo TSUBOUCHI in February 1886, and since then, he went to see him every week.
  396. He paid attention to this and composed music only for koto again, instead of shamisen that had no room to develop any more, which was very important and oriented the new direction of later traditional Japanese music.
  397. He paid careful attention to ensure that Kanto samurai warriors were content with the rewards they received during the period between the Jisho-Juei Civil War and the Battle of Oshu.
  398. He paid the Chang'an illustrator, Okei (王恵), 6,000 mon to draw Diamond Realm Mandala.
  399. He paid the production costs himself for the "Bungakush satsujinjiken oinaru joso" (Murder at the Literary Award: Big Runaway) (originally written by Yasutaka Tsutsui) released in 1989 and was supposedly deeply involved.
  400. He painted a lot of Bijinga (pictures of beautiful women), and such works produced by Yumeji TAKEHISA are called 'Yumeji shiki bijin' (beautiful women of Yumeji style).
  401. He painted literati painting style sansui-zu (a painting of the landscape), and was also good at tenkoku.
  402. He painted many pieces for the aristocracy, military class and temples and enlarged the themes, techniques, and styles of Yamato-e painting (a traditional Japanese style painting of the late Heian and Kamakura periods dealing with Japanese themes).
  403. He painted pictures of faces of Kabuki [traditional drama performed by male actors] actors, but his pictures were too real because he was really keen to draw true likenesses of them, so his popularity did not last long and he eventually disappeared after a few years.
  404. He painted pictures on doors of the Tobakongoshinin Temple in 1154.
  405. He painted thirty-four paintings of seventeen types of banners, which were compiled into a book in four volumes named "Boshin shoyo Kinki oyobi Gunki-shinzu" (Pictures of the Imperial Standards and Battle Flags Used in the Boshin War).
  406. He painted women in Okabasho (whorehouse) like Fukagawa and licensed quarter Yoshiwara as women who had voluptuous beauty and look displaying strong will.
  407. He paints Kacho-ga (painting of flowers and birds) as his father did.
  408. He panned a camera 360 degrees at the center of a crossing in central Tokyo, and made cars for the shot run from all directions in accordance with the necessity of the story.
  409. He participated Kangakukai (study session) on October 27, 964, and was appointed Gon no Risshi (a provisional rank in the lowest managerial position) in 995, after being recognized his achievements as naigu (a priest serving at the Imperial Court).
  410. He participated actively as a leading figure in the Kenmu Restoration with Takauji ASHIKAGA and others.
  411. He participated alongside his father and the likes of Ujiyoshi HORIUCHI from the navy in the Bunroku campaign.
  412. He participated and submitted verses in major poetic contests held between 1160 and 1181.
  413. He participated as Jisha Bugyo (magistrate of a temple) and Kyoto Shoshidai and cooperated with the shogunate government.
  414. He participated as a close associate to the emperor since then.
  415. He participated in 'Overcoming the Modern' and was expelled from his public office after the war.
  416. He participated in 'Rokujosaiin utaawase' and so on.
  417. He participated in 'Sengohyaku ban Utaawase' (One thousand and five hundreds Set of Poetry Match); however, he was not highly evaluated as a poet by the Retired Emperor Gotoba and Sadaie, the best friend of Michitomo.
  418. He participated in Bunroku Keicho no Eki (Japan's invasions of Korea) along with Yorichika TAKANASHI, his retainer, between the period of June 6 to September 8, 1592.
  419. He participated in Diet deliberations for the currency law as a government delegate and made an effort to make the opposition group including Ukitchi TAGUCHI understand the system, and as a result, he contributed to the establishment of this law.
  420. He participated in Higashiyama poetry contest in January 1173 among other poetry contests, and also hosted two of them.
  421. He participated in Hoji Hyakka, and in 1251, he solely selected poems for "Shoku Gosen Wakashu" (Later Collection of Japanese Poetry, second series).
  422. He participated in Osaka no Eki (The Siege of Osaka) and the Shimabara War.
  423. He participated in Osaka no Jin (The Siege of Osaka) for Ieyasu, and became a daikan (local governor) of two counties: Hirano and Kawachi.
  424. He participated in Ouetsu Reppan Domei (Northern Alliance or a Japanese military-political coalition) and continued fighting while moving from the North Kanto to Tohoku (the northeast of Japan).
  425. He participated in Roshigumi with Isami KONDO and others, and became the captain of the second unit when Shinsengumi was formed, playing a central role in Shinsengumi from its early days.
  426. He participated in Tengu Party's subjugation.
  427. He participated in Uta-awase (poetry competitions) as a poet and interacted with FUJIWARA no Nagato, MINAMOTO no Michinari, the priest Noin, and others.
  428. He participated in a group of Doujin Magazine (a self-publishing magazine created by a group of similar interest), Shirakaba school, while studying at Gakushuin School.
  429. He participated in a landscape gardening business at Katsura Imperial Villa (or, Katsura Detached Palace) and Shugakuin Imperial Villa (or, Shugakuin Detached Palace) in Kyoto and studied the precincts of Buddhist temples, while designing many gardens in Japan and overseas.
  430. He participated in a poetry gathering held by Yusai to appreciate the view of Amanohashidate in 1599, during which Mitsuhiro KARASUMARU, Michikatsu NAKANOIN and others were invited, after which, a tanzaku (long, narrow card on which Japanese poems are written vertically) which was written by Tadataka, remained in Chionji Temple in Tango Province.
  431. He participated in building Nanban-dera Temple in Kyoto.
  432. He participated in compilation of "Engi Kyakushiki" (regulations and laws of the Engi era).
  433. He participated in establishing and managing many companies in fertilizer, bank, spinning, railway and other industries and was called MATSUMOTO in western Japan and SHIBUSAWA in eastern Japan.
  434. He participated in forming 'Beheiren in Kyoto,' and also took part in the research activities in Shiso no Kagaku Kenkyukai (Association for the Study of Science of Thought, or the Institute for the Science of Thought) and Gendai Fuzoku Kenkyukai (Research Association of Contemporary Culture, or Research Group on Contemporary Popular/Everyday Culture) as a member.
  435. He participated in many mysterious yakuza (Japanese mafia) films when he started as a script writer and film director.
  436. He participated in many poetry contests and poetry gatherings, including the "Poetry Contest at Sumiyoshi Shrine" held on the ninth day of the tenth month of 1170 and the "100 verses by the family of the Udaijin (Minister of the Right) FUJIWARA no Kanezane" in 1178.
  437. He participated in many utaawase (poetry contest), such as "Kawaishautaawase" in 1243.
  438. He participated in national administration in 1619, became Naidaijin (the Minister of the Interior), Udaijin (the Minister of the Right), and Juichii (Junior First Rank) Sadaijin successively.
  439. He participated in numerous Noh stages from famous mighty works to hidden items including 'Dojo-ji Temple,' 'Rebellion,' and 'Shakkyo' (lit. Stone Bridge) etc.
  440. He participated in some uta-awase (poetry contests) such as the 'Kanpyo kisai no miya no uta-awase' (Empress's Contest During the Reign of the Kanpyo Emperor) and was acquainted with KI no Tsurayuki and others.
  441. He participated in tea ceremonies by Mitsuhide AKECHI, but when he won trust from Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI who later seized real power, he was counted among one of Chanoyusha Hachinin-shu (eight tea persons), and along with Sokyu IMAI and SEN no Rikyu, he was given a chigyo (salary paid by land) of 3,000 koku.
  442. He participated in the Aizu War with Jiro YAMAGUCHI (Hajime SAITO) and other members and they broke up in the battle of Nyoraido.
  443. He participated in the Battle of Hekiteikan (ByeogJe Gwan) and the Battle of Henju-Sanson (the Battle of Haengju) in 1593.
  444. He participated in the Battle of Hokuetsu in 1868, and won fame in the battle.
  445. He participated in the Battle of Komaki and Nagakute when he was sixteen years old in 1584 and was awarded by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA for his fine achievements ('Kanei Shoka Keizuden' (The Genealogies of the Houses of the Kanei Era)).
  446. He participated in the Battle of Mikatagahara as the reinforcement with Kazumasu TAKIGAWA, Hidesada HAYASHI, Nobumori SAKUMA, and Nobumoto MIZUNO, however, Oda's side lost by the superior army force of Singen TAKEDA.
  447. He participated in the Battle of Okehazama and the capture of Mino, and in 1570 he actively fought against the Azai and Asakura clans in the Battle of the Anegawa and became the Lord of Inuyama-jo Castle.
  448. He participated in the Battle of Sekigahara and became the feudal lord of Ogawa, Owari Province, equivalent to 9,820 koku in 1601.
  449. He participated in the Battle of Sekigahara in 1600 and became the pageboy of Hidetada TOKUGAWA in 1602.
  450. He participated in the Battle of Sekigahara in 1600 as the Tokugawa side together with his father,
  451. He participated in the Battle of Shirakawaguchi and the Battle of Bonari-toge (Aizu war), and was dispatched to Echigo-guchi Takaku-mura as a reinforcement of the Aizu clan.
  452. He participated in the Battle of Shizugatake in 1583 and the Battle of Komaki Nagakute in 1584.
  453. He participated in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi in 1868.
  454. He participated in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi that started January 27 of the following year.
  455. He participated in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi, which started on January 27, 1868.
  456. He participated in the Battle of Yokotagawara and the battle of the Kurikara Pass following Yoshinaka and fought excellently in the battles.
  457. He participated in the Boshin Civil War in 1868 and distinguished himself in killing the remnants of a defeated party.
  458. He participated in the Bunroku-Keicho War, and as when the Japanese army withdrew from the battlefield, the potters such as Sanpei RI were brought from Chosen (Korea) together, he looked after them and made them establish the origin of the Arita ware.
  459. He participated in the Coup of August 18 and the Ikedaya Incident.
  460. He participated in the Coup of August 18, but he did not take part in the Ikedaya Incident.
  461. He participated in the Hakodate War (War at Goryokaku), the fifth stage of the Boshin War.
  462. He participated in the Hakodate War.
  463. He participated in the Heiji Rebellion and fought alongside Yoshitomo's army.
  464. He participated in the Ikedaya attack (Ikedaya Incident) accompanying his foster father Isami, and was awarded a bonus of 15-ryo after the event.
  465. He participated in the Kenmu Restoration after the fall of the Kamakura bakufu and managed the jurisdiction over the Hokurikudo Road as the Fourth Department of the Zasso-Ketsudansho (agency of Kenmu government to file lawsuits).
  466. He participated in the Noh performance held in Montreal, Canada in 1992.
  467. He participated in the Osaka no Eki with Ieyasu as the supreme commander, but in the battle of 1615, his Honjin (headquarters) was threatened by Harufusa Ono, a chief retainer of the Toyotomi family.
  468. He participated in the Russo-Japanese War in May, and achieved feats to be promoted to Army General..
  469. He participated in the Seigi Tai (corps) in the clan, and fought in the Boshin War.
  470. He participated in the Seinan War on the Satsuma Army side, and led the Nakatsu-tai squad.
  471. He participated in the Seinan War on the side of Satsu-gun (Satsuma Army), and led Nakatsu tai (Nakatsu squad).
  472. He participated in the Shikoku Conquest in 1585, as well as the Kyushu Conquest in 1586.
  473. He participated in the Shimabara War and was first introduced by Iemitsu TOKUGAWA in 1639 after the triumphant return to the bakufu.
  474. He participated in the Sino-Japanese War in 1894, as Division Commander of the Second Infantry Division and was engaged in capturing Weihai Garrison.
  475. He participated in the Tokaido-gun army with Yasutoki HOJO as Daisho (Major Captain), and was appointed to Shugo (provincial constable) of Settsu Province after the War.
  476. He participated in the attack of foreign ships, with Tadamitsu NAKAYAMA as their leader.
  477. He participated in the attack of the foreign ship in Shimonoseki as the head of Komyo-ji Party lead by Genzui KUSAKA.
  478. He participated in the attempted Mitsunari assassination incident in 1599, planned by Kiyomasa KATO after the death of the Gotairo, Toshiie MAEDA.
  479. He participated in the battle of the Siege of Odawara, and was entitled to 2,500 koku (about 450,000 liters) when Ieyasu conquered Kanto region.
  480. He participated in the compilation and editing of the 'Nihon montoku tenno jitsuroku' (Record of the Reign of Emperor Montoku of Japan, usually shortened to Montoku Jitsuroku), but died before the work was complete.
  481. He participated in the compilation of "Nihon shoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and criticized Buddhist circles of the day in his "Gushi" (literally, A Fool's Idea).
  482. He participated in the establishment of Nanyo Kyokai (the predecessor of Intercultural Communication Foundation) and became the first chairman in 1915.
  483. He participated in the establishment of Rikuun-Motogaisha (a land transportation company) (Nippon Express Co., Ltd. at present) and publication of Hochi Shinbun (newspaper) (Sports Hochi at present).
  484. He participated in the fight to put down the Nagashima Ikko Ikki (an uprising of Ikko sect followers in Nagashima) in 1570.
  485. He participated in the formation of Japan Socialist Party (1906-1907) in February 1906.
  486. He participated in the mobilization of army for the defeat of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) schemed by his father in 1333.
  487. He participated in the plan led by his father, Tadamune, to assassinate MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo; moreover, he also killed Masakiyo KAMATA, Yoshitomo's closest Vassal and Kagemune's Gikyodai (relationship associated with each other as brother), during the assassination.
  488. He participated in the shogunate administration as shukuro together with Naotaka II when Iemitsu TOKUGAWA became shogun.
  489. He participated in the uta-awase (poetry contest) twenty times or more.
  490. He participated in the war on the side of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA during the Battle of Komaki and Nagakute and the Kunohe Riot.
  491. He participated in yumi-hajime (Honorable First Bow) as an archer for Yoritomo in 1190, and he, Jiro FUJISAWA, Saburo MOCHIZUKI (Shigetaka), and NEZU no Jiro were described as masters of archery in the hunting by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo at the foot of Mt. Fuji in May 1193.
  492. He participated with Takachika FUKUOKA and others in compiling the new laws of Tosa Domain, 'Kainan-seiten' (Political Laws of the Sea South) and 'Kainan-ritsurei' (Law Examples of the Sea South).
  493. He particularly gained the confidence of the Retired Emperor because he willingly took charge of negotiating a matter related to Enryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Hiei in which even Rokuhara Tandai (the office of shogunal deputy in Kyoto placed by the Kamakura shogunate) was reluctant to be involved, and resolved the matter.
  494. He particularly likes a painting of fish, and following a dream in which he swims around with many kinds of fish, he paints exactly what he has seen and calls the painting 'The Carp in My Dreams.'
  495. He partly intended to let the enemy's guard down.
  496. He passed 'Kakyo' (an examination for Chinese state bureaucrats) in Tang and ascended through the ranks to become a high official of Tang Dynasty, but he could not achieve his dream of returning to Japan.
  497. He passed away (age 56) on May 13, 1893 however, opinions differ on this point.
  498. He passed away (at the age of 44).
  499. He passed away Yokohama in 1922 or 1923.
  500. He passed away after 57 years of reign at the age of 57 according to Kojiki or 116 according to Nihonshoki.
  501. He passed away after 60 years of reign.
  502. He passed away after 76 years of reign.
  503. He passed away after he uttered those words of concern about both the Meiji government and Saigo.
  504. He passed away aged 61 in the year 860 and was buried at Shokozan Daiko-in Temple.
  505. He passed away aged 69 in 1346.
  506. He passed away and had no heir so Imperial Prince Arisugawa-no-miya Yorihito, the 17th son of the Emperor Reigen, succeeded to the Arisugawa-no-Miya family.
  507. He passed away as chanting the nenbutsu (Buddhist invocation) and praying for entry into the western Pure Land Paradise as monks chanted sutras.
  508. He passed away at 45 years of age.
  509. He passed away at 85 years of age at Hokkesan-ji Temple of Yamashina Ward, Kyoto Prefecture.
  510. He passed away at his home in Kyoto.
  511. He passed away at the age of 106.
  512. He passed away at the age of 123.
  513. He passed away at the age of 124.
  514. He passed away at the age of 130.
  515. He passed away at the age of 137.
  516. He passed away at the age of 153.
  517. He passed away at the age of 168.
  518. He passed away at the age of 31.
  519. He passed away at the age of 32.
  520. He passed away at the age of 45 in 1407, and his son Kanetomo KIKUCHI took over his role.
  521. He passed away at the age of 53 on November 18, 1889 while his father was alive.
  522. He passed away at the age of 55 in 1148.
  523. He passed away at the age of 56 at Chudo-in Hall at Mt. Hiei-zan on June 26, 822.
  524. He passed away at the age of 67, and was buried at Sennyu-ji Temple.
  525. He passed away at the age of 68.
  526. He passed away at the age of 69 on March 14 (also said to be March 27), 681.
  527. He passed away at the age of 72.
  528. He passed away at the age of 74.
  529. He passed away at the age of 75.
  530. He passed away at the age of eighty three.
  531. He passed away at the age of eighty-nine on September 26, 1338.
  532. He passed away at the age of fifty seven.
  533. He passed away at the age of fifty six.
  534. He passed away at the age of forty five.
  535. He passed away at the age of forty nine.
  536. He passed away at the age of forty three on April 9 in the year of Hinoto-Hitsuji (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  537. He passed away at the age of forty-eight in 1556.
  538. He passed away at the age of ninety five.
  539. He passed away at the age of ninety three.
  540. He passed away at the age of ninety-four.
  541. He passed away at the age of seventy eight.
  542. He passed away at the age of sixty four.
  543. He passed away at the age of sixty three.
  544. He passed away at the age of sixty-two on January 12, 1142.
  545. He passed away at the age of sixty.
  546. He passed away at the age of thirty eight.
  547. He passed away at the great age of 87 on February 8, 1231.
  548. He passed away either on March 24, 25 or 26.
  549. He passed away from contracted kidney and pulmonary tuberculosis on July 9, 1922.
  550. He passed away in 1084.
  551. He passed away in 1293.
  552. He passed away in 1347.
  553. He passed away in 1418 and was succeeded by his nephew, Chikaaki OTOMO.
  554. He passed away in 1431.
  555. He passed away in 1505.
  556. He passed away in 1508.
  557. He passed away in 1544.
  558. He passed away in 1589.
  559. He passed away in 1590 at the age of 77, in Tanabe, Tango Province, which was within the territory of the Hosokawa clan.
  560. He passed away in 1599.
  561. He passed away in 1621.
  562. He passed away in 1700.
  563. He passed away in 1707.
  564. He passed away in 1738.
  565. He passed away in 1741.
  566. He passed away in 1770.
  567. He passed away in 1801.
  568. He passed away in 1894.
  569. He passed away in 1933.
  570. He passed away in 1964 in his own room on the second floor of his house (which is now the Vories Museum) at 11 Moto, Jionji-cho in Omihachiman.
  571. He passed away in 1983 aged 108 years.
  572. He passed away in 895.
  573. He passed away in December 990.
  574. He passed away in December, 1290 at the age of 75.
  575. He passed away in February 1898 at the age of 83.
  576. He passed away in February, 410.
  577. He passed away in February, 453.
  578. He passed away in June, 487.
  579. He passed away in Kyoto on October 28, 1596.
  580. He passed away in May 1680.
  581. He passed away in May 705.
  582. He passed away in October of the same year.
  583. He passed away in September 1881.
  584. He passed away in the following year of 1467.
  585. He passed away in the following year.
  586. He passed away in the same year, so did not live to see his master be granted the name.
  587. He passed away in the same year.
  588. He passed away next year.
  589. He passed away on April 1, 1742.
  590. He passed away on April 13, 1993, at the age of 89.
  591. He passed away on April 15, in the year of Hinoto-Hitsuji (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  592. He passed away on April 20, four days after the award.
  593. He passed away on April 25, 1613 due to a stroke, as many unfortunate events happened to him, including the death of his legal wife.
  594. He passed away on April 30, 1481.
  595. He passed away on April 5, 1444 in despair.
  596. He passed away on April 6 in the year of Kinoe-Tatsu (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  597. He passed away on August 10, 1017 due to an epidemic that was spreading at that time, and his last court position was Konoe no chujo (middle captain of the palace guards) with the rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  598. He passed away on August 16, 1675.
  599. He passed away on December 3, 2000 due to lung cancer.
  600. He passed away on February 13, 1801.
  601. He passed away on February 21 of the same year.
  602. He passed away on February 3, 757.
  603. He passed away on February 5, 719.
  604. He passed away on February 7, 717.
  605. He passed away on January 13, in the year of Mizunoe-Ne (one of the Oriental Zodiac).
  606. He passed away on January 15, 782.
  607. He passed away on January 27.
  608. He passed away on July 14, 1638.
  609. He passed away on July 7, 1662.
  610. He passed away on June 21 the following year with his rank Daikinjo (the seventh grade of twenty-six of cap rank, which corresponds to Shoshii, Senior Fourth Rank and Jushii, Junior Fourth Rank of Taiho Ritsuryo, Taiho Code).
  611. He passed away on June 26, 1934.
  612. He passed away on June 4, 1919.
  613. He passed away on March 13, in the year of Kinoto-U (one of the Oriental Zodiacs)
  614. He passed away on May 12, 1836.
  615. He passed away on May 18 in the same year during his service as Chikugo no kami (the governor of Chikugo).
  616. He passed away on May 3, 1207 at the age of 59.
  617. He passed away on May 3, 1961 due to a stroke.
  618. He passed away on November 13, in the year of Mizunoe-Ne (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  619. He passed away on November 8.
  620. He passed away on November 9, 1665.
  621. He passed away on October 14, 1682 at the age of 77 in Asada.
  622. He passed away on September 19, 1689.
  623. He passed away on September 20, 1927.
  624. He passed away on September 26, 1409, at the age of seventy six (opinion is divided on the year of his death), and his son Norimasa IMAGAWA took over.
  625. He passed away on September 3, 943.
  626. He passed away on September 7, 1872.
  627. He passed away on the following day.
  628. He passed away the following year when he was 65.
  629. He passed away the next year when he was 75 years old.
  630. He passed away the same day at the age of 73 years old.
  631. He passed away three years after that.
  632. He passed away without a successor in January 507.
  633. He passed away,
  634. He passed away.
  635. He passed down Yokyoku (Noh song) or dances which had been passed down to Konparu Hachiro tayu (entertainers serving shrines) 厳達 and Osaka Hongan-ji temple bokan (a priest who served for the Monzeki families) Shoshin hoin (the highest rank among Buddhist priests) to the Satsuma domain, and gave Tadatsune SHIMAZU instruction in Noh.
  636. He passed down his duties at the temple to his 5th son, Jitsunyo.
  637. He passed down the Rekido of Onmyodo to his son, KAMO no Mitsuyoshi, and passed down Tenmondo (ancient horoscopy) to ABE no Seimei, and was famous for dividing the head of the Onmyodo family into two.
  638. He passed down the graceful, traditional sculptural style of Enpa School.
  639. He passed on the family estate to Yoshihisa TOKUGAWA and he retired in 1910.
  640. He passed over Hongwan-ji Temple to Zitunyo.
  641. He passed the entrance examination designed for working people of the evening class of Faculty of Law, Kinki University in 1999 at the age of 96.
  642. He passed the exam and became a monjosho (student of literary studies in the Imperial University) to a Shikibu no jo (Secretary of the Ministry of Ceremonial).
  643. He passed the examination partly thanks to his friend, who had a seat next to him, letting him steal a glance at the answers during the examination.
  644. He passed the family estate to his second son, Yasumoto, in 1615 and retired.
  645. He passed the state oral exam in 814 and left to become a monk the following year, when he was 21 years old.
  646. He passed the taisaku (one of the examinations for adopting government officials under the Ritsuryo legal codes) in 890.
  647. He passed the throne to Emperor Godaigo of the Daikaku-ji Imperial line in 1318.
  648. He passed through Tsuzuki in Yamashiro Province, Kabuto Pass in Omi Province and mountains in Iga Province to Ise Province and went across Ise-wan Bay and returned to his territory, Mikawa Province.
  649. He passed through the Hiban of Momiji-yama Mountain, became a Hyojosho (conference chamber) Confucian, studied Dutch hard, and among his apprentices was Ryotaku MAENO, who was known by "Kaitai Shinsho" (the historic Japanese translation of a Dutch anatomical text).
  650. He patiently described the differences with ten (点) of the Oe family.
  651. He paved the way for the Cabinet Councillors System by Satsuma, Choshu, Tosa, and Hizen, called the Big Four.
  652. He perceived human beings in terms of space instead of time, inspired by "Being and Time" written by Heidegger during his stay in Germany.
  653. He perfected Edo Nanga (a school of painting originating in China), and he, as well as Okyo MARUYAMA and Tanyu KANO, are regarded as the three major painters of the Tokugawa period because of his achievement.
  654. He perfected poems reflecting the tendency to favor a quiet life away from the maddening crowd that became the vogue in early period of the cloister government.
  655. He perfected the Yamato school centering Shintoism that included Confucianism and Buddhism.
  656. He performed "Dojoji" (Dojo-ji Temple), "Choryo" (Chang Liang, the Great Tactician of the Han) in 1997, and "Rashomon" (The Rashomon Gate) in 1998.
  657. He performed "Sagi" (The White Heron) in 1950, "Dojoji" (Dojo-ji Temple) in 1957, "Mochizuki" (The Full Moon) in 1969, "Koi no Omoni" (The Burden of Love) in 1982, "Sotoba Komachi" (Komachi on the Gravepost) in 1989, "Tomonaga - Senbo" (The Warrior Tomonaga - Penitence) in 1990, and "Higaki" (The Dead Hedge) in 1998.
  658. He performed "Sagi" (The White Heron) in 1971, "Shakkyo" (The Stone Bridge) in 1974, "Okina" (The Old Man) in 1983, and "Dojoji" (Dojo-ji Temple) in 1984.
  659. He performed "Sanbanso" when he was nine years old, "Nasuyoichigo" when ten years old, and "Kirokuda" and "Tsurikitsune" when 16 years old.
  660. He performed "Sukeroku," the representative of the eighteen Kabuki repertoire items in this transition period, which shows he might have been enthusiastic about his succession to 'Danjuro ICHIKAWA IX' immediately after the performance.
  661. He performed 'Boshibari' in the Imperial Court in 1971.
  662. He performed Jukai (handing down the precepts) and Monju Bosatsu kuyo (ceremony of offering to Manjusri); prohibited hunting and fishing in religious acts such as the Mantra of Light; offered charity and relief; and restored Uji-bashi Bridge.
  663. He performed Kujaku kyoho (a kind of Buddhist sutra) in order for the illness of the Emperor be cured when the Emperor had a prince.
  664. He performed Noh when Sakurada hantei (residence maintained by a daimyo in Edo) in the Satsuma domain of Seitaishogun (commander-in-chief of the expeditionary force against the barbarians, great, unifying leader), Iemitsu TOKUGAWA completed.
  665. He performed Palm Sunday, Holy Week, Easter, Bright Week, and Saint Thomas Sunday at the Osaka Orthodox Church.
  666. He performed Shishi (the role of a lion) in "Okina" ("Old Man") in 1970, "Dojo-ji" ("Dojo-ji Temple," a Noh play) in 1971, and "Ishibashi" ("Stone Bridge," a Noh play) in 1972.
  667. He performed a Mai (a formal, traditional Japanese dance) at the Daijo-sai festival (to celebrate the succession of an emperor) for the enthronement of the Emperor Ninmyo in 833, and went to Tang, China as a member of Kentoshi, a Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China three years later in 836.
  668. He performed a secret music "Hanako" in 1994.
  669. He performed astronomical observation by the telescope he invented.
  670. He performed brilliantly in Osaka no Eki (the Siege of Osaka).
  671. He performed briskly for a person having a body of larger body and did excellent jobs as one of Zenshinza's young trio along with Shinzo YAMAZAKI (Akitake KONO) and Sensho ICHIKAWA.
  672. He performed fine deeds even afterwards with the construction of Edo-jo Castle and the Imperial Palace.
  673. He performed genpuku (coming-of-age ceremony for boys) in 1734.
  674. He performed his retirement Noh on September 8 and 20 in the same year, and left the Noh art at the age of 82.
  675. He performed in "Dojo-ji Temple (noh)" in 2002.
  676. He performed in "Kiyotsune Koi no Netori " for the first time in 2005.
  677. He performed in front of Elizabeth II from the United Kingdom who visited Japan in 1975, and devoted himself to introduce Kabuki overseas.
  678. He performed in the United States in 1964.
  679. He performed many prayers and esoteric Buddhism services including a cure of Emperor Goreizei's disease and his prayers produced a great effect and he was appointed to a nihon (the second court rank for Imperial Princes) for his achievements in 1083.
  680. He performed missionary work in various areas of India from a base at Goa, went to Malacca in September 1545, continued missionary work in the Maluku Islands in January 1546, and converted many people to Christianity.
  681. He performed noh in front of Emperor Gohanazono, and made Yoshimasa struck with admiration, as he said, 'he becomes better as he ages.'
  682. He performed on stage for the first time in the play called "Oimatsu kiri" (Cutting of a big old pine tree) when he was three.
  683. He performed on the stage for the last time in 1996 and spend time under medical treatment.
  684. He performed revived and rare pieces of Noh plays such as "Aizome Gawa" (The Resurrection of a Woman at Aizome-gawa River), "Rashomon," (The Rashomon Gate), "Taniko" (The Valley Rite), "Matsuyama Kagami" (The Mirror of Pine Forest), "Danpu," and "Taizanboku" (The Magnolia).
  685. He performed six times throughout a lifetime from the age of 17, and also performed Bentenkozo (Benten the Thief) at his last stage.
  686. He performed the annunciation on April 7, 1907, at the Kyoto Orthodox Church (Kyoto Annunciation Cathedral).
  687. He performed the hengebuyo (transformational dances) such as 'Shichimaitsuzuki Hana no Sugatae' (a series of seven pictures of flower figures) of Mitsugoro BANDO the third.
  688. He performed the leading roles in "Shakkyo" ("Stone Bridge"), "Dojo-ji Temple," "Sotoba Komachi" ("Komachi at the Grave Post") and other Noh plays.
  689. He performed the rituals to pray for peace at the residential compound in Honmaru (the keep of a castle) of the Edo-jo Castle in September 1659.
  690. He performed the rituals to pray for peace at the resting place for the spirit of Hoju-in Temple at Mt. Toei in October 1664.
  691. He performed well as a top-billed performer on the big stage in Dotonbori and people called him 'master Enjaku, superior Sojuro, sharp like katana Udanji' so this 'Ensou' competed with each other.
  692. He performed well on the battle of Choroku, which occurred between Echizen shugo, Yoshitoshi SHIBA and Shugodai (deputy of Shugo, provincial constable), Jochi KAI
  693. He performs "Shakkyo" (Stone Bridge) in the third volume and "Shojo Midare" (The Disorderly Tipster Sprite) in the fifth volume, each for the first time.
  694. He picked up Prince Yasuhiko on the way and, after stopping off for lunch at ?vreux, Prince Naruhisa took the wheel.
  695. He pilgrimized across the country in poverty, collected about 50,000 books and read all of them.
  696. He pinched the each bottom rim of the bowls with the tips of his fingers.
  697. He placed Okudaira's forces in the regained Nagashino-jo Castle to prepare a new invasion of Takeda's forces.
  698. He placed a high value on Prince Umayado's political capacity and intelligence, and married off his daughter to Prince Umayado,
  699. He placed great importance on sketching.
  700. He placed the following article, 'Knowledge shall be sought throughout the world and thus the foundation of the Imperial Polity shall be strengthened,' at the end; that is, Article 5.
  701. He placed the responsibility for signing without Imperial sanction on Masayoshi HOTTA and Tadakata MATSUDAIRA, who were supposed to be a part of his own faction, and dismissed them from the Roju, and in their place, Naosuke appointed three new members: Sukemoto OTA, Akikatsu MANABE and Noriyasu MATSUDAIRA.
  702. He places his hands on the opponent's chest, or grabs the opponent's belt to push the opponent.
  703. He planed to write "Ekisai KARIYA" as a sequel.
  704. He planned a trip to Nagasaki and visited Kenkado KIMURA in Osaka when he was 26 years old, and he received formal instructions from Unzen KUSHIRO.
  705. He planned an assassination of Toshimichi OKUBO along with five others including Ichiro SHIMADA and moved to Tokyo in November 1877.
  706. He planned to blend into the Minamoto clan, but he had Ohaguro (black painted teeth), which most of the Minamoto clan did not have, so he was detected and killed.
  707. He planned to edit a dictionary while working.
  708. He planned to kill Kyutaro MIURA, who was a koyonin of the Kishu clan, with members of Kaientai and Rikuentai.
  709. He planned to kill Nakamaro in cooperation with OTOMO no Komaro, depose Empress Koken, and have Prince Shioyakki, Prince Funado, Prince Asukabe, or Prince Kibumi become the new emperor.
  710. He planned to purge the Yoshishige group while forcing Yoshishige to go to toji (hot spring recuperation) in February 1550.
  711. He planned to return to Kyoto in 865 after being pardoned but was faced with a demotion transfer to Izumo Province just immediately before it (details are uncertain).
  712. He planned to serve Ieyasu at the Battle of Sekigahara in 1600 but since Mitsunari ISHIDA had raised an army during Yasuharu's stay at Osaka, he felt obliged to join the Western Army with around 1,000 men.
  713. He played 12 games of Oshirogo in his lifetime and the results were two victories and ten defeats.
  714. He played ARIWARA no Yukihira in "Matsukaze Murasame Sokutai Kagami" (Yukihira's love affairs with two country girls), but received unfavorable reviews.
  715. He played a central role in reconstructing Buddhist statues after Nanto Yakiuchi (the Incident of Heishi's army setting fire to the temples in Nanto) set by TAIRA no Shigehira in 1180.
  716. He played a central role in the close retainers group as the father of Imperial Prince Tsunesada's wife in the Imperial court during the reign of Emperor Ninmyo.
  717. He played a central role in the government of the Imperial court mainly in the eras of the Emperor Reigen and the Emperor Higashiyama.
  718. He played a jubango (10-game match of Go) against Honinbo Shusaku, his anideshi (senior disciple) on Sen (playing first as a handicap), and he won 6 games, lost 3 games and tied 1 game.
  719. He played a leading role and, repeatedly tried to persuade MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi and succeeded in making him join his side.
  720. He played a leading role on TV history, making films from film-recording TV movies and commercial films to varieties of dramas such as live dramas, video recording dramas and dramas shot with high-definition cameras during the experimental period.
  721. He played a main role for the first time in 1948.
  722. He played a role in construction of Imperial Palace.
  723. He played a role in orchestrating the funeral ceremonies for Emperor Jito and Emperor Tenmu.
  724. He played a role in the flourishing of Japanese woodblock prints 'Ukiyoe', by holding picture-calendar exchange parties with Harunobu SUZUKI.
  725. He played a role in transmitting 'the secret Imperial command to attack the Shogunate' to the Satsuma domain.
  726. He played a role of Tendo in a contemporary drama "Sentimental Yasuko" performed by theatrical troupe Cornflakes in 2006.
  727. He played a role similar to that of machi-bugyo (town magistrate) who was responsible for administration and trials related to housing and land in Edo where the Edo bakufu was located.
  728. He played an active role as In no Kinshin when the Retired Emperor Goshirakawa implemented the cloistered government.
  729. He played an active role as busho (Japanese military commander), and he served as an escort of Yoritomo and got injured when they took revenge on Soga brothers in 1193, according to 'Azuma Kagami' and fought in the battle of Wada in 1213 and the Jokyu War in 1221.
  730. He played an active role in poetry contests, composed byobu-uta (poems on themes depicted on folding screens).
  731. He played an active role in subjugation of Ogasawara clan in Shikoku and also fought to support Hideaki at Japan's Invasion of Korea (Keicho Campaign).
  732. He played an active role in the Jinshin War.
  733. He played an active role in the Rebellion by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro.
  734. He played an active role in the Rebellion by Kibinosakitsuya.
  735. He played an active role in the accounting of expenses for the group as an accountant, utilizing his skills at arithmetic.
  736. He played an active role in the military action mainly in Saigoku (western part of Japan), and made an effort to calm down Aki Province.
  737. He played an active role to hunt down and kill FUJIWARA no Sumitomo and Suminori.
  738. He played an extensive role in educational and cultural activities in the Meiji period by insisting that Japan require educational improvement to be at the same level as powerful Western countries, and that, to realize this, it was necessary to provide good education to the female population and build public libraries.
  739. He played an important role as a leading poet in the Mikohidari family, and a controversy with Kensho in the 'Roppyakuban utaawase' (The Poetry Match in 600 Rounds), which is called 'controversy between Tokko (an implement pointed at both ends) and Kamakubi (gooseneck)' is famous.
  740. He played an important role as a member of sonjo party (royalists), such as the involvement in the military policy reform of the clan in 1859.
  741. He played an important role as a young and active court noble, advocating Sonno Joi (19th century slogan advocating reverence for the Emperor and the expulsion of foreigners) in the Imperial Court at the end of Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  742. He played an important role in Japanese history of Buddhism, for example, by bringing to Japan a new translation of "Golden Light of the Most Victorious Kings Sutra," a sutra valued during the Nara Period as a Buddhist scriptures to safeguard the country in the Nara Period.
  743. He played an important role in developing ukiyo-e paintings, which till then had been just illustrations in picture books, into independent works of art appreciated for their aesthetics.
  744. He played an important role in hiring Rikoran (Li Xianglan, 李香蘭) for Manei and built her up from just a singer to a leading actress.
  745. He played an important role in the Jinshin War, taking sides with Prince Oama.
  746. He played an important role in the Jinshin War.
  747. He played an important role in the early days after the Meiji Restoration.
  748. He played an important role in the formation of gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music) with OTO no Kiyokami and others.
  749. He played an important role in the history of Japanese music and choreographed the dances for bugaku music (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing) composed by FUJIWARA no Tadafus such as Kocho (butterfly) and Engiraku (a dance regarded as a sign of celebration in the representative program of Uhobugaku Hiramai Dance, which was composed in Japan between 901 and 922).
  750. He played an important role together with his son Naomichi, in the reform during the restoration process of the imperial rule.
  751. He played an important role, as it was even reported in newspapers of those days that he had captured two big guns.
  752. He played an important roll with Tani in Osaka Zenzai-ya incident (attack in a sweet-red-bean shop to defeat anti-Tokugawa shogunate samurai).
  753. He played as catcher.
  754. He played havoc with Takamagahara; for example, he broke through the berms of rice paddies, filled in the irrigation ditches, and besmirched with excrement the palace.
  755. He played his firsrt starring role in "Shojo" (The Tippling Elf) in 1930.
  756. He played his first starring role in "Iwafune" (The Stone Ship) in 1964.
  757. He played his first starring role in "Iwafune" (The Stone Ship) in 1970.
  758. He played his first starring role in "Shojo" (The Tippling Elf) in 1961.
  759. He played his first supporting role in "Iwafune" (The Stone Ship) in 1983.
  760. He played in 'Tsuri Gitsune' (The fox fishing) at the age of 22 and 'Hanago' (Visiting Hanago) at the age of 23 for the first time.
  761. He played the leading part Romeo.
  762. He played the leading role not only in the national political arena as a Liberal Party executive, but also in a prefectural assembly as an assembly member of Fukushima Prefecture and a chairman of the assembly.
  763. He played the part of bearing the sacred jewel and mirror at the ceremony when Empress Jito ascended the throne in 690.
  764. He played the role in "Sanada Taiheiki" (TV drama) and in "Komyogatsuji."
  765. He played the role in the Tsuboi's resignation with his severe criticism toward the administration during his term.
  766. He played the role of Hidetada TOKUGAWA twice.
  767. He played the role of Prime Minister as many as 4 times in such movies and TV dramas as "Sekai daisenso" (The Great World War) (movie), "Nosutoradamusu no daiyogen" (Nostradamus's Great Prophecies) (movie), and "Nihon Chinbotsu" (Sinking of Japan) (TV drama).
  768. He played the role of Superman in the TV series "Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman."
  769. He played the role of an intelligence officer as his career of previously serving the Takeda family was appreciated, while serving as commander of the gun squad by making use of his special skill.
  770. He played the roles of aikata (key supporting role) for three generations of Otowaya's star actors: Shoroku ONOE (the second), Baiko ONOE (the seventh), and Kikugoro ONOE (the seventh).
  771. He played this piece together with French violinist Renee Chemet at various places and introduced not only this piece of music, but also his name Michio MIYAGI as well as musical instrument Soh around the world.
  772. He plays bass guitar in a jazz band he formed with Masaki MATSUBARA and Hiromi YASUDA.
  773. He plotted to kill Tadafuyu, but died of a tumor on his back at the palace of Made'nokoji in Nijo, Kyoto, on April 30th, 1358.
  774. He plotted to kill Zenkei TASAKA, Shigehira's vassal and overseer.
  775. He plunged into Chigoga-ike Pond in Kiyomizu-dera Temple in Higashiyama (in Kyoto Prefecture), killing himself.
  776. He pointed out that 'the political purpose of mobilizing people for invasion, which was embedded in the doctrine of honoring, was embellished with the religious tricks of the crusade and Eirei doctrines.'
  777. He pointed out that as background reference, there was a need to save dignity at least in words because Nihonshoki was compiled soon after Japan was defeated by Silla at the Battle of Hakusukinoe.
  778. He pointed out that the description below might affect the 'Datsu-A Ron' (Page 201).
  779. He pointed out that there was no precedent in which an illegitimate child, which Tamekane was, had been appointed as the selector of an imperial anthology.
  780. He pointed out the eight adverse effects including the unnecessary competition and the neglect of improvement efforts that may occur when it was left to the private sectors.
  781. He pointed out the importance of the balance between capital and labor in the first meeting of the Society for the Study of Social Policy held in 1907 after he resigned from his position.
  782. He polished his art as a student of Sojuro SAWAMURA and later succeeded to the lineage and took the name Sojuro SAWAMURA (V).
  783. He portrayed the traditional beauty of style found in Japanese paintings through his own modern sensibility.
  784. He possessed 10,000 koku (crop yields) during Keicho era, however, where his domain was is unknown.
  785. He possessed Echigo and Sado Provinces as well as Shonai region in Dewa Province, totaling 910,000 koku, and with many gold mines within their territory, his actual income was said to have been 1.2 million koku.
  786. He possessed Sasakinosho (Sasaki's estate) in Gamo District, Omi Province; his aunt married FUJIWARA no Hidehira, and he himself took a daughter of MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi to his wife.
  787. He possessed Yuminoki-jo Castle in Tango Province.
  788. He possessed a strategic point, Ago (Fukui City) and settled in Ago-jo Castle.
  789. He possessed numerous books and demonstrated his academic prowess in conducting historical studies.
  790. He possessed the territory in 藤谷庄, Adachi district, Mutsu Province and used the family name 藤谷.
  791. He possessed twenty thousand koku (crop yields) in Harima Province during Keicho era.
  792. He poured his energy into the treaty revision under Kaoru INOUE, the Minister of Foreign Affairs.
  793. He practiced Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) in 1871.
  794. He practiced Noh in the Kita school that was popular in that area since he was young, and acquired a good reputation as a child prodigy when he performed Hono noh (dedication of Noh play) at Matsuyama Shinonome-jinja Shrine.
  795. He practiced Shugendo (Japanese mountain asceticism-shamanism incorporating Shinto and Buddhist concepts) and became a yamabushi (a mountain priest), and worked as a missionary in Hitachi Province.
  796. He practiced Zen Buddhism and took Buddhist orders at Daitoku-ji Temple.
  797. He practiced Zen Buddhism under Sojun IKKYU of Daitoku-ji Temple, living by Shinjuan in Daitoku-ji Temple, and after Sojun passed away, he lived near a kannabi (a place serving as a residence to a god), in Shuonan in Takigi village, Yamashiro Province (present-day Kyotanabe City, Kyoto Prefecture) and prayed for the repose of Sojun's soul.
  798. He practiced Zen and studied Confucianism.
  799. He practiced Zen in Jiun with his father.
  800. He practiced Zen in Nanshu-ji Temple of the branch temple of Daitoku-ji Temple.
  801. He practiced Zen meditation for a long period and received Inka, authorization to teach.
  802. He practiced Zen meditation under Bunshun KOSHU and Soko GESSHU.
  803. He practiced Zen meditation under Hakuho Eryo (a high-ranking Zen monk) at Ryoan-ji Temple, changed his name to Ryokei Sozen, and was eventually given inka (formal confirmation of a student's awakening) by Hakuho.
  804. He practiced Zen meditation under Jokin KEIZEN at Eiko-ji Temple in Noto Province, and later made a thatched hut at Mt. Futakami in Etchu Province
  805. He practiced Zen meditation under Mugaku Sogen.
  806. He practiced Zen meditation with Eisai at Jufuku-ji Temple and became his disciple when Eisai went down to Kamakura in 1200.
  807. He practiced Zen under Hashimoto Gazan and Takagi Ganken (元硯) and received a certification of enlightenment.
  808. He practiced Zen under Itsudo at Fukiage-dera Temple (吹上寺) in Kii Province and Mokuin (黙印) at Daian-ji Temple in Echizen Province before he came back to Kyoto to live in the Ryuge-in Temple where he succeeded his master as the second chief priest of the temple in 1677 at the age of 25.
  809. He practiced as a doctor for more than 40 years in his homeland of Matsuzaka.
  810. He practiced asceticism as the disciple of Shuei, Shuen and Kukai.
  811. He practiced asceticism in So-do Hall (a hall for meditation) of Shokoku-ji Temple and the like.
  812. He practiced at Zuiun-ji Temple in Mino Province (present-day Gifu Prefecture).
  813. He practiced at mountains including Kumano, received a divine message telling him 'Do not loath the impurity of Ise and Kumano pilgrims but allow them to pray regardless,' and spreading this message made him extremely popular.
  814. He practiced city planning, the idea of which can be seen today, in Hachiman, Omi Province (present-day Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture), Okazaki, Mikawa Province (present-day Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture), Yanagawa, Chikugo Province (present-day Yanagawa City, Fukuoka Prefecture) and others, where he was stationed.
  815. He practiced extreme asceticism.
  816. He practiced his family business and in 1860 at the age of 21, he opened his own shop at Kiyamachi, Nijo-dori Street.
  817. He practiced in Edo when he was young.
  818. He practiced mountain asceticism at Mt. Omine and Mt. Katsuragi and is said to have performed miracles from an early period.
  819. He practiced multivariable algebra equations by writing them down on paper.
  820. He practiced sado (Japanese tea ceremony) and was one of the disciples of Masakazu KOBORI.
  821. He practiced the tea ceremony under SEN no Doan, and used the name Kaneganean (兼々庵).
  822. He praised especially their honor, not being ashamed of being in poverty, and saw them as a people with potential to become excellent Christians.
  823. He praised the performances of Sanae NAKAHARA and Misako WATANABE and in addition, he liked Chikako HOSOKAWA and Teruko KISHI and had them appear in his works.
  824. He praises Heian period 'kana-gaki' a great deal like this, but what makes the unaligned 'kana-gaki' beautiful?
  825. He prayed for rain at Tamanoura.
  826. He preached Buddhism in friendly tone with dialect, as described above, to broad range of people including common people.
  827. He preached at Dosa Daijobo on September 1, 1525.
  828. He preached that 'fundamental existence' was the original existence and criticized the theory of Chu His, claiming the superiority of Qi as 'no thing, no principle or no law over fundamental existence.'
  829. He preached that Shikan (Tendai meditation) should work not only for stopping mental function but also for 'viewing;' in other words, there must be shoken (the right view) of Hasshodo (the Noble Eightfold Path).
  830. He preached that he had performed ascetic practices for a very long time, completed his vows, became Buddha of Immeasurable Life (Amida Buddha); the name of the Buddha Land was 'the Pure Land.'
  831. He preached that the sad event is sad, and people should accept it as is.
  832. He preached the agreement between the precepts of Buddhism and the Invocation of Buddha's Name, and lectured on unselfishness and mercy at the Imperial Court and for court nobles and ladies, and provincial constables.
  833. He precisely recorded the details of the two visits of the Envoy Ship Dispatched to Ming China as "Sakugen nyuminki," which is important historical reference material to study and to know about the last days of the trade between Japan and the Ming Dynasty in China.
  834. He preferred English (strategy) to medical science.
  835. He preferred art of painting, he was good at seal script and clerical script and was skillful at seal-engraving.
  836. He preferred light equipment that let him move easily.
  837. He prepared Buddhist gaatha (verses) and made venerations and, expressed a desire to behold the building up of Buddhism in various countries.
  838. He prepared a Dohyo (Sumo ring) in the garden, where he enjoyed Sumo with his guests.
  839. He prepared a bell in the imperial court for those protesting the delay of lawsuits to ring.
  840. He prepared or began to translate "Waran Kyokuho" (Dutch Formulary), "Waran Yakufu" (Dutch Herbalism) and "Goeki Seiyo" (Clarification of Five Liquid of Body); however, before finished them, he died.
  841. He prepared to renew his attack and raised an army in Izu, but in September, 1362, the following year, he fell by the attack of the punitive force, and he died in straitened circumstances while travelling to look for patronage by the Southern Court.
  842. He presented "Sonjoeidanroku" to OKUBO.
  843. He presented Fermat's Principle of differentials, and applied it to the extreme value problem.
  844. He presented Hidetada TOKUGAWA (the second shogun) woolen cloth of many colors and wine.
  845. He presented a draft created by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs which stated 'Whether or not to leave Korea, or to conclude a Japanese-Korea Treaty of Amity to protect the settlers even by exerting a military power.'
  846. He presented a letter of resignation and retired in 1221.
  847. He presented a painting on a folding screen of Azuchi-jo Castle to Pope Gregorius XIII, but it is said that it actually arrived in 1585 which was after Nobunaga's death.
  848. He presented a way to arrive at an equal temperament of twelve degrees by opening one octave into the twelfth root in his "Ritsugen hakki" (1692).
  849. He presented his literary work to the Emperor Kokaku through Sadanao TOMINOKOJI, and also to the Emperor Ninko through disciples, Yoshika MUTOBE and Tokika MUTOBE.
  850. He presented his plan to set up schools providing higher level education centering on Shinto and Japanese classical culture to the government.
  851. He presented his work at the first Bunten exhibition (the annual art exhibition sponsored by the Ministry of Education) in 1907 (表記の変更), and at the second Bunten exhibition in 1909 (表記の変更), among others.
  852. He presented imported articles to the retired emperor and came to be recognized as a trusted vassal.
  853. He presented lots of the achievements of his friend Kurushima in his own writings.
  854. He presented the ice from an icehouse to the Imperial Palace for the first time and after this he became the superintendent of the icehouse.
  855. He presented the largest number of poems in this waka collection.
  856. He presented the performance of Nohgaku in Europe, the United States, India and other countries and contributed to the promotion of Noh plays in abroad.
  857. He presented the results of his study in "Dictionary of Place Names of Ainu Origin in Hokkaido," which was published in 1891.
  858. He presided over Seikosha, a private school of painting.
  859. He presided over the O.J. Simpson murder trial.
  860. He presides over the 'Mansaku no kai' (the kyogen performance group).
  861. He presides over the Fukuo Nogaku Kanshokai.
  862. He presides over the Tessenkai Noh-gaku Institute.
  863. He pressed ahead with torching the neighborhood areas of Kyoto Yodo, Akai and Nishioka.
  864. He pressed emeritus professor Masaaki UEDA into serving as the president of Osaka Women's University because he had a connection with Ueda since the time when he, as the then chairman, teased Ueda with sharp questions.
  865. He pressured Masahiro ABE, who was the Roju shuza (the head of Roju, senior councilors of the Tokugawa shogunate), with support by the Satsuma domain, which was the family home of Toyoteru's wife Chikyoin (Kohime).
  866. He primarily served for the four sovereigns: the 116th Emperor Momozono, the 117th Emperor Gosakuramachi, the 118th Emperor Gomomozono and the 119th Emperor Kokaku.
  867. He primarily served for the sovereign of the 111th Emperor Gosai in the Imperial Court.
  868. He primarily served for the sovereign of the 112th Emperor Reigen in the Imperial Court; He was promoted up to "Jusanmi Knoefu" (Junior Third Rank and the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards).
  869. He primarily served for the sovereign of the 120th Emperor Ninko in the Imperial Court; He was promoted up to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) Konoefu (Government Official at the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards).
  870. He primarily served for the three emperors: the 114th Emperor Nakamikado, the 115th Emperor Sakuramachi, and the 116th Emperor Momozono; He was promoted up to "Juichii Naidaijin"(Junior First Rank and Minister of the Center).
  871. He primarily served for the two sovereigns: the 119th Emperor Kokaku and the 120th Emperor Ninko.
  872. He primarily served for the two sovereigns: the 120th Emperor Ninko and the 121st Emperor Komei.
  873. He printed out his poems of one year and distributed them to his supporters, which he made money from by collecting the annual membership fee of less than 1 yen from them as 'tax'.
  874. He privately compiled "Nagato shu."
  875. He privately compiled "Yorimoto shu."
  876. He privately compiled 'Daini Takato shu.'
  877. He privately compiled 'Michinari shu' and wrote 'Michinari jittai' (10 patterns of poem style) which is a Kagakusho (a book on the study of waka poems).
  878. He privately compiled 'Motokata shu,' but it has been transmitted only in fragments.
  879. He privately compiled 'OE no Yoshitoki shu.'
  880. He proactively pursued and enjoyed martial arts such as falconry, and advanced the promotion of these martial arts.
  881. He probably held the rank of "Shikibu Hokyo" (priest), but there are no records of this.
  882. He proceeded land reclamation of Inbanuma Pond and Teganuma Pond by investing merchant capital, and encouraged foreign trade in Nagasaki, but at the same time promoted product development such as roasted sea cucumbers and dried abalones (tawaramono) for the purpose of reducing the export of gold and silver from Japan.
  883. He proceeded the maintenance of the castle town and built the fundamental patterns of present Tatsuno City.
  884. He proceeded to the capital Kyoto at age 9, and became a priest at age 19 to study under Honen.
  885. He proceeded with these studies with the intention of applying them to actual patients laying the groundwork for their therapeutic application in Japan.
  886. He proclaimed to all that if they set up a Kosatsu (a notice board) and became allies, their lands would be secured; if not, he would destroy their crops and houses.
  887. He produced 'Ressen zusan' (Ressen Zenden ('Collected Biography of Chinese Hermits' written by Seitei O.) illustrated by Gessho), 'Koshokuzu' (painting of cultivation and sericulture), 'Gessen Gafu' (picture book of Gessen), and so on.
  888. He produced a relatively large number of works compared to other painters who also died young of illness.
  889. He produced a small magazine titled "Dorouma Club" (Maddy horse club) with Katsumi NISHIKAWA, Keizaburo KOBAYASHI, and Ruiju YANAGISAWA, who were born in the same year as Kawashima, that is, in 1918 or in the Year of Tsuchinoeuma (the year of the dobbin horse, according to zodiac sign).
  890. He produced excellent work in the areas such as sculpture, design, calligraphy, poetry, prose poetry (詞), and essays, in addition to ceramics.
  891. He produced his own Inpu (compilation of seal marks) "Goho Inpu".
  892. He produced lots of books in economics.
  893. He produced many historical dramas.
  894. He produced many movies, building the foundation of Manei.
  895. He produced some achievement and his Rokudaka (salary) was increased to 6 koku (1082.34 cubic decimeters).
  896. He produced the first English translation of "Tale of Genji" during his assignment in London.
  897. He produced the following death poem at the fall of Benten Daiba.
  898. He produced the old-fashioned movies that faithfully reflected the kabuki stage with heroic figures.
  899. He produced this work when he was impressed by Kuniyoshi UTAGAWA's 'Saetatenouchi kitaeno wazamono."
  900. He produced various masterpieces during the hard days during and after World War II.
  901. He produced walls and screens for building of the Inner Court.
  902. He progressed under the guidance of Tenshin OKAKURA, Gaho HASHIMOTO and others.
  903. He prohibited and oppressed the pirates' activities including the paid guarding merchant ships as a financial source, designating such activities as acts of piracy.
  904. He prohibited his people from eating raw bonito because of the danger of food poisoning.
  905. He prohibited violent acts by his armed forces and established laws protecting and nursing the ill, which resulted in all samurai and residents who had suffered from the misgovernment of Chachamaru to follow his leadership.
  906. He promised to kill the Yamatanoorochi in return for being given Kushinadahime.
  907. He promises Samon that he will return to see him on the day of the Chrysanthemum Festival.
  908. He promoted OEM (original equipment manufacturing) business.
  909. He promoted a policy of encouraging new industry with the slogan "rich country".
  910. He promoted academic education and physical training, and particularly Confucianism, which he himself was interested in, learning from Daigaku HAYASHI, and lectured to hanshi (retainers) on his own.
  911. He promoted construction of three roads, Echigo-kaido Road, Aizu-kaido Road and Yamagata-kaido Road.
  912. He promoted conversion of the company management to the management without sake warehouses.
  913. He promoted family members and trusted monks to high positions and constructed Saidai-ji Temple (Nara City) and Hyakumanto stupa aiming at stabilization of the reins of government.
  914. He promoted green tea ceremony called 'Seiwan Chakai (a tea ceremony party)' at Seiwan the lower Yodo-gawa River on the 100th anniversary of Baisao in 1862.
  915. He promoted introducing the German political system and culture as the most well-versed expert on Germany in Japan.
  916. He promoted so called Wartime Doctrine linked to the state Shintoism.
  917. He promoted successively and finally became Sangi (councilor) in 779 after having served as Shikibu shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial), Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices) and kokushi (provincial governor) in Kozuke Province, Hitachi Province and so on.
  918. He promoted successively thereafter, and was raised to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 1659, thereby becoming a Kugyo (high court noble).
  919. He promoted successively, became the Minister of the Palace in December 1257, and became the Minister of the Right in December 1258.
  920. He promoted the extension work of Kobe Port which was started off by the previous governor Minakami and made street lights and railway projects publicly owned in order to have the tram functional.
  921. He promoted to juichii (Junior First Rank) in 1262.
  922. He propagated his teaching mainly through the use of "Ofumi (Ofumisho)," which was the teaching explained in a comprehensive form of a letter.
  923. He propagated the Jodo (Pure Land) sect among the people.
  924. He propagated the Nanpozen over the Hoppozen (Northern Zen) lead by Shenxiu.
  925. He propagated the faith along with people such as Gnecci-Soldo Organtino, and as a result he obtained many followers.
  926. He propagated to the Chugoku and Shikoku districts of Setouchi and founded quite a few temples.
  927. He proposed 'Ocho Dan Shiru' in his main writing "Ken Jodo Shinjitsu-kyo Gyosho Monrui (Selected passages revealing the true teaching, practice and attainment of the Pure Land), which he finished writing in 1274.
  928. He proposed Imperial Prince Toneri to invite some Chinese priests who could formally hand down the precepts and sent Yoei and Fusho to Tang in 733, which presumably led to the coming of Dosen and Jianzhen to Japan.
  929. He proposed Korea to cede the territory of Tsushima to defeat the Shoni clan who had relied on the So clan and ran away to Tsushima.
  930. He proposed the closure of the Port of Yokohama and others to the government.
  931. He proposed the governor of Kyoto Prefecture to establish Kyoto Prefectural School of Painting (future Kyoto City University of Arts) and taught there.
  932. He proposed the theory of senkinkikoku though it was not a radical one.
  933. He proposed to found Minatogawa-jinja Shrine.
  934. He proposed to going to Korea himself as a Kenkan Shisetsu (Japanese official diplomatic delegate sent to Korea) himself to attempt to restore relations with the Yi Dynasty Korea due to problems there, and he was appointed as an ambassador at once, which resulted in the antagonism of Okubo who came back to Japan.
  935. He proposed to introduce Kueiden (lands directly managed by the government to secure revenues) in 823 when he was in the post of Dazai no daini, and incorporated Tane Province into Osumi Province in the following year 824.
  936. He proposed to move the mouth of the Minato-gawa River (to improve the Kobe Port).
  937. He protected Emperor Gotoba during the Battle of Hoju-ji Temple in 1183, while he was in the post of Jiju.
  938. He protected Kennin-ji Temple after Mugai's death and Eigen-an Temple, its sub-temple, was the family temple of Izumikami Shugo family, which originated from Yoriari, for eight generations.
  939. He protected his clan with the Tonomi no saku Fortress (also pronounced as Torinomi no Ki); accordingly, he was called as TORINOMI no Saburo.
  940. He protected his domain's Christians and became a believer in Christianity.
  941. He protected the missionary work in the territory and carried out trade with Spain and Portugal.
  942. He protested through Nobunaga about Toshimitsu serving Mitsuhide AKECHI, but Mitsuhide did not accept it, as Mitsuhide highly regarded Toshimitsu.
  943. He proved himself as a surprisingly good local governor; he had in place a system of paying the salary rice to his vassals instead of allotting them fiefs (chigyo-wari), and reduced the burden of the peasants by disclosing the result of the land surveys, and collecting nengu (land tax) accordingly.
  944. He provided a principal image to Myoko-ji Temple in Gonbosakai-mura, Suruga Province on April 18, 1620.
  945. He provided a principal image to Sani Anichigei on January 17, 1489.
  946. He provided generous support to the temple of his mother's family, Hokke-ji Temple, which was then located in Furuhashi.
  947. He provided newspaper space for the Land Reinstatement Comrade Organization formed by Tamizo MIYAZAKI (1865 - 1928, the second elder brother of Toten MIYAZAKI).
  948. He provided the permanent principal image of Kanzo-bo, Yanaginome, Echizen to Chujo Nichiden in May.
  949. He provided three books of Dutch medical science as supplementary materials.
  950. He provided various people with companionship, such as Ryotaku MAENO, Gentaku OTSUKI, Yukoku FUJITA, Yozan UESUGI, Tanso HIROSE and Masasada KAMACHI.
  951. He provoked Yasuyuki so that he had to raise an army.
  952. He publicized his achievements in authoritative journals such as "Shigaku zasshi" (Journal of Historical Studies) 78-9, "shirin" 55-6. 56-1, achieving a measure of legitimacy.
  953. He published "As Far as Abashiri."
  954. He published "At Cape Kinosaki" and "Reconciliation (A Novel)" in 1917.
  955. He published "At Cape Kinosaki" and "Reconciliation" in the same year.
  956. He published "Banreki Akae" (Chinaware) in 1933.
  957. He published "Botanikakyo" (Introduction to Botany, Sutra-style) in 1822 and "Rigaku Nyumon Sokugaku Keigen" (Introduction to Science and Botany) in 1835, and introduced Japan to Western botanical studies for the first time.
  958. He published "Goseibai-shikimoku" in 1529 (this book is regarded as the first law book published in Japan).
  959. He published "Insen," an Inpu (a compilation of seal marks), and restored "Senwa-Shukoin-shi" (liberally, ancient seal marks collected in Senwa era in China).
  960. He published "Kanze Ryu Showa Taiseiban Yohon" (Complete Collection of the Kanze School Noh Songs Composed in Showa Period).
  961. He published "Katakoi" (Unanswered Love).
  962. He published "Nietzsche Kenkyu" (Nietzschean Studies).
  963. He published "One Morning," his first work, in 1908.
  964. He published "Otsu Junkichi" and "A Righteous Man" in 1912.
  965. He published "Saiyuki (Journey to the West)" in March, 1795, and "Toyuki (Journey to the East)" in August of the same year.
  966. He published "Seibei and His Gourds" and "Han's Crime" in 1913.
  967. He published "Shintaishi sho" (poems in the new style) together with Shoichi TOYAMA and Tetsujiro INOUE.
  968. He published "Sono Omokage" and "Heibon," and they were welcomed and enjoyed a really good reputation among readers.
  969. He published "The Shopboy's God " and "Bonfire" in 1920.
  970. He published "Toyuki kohen (the sequel to Journey to the East)" in January, 1796.
  971. He published 'Added notes on Poetry Rules' and 'Summary on Poetry Laws' by Jobunhitsu as the reference book for his disciples.
  972. He published a 3-volume set of books of 'Gunshosakuin,' which became a bestseller.
  973. He published a book on classification of various materials "Butsurui Honshitsu" in 1763.
  974. He published a book titled 'Earthquake and Other Earth Movements.'
  975. He published a magazine "Sado Seseragi" (stream of Sado) during 1935 to 1942 to present achievement of these studies.
  976. He published a paper titled 'The Stone Age in Japan' (a property of Biological Sciences Library, the University of Tokyo; Matsumura Bunko 283).
  977. He published a play entitled 'Kakizome Kigen Kai (New Year's Calligraphy and a Sea of Changing Feelings)' as well as 'Yakanasho' (the grammar of haikai).
  978. He published a poetry collection "Koyosekiyo-sonsha Shi" (Poems of Koyosekiyo-sonsha School).
  979. He published a steady stream of articles in "Sekai Bungaku" (World Literature) and other journals, and also published his translations of Friedrich NIETZSCHE's books.
  980. He published another Enpon, "Koi-no-Ayatsuri" at he age of 24.
  981. He published books called Gozanban (literally, Five Mountains Editions).
  982. He published books related to medicine and Buddhism.
  983. He published many Inpu (a compilation of seal marks), including "Kaisaishinji."
  984. He published many books on Tenkoku.
  985. He published many copybooks printed from the works of old masters of calligraphy including "消間印譜."
  986. He published more than three hundred works in his life.
  987. He published short essays ("The Fall of Singapore" and others) during the war, and tended to follow the militaristic trend of the time; however, after the defeat, he changed his attitude completely.
  988. He published the first half of the two-part novel, "A Dark Night's Passing," in 1921.
  989. He published the first issue of "Boya (Perspective)," a circular magazine.
  990. He published the first issue of "Shirakaba" in 1910.
  991. He published the first part of "Tokaido Gojusan-tsugi."
  992. He published the first volume of 'Kobunko' (20-volume set of books) in 1916 from the publishing association of Kobunko, and published the rest of them by 1918.
  993. He published the results of his study determining South Korean capitalism was born during Japanese colonization, and particularly the capitalism and industrialization in South Korea after the war was modeled after Japanese modernization policies.
  994. He published two of nine books, "Sanryoshi" and "Shokkanshi," that had been planning to write by borrowing money, but in June 1813, he became ill and dysentery was developed, and he died from the disease at the age of 46.
  995. He pulled out his chest hairs and threw them, and they became Japanese cypress trees.
  996. He pulled out his mustache and beard and threw them, and they became Japanese cedar trees.
  997. He pulled the rope of the boat to stop it, but the boat mercilessly left.
  998. He punished Asano Takumi no Kami by lowering his rank and forcing him to commit suicide by disembowelment the same day.
  999. He purchased Akazawa Copper Mine in Ibaraki Prefecture in 1905, and renamed it Hitachi Copper Mine.
  1000. He purchased the license for the head of Jutegumi and obtained four fuchi (stipends) and 12 goku crop yields.

104001 ~ 105000

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