; 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 pursued Kidendo (the study of the histories) like his father, Masahira, and passed the Horyakushi (exam for selecting government officials).
  2. He pursued a career around the early 11th century.
  3. He pursued a career as a scholar after he came of age and passed the examination for government officials.
  4. He pursued egoism in human nature in his works and developed that into the trilogy in his latter period "Higan sugimade," "Kojin," and "Kokoro."
  5. He pursued his studies with Takamori SAIGO, Tomozane YOSHII and Nobuyoshi KAIEDA.
  6. He pursued his thoughts on the theory of structure and training method (sitting on the floor calmly) for the mind through his encounter with Ri To, a pupil of Yo Ji's disciple, and his friendship with Cho Shoku (Kosho school), who inherited the learning from Ko Ko, the child of Ko Ankoku.
  7. He pursued medical science during his adolescence and then moved to Hiroshima City to learn Sinology.
  8. He pursued the position of Settsu no kami again in 1028 but was rejected.
  9. He put Hoori on a wani (crocodile, refers to a shark) and took him back home.
  10. He put a photograph of her entitled 'Onna tomodachi' (My girl friend) on an exhibition for the staff of the Imperial Household Agency.
  11. He put forward the concept of meson theory.
  12. He put forward the meson theory in 1934 and submitted a thesis "Interaction of the elementary particle" in 1935, predicting the existence of mesons.
  13. He put forward the strategy of appointing Yoshiakira SO, the feudal lord of the former Tsushima Fuchu domain as Gaimu-taijo to let him negotiate with Korea.
  14. He put fourth the theory that Iwakura planned the assassination of the Emperor and Horikawa carried it out, the same theory previously mentioned by Saeki.
  15. He put himself in the position to check Okuma etc. as Okurakyo (Minister of the Treasury).
  16. He put his decision into practice and became a teacher again.
  17. He put his efforts into trade between Japan and the Sung Dynasty in China, placing Ise-Heishi in charge.
  18. He put his heart and soul into the activities of kanja (spy) in both the Winter Campaign and the Summer Campaign of the Siege of Osaka.
  19. He put his opponent on his potbelly and did a Yaguranage (inner thigh throw), which was his specialty.
  20. He put his own money to build the shrine dedicated to the spirits of the victims in 1915.
  21. He put his thoughts together and wrote his most famous work entitled "Zen no Kenkyu" (A study of Good) (Kodokan, January, 1991).
  22. He put influential peasants in charge of management and obtained shomai (rice made by pounding it in a mortar) as profit that was used as current money in Kinai region.
  23. He put it into a refreshment served with tea and brought it to the residence of Kira as a gift.
  24. He put more value in gaining insights on the essence of the times from historical characters than building extensive knowledge in history and checking historical background.
  25. He put on great performances as a mid-level female impersonator after the war.
  26. He put saliva on the last arrow and shot praying to Hachiman god and finally succeeded to kill the giant centipede.
  27. He put the Prince Kusakabe to be the crown prince.
  28. He put them in leading roles, had his sons who were around 10 years old take parts, and began to produce and release 'educational films.'
  29. He put up shows at Saemongashi outside Asakusa Mitsuke.
  30. He puts a hand on Okaru's sword and stabs Kudayu, who has been hiding under the floor, saying "This man's son is responsible. Take a revenge for our father and Okaru's husband."
  31. He puts his hand into the inner pocket of the dead person and to see if there is a medicine.
  32. He puts out the fire of his matchlock gun on the stage and binds the game with a rope, but he realizes that something is wrong.
  33. He questions Yoshitsune about the facts that the heads of the busho of the Taira clan (Tomomori, Koremori and Noritsune) were fake and that he married Kyo no kimi, who was a princess of the Taira clan.
  34. He quickly developed a talent for poetry; and his poems "Choumonshunsou", which he wrote at 13, and "Shunishukka", which he wrote at 15 years of age, were praised throughout Kyoto.
  35. He quickly established his ability, inspired by the encounter with his master.
  36. He quickly mastered Tanyu's style of painting and joined Tanyu with his elder brother in making the wall pictures of Nijo Castle, Shojuraigo-ji Temple, and Chion-in Temple.
  37. He quickly returned to his positions of Gonchunagon, uhyoe no kami and kebiishi betto in April of the same year, and was promoted to uemon no kami (Captain of the Right Gate Guard) in August and saemon no kami (Captain of the Left Gate Guard) in January of the following year.
  38. He quit Shochiku in 1964 and found his way into the field of television, and produced television dramas such as the "Kinoshita Keisuke Hour."
  39. He quit studying medical science and began to study gunnery in the Western style military drill court.
  40. He quit the Kyoto Prefectural Daini High School (present Toba Senior High School, Kyoto Prefectural) and after learning painting under Yoshihiko ITO, he entered Shogoin Institute of Western Art (present Kansai Bijutsuin (Fine Arts Academy of Western Japan))presided by Tadashi ASAI.
  41. He quit the post in June 1863 because 'There was a continuous string of incidents at Kyoto at that time and impossible for a small domain like the Nagaoka Domain to handle the situation.'
  42. He quit the purchase department of Chuo Denshin Kyoku and started work for a photographic apparatus shop.
  43. He quit the sangi position in 1656 and became Toka no sechie Geben (a court noble who supervised many matters outside Jomei Gate at Imperial Court ceremonies).
  44. He racked his brains not to make his princesses, who had missed the chance to get married (at that time, Oigimi was twenty-five years old and Naka no Kimi was twenty-three, both of which were no longer regarded as 'young' following the common wisdom in those days), treated as of little account after he died.
  45. He raised Joben, Tonna, Kenko YOSHIDA, and Keiun of common blood as his pupils and completed the style of waka as the master of Nijo school.
  46. He raised MINAMOTO no Noriyori, a son of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, who was ruined in the Heiji War, together with his own son, FUJIWARA no Norisuke.
  47. He raised a lot of disciples, too.
  48. He raised a rebellion against Nobunaga ODA.
  49. He raised an army against Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and was invited by Emperor Godaigo in Mt. Senjozan in Hoki Province where he provided advice to the emperor in response to the question, and conferred on the title Kokusai Kokushi and the Imperial prayer 'Tencho Unju Kosei Zenji.'
  50. He raised an army and set up Tenchu-gumi (royalist party to inflict punishment) in Yamato Province in order to take the lead of Yamato gyoko (Imperial Trip to the Yamato Province), and became one of the three presidents of Tenchu-gumi together with Torataro YOSHIMURA and Keido MATSUMOTO.
  51. He raised an army in Kitakyushu, but died in action.
  52. He raised an army in Omi Province early in the Jisho-Juei War.
  53. He raised an army in Tanba Province and attacked Kyoto with Ujiie, however he was defeated and escaped to Sanin Region (Meitoku War).
  54. He raised an army in the early phase of the Jisho-Juei War in the Omi Province along with his older brother Yoshitsune.
  55. He raised many disciples as the master of the Tenryu Sodoshi family (priestly teacher family of Tenryu-ji Temple).
  56. He raised the status of Kumano-jinja Shrines up to that of Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine.
  57. He raised the status of the Kishu-Tokugawa family to which he belonged and established "gosankyo" (three privileged branches of the Tokugawa family) who had a similar function to the three Tokugawa families.
  58. He rallied 25,000 soldiers in Chikushi under General Kume no Miko, his younger maternal half-brother, but Kume no Miko died during the preparation for crossing the sea (According to one theory, Kume no Miko was assassinated by an assassin sent by Silla.)
  59. He rallied kokujin-shu (powerful families in a province) in Shikoku and Chugoku by Takauji's order.
  60. He rallied masterless samurais of Sonno Joi party and joined the troop of Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Taruhito in Boshin War.
  61. He ran a Seiwan teahouse in 1865 and held a tea party at Koyasan again.
  62. He ran a shop under the yago (name of the store) Daimonjiya, and made a fortune by trading tatami matting and mosquito nets.
  63. He ran away from the Shinsengumi some time before July 1867, and the reason might be related to this secret leak.
  64. He ran away from the Shinsengumi soon afterwards.
  65. He ran away from the home town to went up to Kyoto, and he became an adopted son of Shodaibu (aristocracy official whose rank was lower than Kugyo) Tadayoshi FUJII to take over the family reign.
  66. He ran away.
  67. He ran for a member of the House of Representatives at general election as a Rikken Seiyukai anointed candidate from former Yamaguchi First Electoral District.
  68. He ran in the next election, and won, returning to the political arena.
  69. He ran into Kagesumi SHINAI, who used to be his retainer, when he was looking around in Rokuhara.
  70. He ran like the thunder, flew like the wind and showed greatest military virtue of that time, similar to gods,'
  71. He ranked after the Hojo clan and the Miura clan in the bakufu.
  72. He ranked as Iai (the Japanese martial art of using the Japanese sword, Iaido) master with Jinsuke HAYASHIZAKI.
  73. He ranked as Sangi (councilor) in 1248, and two years after that, he was promoted to Gon Chunagon (provisional vice-councilor of state).
  74. He ranked second following FUJIWARA no Yorizane who was in the rank of Shonii no kami and position of Daijo daijin.
  75. He ranked with peerage given a title of Baron for his achievement in December.
  76. He ranks with Shohaku SOGA and Rosetsu NAGASAWA as an 'eccentric painter' who skillfully fused reality and imagination.
  77. He ranks with Yukichi FUKUZAWA as one of the Meiji period's six greatest educators.
  78. He rarely made political statements bluntly.
  79. He rarely went to the office and avoided the business community's parties.
  80. He rarely worked on seal engraving or calligraphy after his middle years.
  81. He rarely wrote the scripts completely on his own.
  82. He rather took the realism of Okyo in his own style and developed it uniquely on the basis of literati painting (Nanga) learned from Buson and built up the Shijo school.
  83. He re-appointed to Kobu no shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister of Industry) in 1884, but came back to Genro gikan soon.
  84. He re-established Kiyotaki-dera Temple, which was his family temple, in Omi Province.
  85. He reached Junii (Junior Second Rank) Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state).
  86. He reached Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), and he assumed various positions, such as Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain), Benkan (an official of Grand Council of State), Kebiishi (Police and Judicial Chief), and Inaba no kami (the governor of Inaba Province).
  87. He reached Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade), and assumed Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) and Iyo no kuni no kami (the governor of Iyo Province).
  88. He reached Totsukawa-mura along the Nishikumano-Kaido Road (today's Route 168) from Gojo City.
  89. He reached Washington, D.C. by way of San Francisco, Salt Lake City and Chicago.
  90. He reached the Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank), simultaneously holding the positions of Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) and Uemon no kami (Chief of the Right Gate Guard), and because his residence was located along the Kamo-gawa River bank (also known as "Tsutsumi"), he was called the Tsutsumi Chunagon.
  91. He reached the coast of Yaotome Bay in Yura and founded a shrine on the Haguroyama Mountain (Yamagata prefecture) in 593.
  92. He reached the court title of Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state).
  93. He reached the fourth level of learning at the Seki school.
  94. He reached the junior fifth rank at court, and held the position of Shi (Secretary under the Ritsuryo system) as well as being the Kokushi (governor) of Shinano Province.
  95. He reached the manhood and succeeded the stage name Tetsunojo in 1859.
  96. He reached the place called Torikami, which is in the upper reaches of the Hi-kawa River in Izumo Province and the upper reaches of the Kaai-kawa River in Aki Province.
  97. He reached the positions of Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) and Sadaijin (Minister of the Left).
  98. He reached the rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank) and the position of Sangi (councilor).
  99. He reached the rank of general and received the title of marshal.
  100. He reached the second level of learning at the Seki school.
  101. He reached the third level of learning at the Seki school.
  102. He reached the top of official ranks.
  103. He reached up to Shonii (Senior Second Rank) Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state).
  104. He read "Meiroku Zasshi" when he was 16 years old and impressed so much as he frequently joined periodical speech meetings at Tokyo from Kochi Prefecture.
  105. He read "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace) at school and was deeply moved.
  106. He read aloud the "Shisho (four major Chinese books respected in the Confucianism)" under the tutelage of his maternal grandfather Komakitsu when he was 5 or 6 years old.
  107. He read the first part of the verse in his lodgings in Mt. Atago just before the rebellion, 'Now is the time ("toki" in Japanese) of May, we are going to rule the world.'
  108. He read the following poem when he was leaving.
  109. He read tremendous amounts of books on various regions and categories and the numbers of books he copied reached about 700 volumes.
  110. He read waka and books, and wrote the waka anthology, 'Shintsukubashu.'
  111. He real name is Shime.
  112. He realized that continuing the battle was disadvantageous and tried to release captives Shishido and Odamura on his own, who were the chief retainers of the Choshu Domain and attempted to create an advantageous peace pact.
  113. He realized the Imperial visit to Okinawa prefecture in 1993, which had been the earnest wish of the Emperor Showa.
  114. He really liked mathematics, but his father's uncle, Professor Genitsu KITA, swayed him to study chemistry by saying, "If you like math, then do chemistry". So he decided to enter into the Faculty of Engineering Undergraduate School of Industrial Chemistry program at Kyoto University.
  115. He rebelled against Harutaka SUE who was slow to defeat the Yoshimi clan who rose up against him.
  116. He rebelled agaist vassals over the reformation of domain duties and was forced retirement from the head of the family by kin in the Edo period due to oshikome (house arrest, one of penalties in the Edo period) in 1752.
  117. He recalled this event and expressed his thoughts that this is the grateful lesson that Lord Buddha gave me and the admonition with deep mercy beyond expression.
  118. He recalled, 'I was just walking forward desperately, not knowing the distance from the others, when I was saved by the rescue team'.
  119. He receive Arts Festival Grand Prize in 1972.
  120. He received 'the Osaka Sakuya Konohana Prize' in 1995.
  121. He received Art Encouragement Prize in 1969.
  122. He received Arts Festival Excellence Award by 'Matsukaze (Noh)'(Wind in Pines), Arts Festival Grand Prize by 'Sagi' (hernshaw) in 1971, and designated as the holder of Important Intangible Cultural Property 'Noh hayashi (percussion ensemble) Fuekata.'
  123. He received Arts Festival Grand Prize in 1960 and 1967.
  124. He received Award of the Japan Art Academy in 1970.
  125. He received Award of the Japan Art Academy in 1987 and award as a Bunkakoro-sha (Person of Cultural Merits) in 1992 for the whole of his great achievement.
  126. He received Bunka Kunsho (Order of Culture).
  127. He received Daiho (great traditions of Esoteric practices) of both Kongokai (Diamond Realm) and Taizokai (Womb Realm) from Kukai in 823 and also received kanjo (a ceremony to be the successor) from Gorin.
  128. He received Eiseiroku (premiums)(3,500 koku (crop fields)).
  129. He received Endon bosatsukai (the bodhisattva precepts of the sudden and perfect teaching) from Eiku of Kurodani in Mt. Hiei, and later he learned about the Jodo sect under Honen, who was the founder of that sect in Japan; additionally, he served as his anideshi (senior apprentice).
  130. He received Engekikai (world of the theater) award in April 1954 for the female role as Motome TERAZUKA in "Kosode Soga Azami no Ironui" (The Love of Izayoi and Seishin).
  131. He received Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun with Paulownia Flower dated the same day.
  132. He received Hirose Noh play Prize in 1962.
  133. He received Imperial command to become the Kizokuin (the House of Peers) member in 1894.
  134. He received Inka (Certification of spiritual achievement) of shiho(to inherit the dharma from a priest master) for the Rinzai sect from Kian Ejo in 1191.
  135. He received Ippon (the first rank for an Imperial Prince) on January 22, 1768, however he died on 25 of the same month.
  136. He received Ishhin Ajari and Chokue Denpo Kanjo in 1864.
  137. He received Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank).
  138. He received Juichii (Junior First Rank) in 1888 and Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun in the following year.
  139. He received Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade on January 14, 1786.
  140. He received Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  141. He received Jusanmi Kun Santo (Junior Third Rank, Third order of merit), and Jyunii-Kun Itto (Junior Second Rank, Grand Cordon of First order of merit) was conferred posthumously on him.
  142. He received Kanjo (a ceremony to be the successor) from Gishin of Changan Qinglongsi Temple (Xian City) and thereafter, made a pilgrimage to Mt. Wutai Shan (China) as well as Tendai-san.
  143. He received Kinjiki Chokkyo, authorization by the Emperor to wear colors permitted only to the imperial family or court nobles.
  144. He received Kokin denju (instruction in how to interpret "Kokinshu," the Anthology of Old and New Japanese Poems) from Emperor Gosai in 1683 and provided Kokin denju to his grandson, Iehisa KONOE, in 1718.
  145. He received Kyoto bunka koro sho (the award for cultural distinguished service by kyoto prefecture).
  146. He received Minister of Education Award for Fine Arts in 1958.
  147. He received Minister of Education Award for Fine Arts in 1969.
  148. He received Nihon (the second rank for an Imperial Prince) in 1724.
  149. He received Nihon (the second rank of Imperial Prince) and Shikibukyo (chief of the Ministry of Ceremonies).
  150. He received Pola Grand Prize for Traditional Culture, and the Order of the Rising Sun, Gold Rays with Rosette.
  151. He received Prince Mochihito's order in Izu and rose in arms against the Taira clan.
  152. He received Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and was appointed to Sakone gon no shosho (Provisional Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Echizen no kuni no kami (Governor of Echizen Province).
  153. He received Teihatsu (a tonsure) and retired to Fumon-ji Temple (Takatsuki City) in Settsu-Tonda.
  154. He received a Medal for Merit, Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun with Paulownia Flower.
  155. He received a Saturn Award and People's Choice Award.
  156. He received a bachelor degree in law.
  157. He received a doctrine from the ninth Nichiu and assumed the position of the 12th Nicchin on October 28, 1482.
  158. He received a fief of 2,000-koku.
  159. He received a grand prize in the Paris Exhibition of 1925, which was officially entitled the Exposition Internationale des Arts D?coratifs et Industriels Modernes.
  160. He received a letter from Kanichi ASAKAWA wishing to avoid an outbreak of war between Japan and the United States.
  161. He received a miyago (a title given for Japanese imperial family), Takamatsunomiya in October and November 1625.
  162. He received a peaceful transfer of power from the Emperor of the Later Zhou Dynasty and established his kingdom.
  163. He received a peerage in 1831.
  164. He received a penitence.
  165. He received a posthumous name, Fushimi in, the name came from the Palace he lived for long time in Rakunan, after the abdication.
  166. He received a postmortem promotion to Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  167. He received a priestly rank of gon no sojo (a highest ranking priest, next to a sojo) from the imperial court in this year.
  168. He received a rank the year after he was born and was appointed to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) at the age of 14 due to his father's achievements.
  169. He received a report on Nobunaga's untimely death as early as on July 6, he concluded peace with the Mori clan quickly.
  170. He received a reward for both works and is considered as one of the first copywriters in Japan.
  171. He received a seal of 'Raku' (楽) from Hidetada TOKUGAWA, and was ordered by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) to make a koro (incense burner) to be placed in front of the grave when Hidetada died.
  172. He received a second name of Shinsai (信斎) after he entered priesthood.
  173. He received a secret order to serve as Daikeibu at the Gyobusho (Ministry of Justice) from the Meiji government.
  174. He received a special award from the Yoshida Isoya Memorial Foundation for Promoting the Arts (Yoshida Isoya Kinen Geijutsu Shinko Zaidan) for the Echizen washi (paper made in the former Echizen province) he made for the 1982 'Showa no Daishuri' (literally, 'large scale repairs of the Showa period')' of Katsura Imperial Villa.
  175. He received a summary order from Tokyo Summary Court at the spot and was released after paying a fine of 10,000 yen.
  176. He received a title or a rank as a Buddhist priest while ruling the cloistered government at Daikaku-ji Temple, and he issued 'Eisenji' which gives the authority to use those titles and ranks to the temple.
  177. He received a viscount.
  178. He received additional estates gradually and owned 95,000 goku crop yields (the land that will produce about 17,137,050 liter of rice annually) in the end.
  179. He received an Award from the Ministry of Education in Art Encouragement in 1983, Shiju hosho (medal of honor with purple ribbon) in 1985, and was designated a Living National Treasure in 1989.
  180. He received an Excellence Award of Arts Festival by Japanese Agency for Cultural Affairs in 2003 for his act in 'Sotoba Komachi' (Komachi at the Gravepost).
  181. He received an appropriate education as a child of a high ranking nobility, including dancing lessons by Mitsuchika KOMA, for example.
  182. He received an award of fifteen ryo for the success in the Ikedaya Incident.
  183. He received an imperial disinheritance for 'guilt-by-association' at the Inokuma Incident (a court lady adultery incident by the chamberlain Noritoshi INOKUMA) which occurred in July 1609.
  184. He received an secret imperial command for police escort in Kyoto in 1862.
  185. He received assistance from Takeyoshi KIKUCHI and Takeyasu KIKUCHI of the clan since he was still a child at the age of 12.
  186. He received denpo-kanjo (the consecration for the Transmission of the Dharma) from Gennin of Nanchiin of To-ji Temple at the age of 53, was given the position of Ajari (a master in Esoteric Buddhism; a high priest) to became the head of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism succeeding Kukai at the age of 56.
  187. He received from Tang the rank of grand governor general of Luzhou.
  188. He received guidance from Toko SAWADA and became a leading authority.
  189. He received high reputation as nori (capable officials) and dealt with everything fairly, so that he was respected by official and unofficial people.
  190. He received his Shojo (the first investiture) very late in his life, at the age of 29, probably because his father died when he was eight years old.
  191. He received his first title, Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), in 849, was assigned to be the Awa no kuni no kami (Governor of Awa Province) in January of 850, and entered the priesthood in April of the same year together with his father Emperor Ninmyo.
  192. He received his initiation (kanjo) from the high monk, Gensei (元政) of Da Xing Shan Temple and from Gishin of Qinglong Temple, receiving instruction in the basic laws of the Diamond Realm, the Womb Realm, Rushanakyo, and Soshitsuji.
  193. He received hosho (a document for informing lower-rank people of the decision of upper people such as an emperor or shogun) from bugyoshu (group of magistrates) of Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) Motoyuki INO and Yorisuke MATSUDA.
  194. He received instruction from the potter, Hazan ITAYA, and conducted scientific studies on ceramic engineering at Tokyo Higher Technical School.
  195. He received instruction on the esoteric points of Esoteric Buddhism from Hassen of Seiryu-ji Temple.
  196. He received kanjo (a ceremony similar to baptism) by bonzes Kanjo and Hanjun, and received a royal order to become an Imperial Prince in 1112.
  197. He received kanjo (ceremony to be the successor) from Joken, the chief priest of Daigo-ji Temple, and was given instruction about the esoteric points of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism by Gihan and Hanshun.
  198. He received lectures in Yuishiki doctrine from Priest Join SAEKI of Horyu-ji Temple.
  199. He received letters from the Emperor Showa while he evacuated.
  200. He received medical treatment in Kyoto, but medicine did not work and he died in Kyoto on November 21.
  201. He received medical treatment in Oita Prefecture, his father's home prefecture, but on June 29, 1903, he died at the young age of 23.
  202. He received nenkyu (right to recommend someone to a specific position) as his turn came in 903 and 907.
  203. He received order to be Sangi (councillor) and held various posts such as Hyobukyo (Minister for Military Affairs), Misasagitsukurutsukasa (official who was responsible for building the imperial tomb) and Shikibukyo (Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial).
  204. He received order to be Sangi (councilor) on June 24, 702.
  205. He received orders on September 8, 1649 to arrange a hand-over of Takatsuki Castle (located in Settsu Province) to Naokiyo NAGAI that year.
  206. He received prostatectomy on January 18 of the following year at The University of Tokyo Hospital so as to ensure the success of the surgery, not at Hospital of the Imperial Household where members of the Imperial family usually have medical examinations.
  207. He received religious precepts from Choi.
  208. He received religious precepts, and was trained in Toji-ji Temple in Kyoto, and Engaku-ji Temple in Kamakura.
  209. He received saigo Hounsai.
  210. He received several movie awards, and the reevaluation of his cult-like small old pieces made while he was still alive gave him a chance to film several new movies in his final years.
  211. He received special education for talented students from early childhood and went to Echizen Province with his father at the age of 13 to have an audience with Shungaku MATSUDAIRA.
  212. He received successive promotion to the head of the Sekkan-ke regent family and came in line with Kugyo (the top court officials) when he was promoted to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 1655.
  213. He received support from Chikanobu KAI, kokujin (local samurai) of Takachiho Kuraoka, and in 1517 he recaptured Yabe, the base of the Aso clan.
  214. He received support from Shigemori, being presented with clothing, until he died on August 11.("Hyakurensho")
  215. He received support from the Kumano Suigun Navy, a group of pirates in the Seto Inland Sea, and after traveling to Katsuna-jima Island in Iyo Province (Matsuyama City, Ehime Prefecture, formerly Hojo City), he stayed at the residence of Sadayasu UTSUNOMIYA for a while.
  216. He received the 3rd class of the Order of the Sacred Treasure.
  217. He received the All-Japan Academy Award.
  218. He received the Art Festival Encouragement Prize in 1963.
  219. He received the Asahi Shinbun Cultural Award in 1933 for his trilogy, "History of Japanese theatre", "History of Modern Japanese theatre", and "History of the theatre in the Meiji Period".
  220. He received the Award of the Japan Art Academy.
  221. He received the Best Young Artist Award by City of Kyoto in 2003.
  222. He received the Buddhist name Zabosai.
  223. He received the Denpo-Kanjo (the consecration for the Transmission of the Dharma) in 1006 at the Hokaku-ji Temple on Mt. Kongo in Yamato Province.
  224. He received the Excellence Award of Arts Festival in 1975.
  225. He received the Gakushi-in Onshi-sho.
  226. He received the Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun.
  227. He received the Grand Cordon of the Supreme Order of the Chrysanthemum at the time of his death.
  228. He received the Grand Cordon of the Supreme Order of the Chrysanthemum in 1886.
  229. He received the Japan Academy Award for this achievement in 1940.
  230. He received the Johann Wolfgang von Goethe medal.
  231. He received the Junior First Rank, the Ko Ikkyu, Grand Cordon of the Supreme Order of the Chrysanthemum.
  232. He received the Junior Third Rank Silver cup after his death.
  233. He received the Kokin denju (the secret transmissions of the "Kokinshu", Anthology of Old and New Japanese Poems) in 1603.
  234. He received the Kokin denju (the secret transmissions of the "Kokinshu", Anthology of Old and New Japanese Poems) in 1721 from the Emperor Reigen.
  235. He received the Kyoto Prefecture Culture Prize and Distinguished Services Prize.
  236. He received the Kyoto Prefecture Culture Prize incentive prize in 1997.
  237. He received the Lomonosov Gold Medal.
  238. He received the Ministry of Education Award for his performance as Chikara OISHI in "Kanadehon Chushingura" (The Treasury of Loyal Retainers) which was played as a show of announcing his succession to another stage name.
  239. He received the Miya go title of Kuni no Miya in 1875.
  240. He received the Mokuroku certificate (second rank from the bottom) in 1856 at the age of eighteen.
  241. He received the National Art Festival Award and became the guest professor at the Center for Asian Arts, University of Washington in 1963.
  242. He received the Nobel Prize in Physics in 2008.
  243. He received the Nobel Prize in Physics.
  244. He received the Noma Academic Award.
  245. He received the Order of Academy of Sciences in Vatican (the Roman Curia).
  246. He received the Order of Culture award.
  247. He received the Order of Culture in 2007.
  248. He received the Order of Culture.
  249. He received the Order of Pour le Merite for Science and Arts in West Germany.
  250. He received the Order of the Golden Kite in the 2nd class for this achievement in April of the year, and advanced to Army General in May.
  251. He received the Order of the Rising Sun, Gold and Silver Rays in 2002.
  252. He received the Order of the Sacred Treasure, Gold Rays with Neck Ribbon.
  253. He received the Order of the Sacred Treasure, Silver Rays and became Jurokui (Junior Sixth Rank) in 1931 and the Master of the Music Department of the Imperial Household Ministry in 1932.
  254. He received the Order of the Sacred Treasure, seventh class and became Shoshichii (Senior Seventh rank) in 1921.
  255. He received the Shiju Hosho (Order of the Purple Ribbon) in 1976 and the Order of the Rising Sun, Gold Rays with Rosette in 1982.
  256. He received the Shiju Hosho (medal of honor with purple ribbon) in 1970, the Zui Hosho (Orders of the Sacred Treasure) and the Kyoto City Cultural Order Award in 1973.
  257. He received the Shiju hosho (medal of honor with purple ribbon) in 1941 and Kun Yonto Kyokujitsu Shojusho in 1947.
  258. He received the Sogakai Award.
  259. He received the Theatrical Performance Award of Mainichi Newspapers, and the Art Encouragement Prize from Osaka prefecture in 1959.
  260. He received the appointment in December, 1731.
  261. He received the appointment in January 1700 and succeeded to the post due to his father's retirement on December 13, 1709.
  262. He received the cooperation of Masamoto WATARI, military overseas student in France, and Tokusaburou OTA respectively.
  263. He received the devotion of Emperor Seiwa and served as kaishi (the priest who imparts the Buddhist commandments) when the emperor entered the priesthood.
  264. He received the eleventh Galaxy Award for his TV drama "Tenno no Seiki" (The century of the emperor).
  265. He received the family name of Minamoto and became a commoner in 894, but was not favored with promotions and remained Shoshiinoge, Ukyo no daibu (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade, mayor of the right capital district).
  266. He received the following text and item from the Kanazawa prefectural government.
  267. He received the grand prize of Matsuo Prize of Entertainment.
  268. He received the grand prize of Mayama Seika Award.
  269. He received the hereditary title Konikishi during the reign of Empress Jito.
  270. He received the imperial proclamation of nairan (a preliminary inspection of official documents submitted from the daijokan [Great Council of State] to the Emperor).
  271. He received the kanjo ceremony under the monk-Imperial Prince Shinnyo and became a founder of Saga Daikaku-ji Temple.
  272. He received the last name of Juntoku Genji (Minamoto clan) and left the imperial family in 1356.
  273. He received the name 'Eijuzaemon' from the lord of the domain, Naomasa NABESHIMA.
  274. He received the name IKKYUU from KASOU when he answered the Koan called Touzan's 3 Blows by saying "the treacherous path returns to the safe path; take a rest and let the rain fall, let the wind blow."
  275. He received the name of Emperor Komei and the posthumous name in Chinese style.
  276. He received the name of FUJIWARA no Asomi and was adopted by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro.
  277. He received the name of 三長真人 in 764, and received another name of YAMABE no Mahito in 771, then returned to the Imperial Family in 774.
  278. He received the order given from the lord, MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu, and became a retainer of MINAMOTO no Yoshitada.
  279. He received the patronage in Edo from Odai no kata with his mother, Myogen-ni, who had become a monk after the death of her husband.
  280. He received the peerage in 1822, Jusanmi Rank (Junior Third Rank) in 1826, Shonii (Senior Second Rank) in 1834, and was promoted to Dainagon (chief councilor of state) in 1852.
  281. He received the posthumous name of 'Gosaiin,' named after 'Saiin,' a different name for the fifty-third Emperor, Junna, given that 'the Emperor Saiin' had a similar background.
  282. He received the precepts half a year later at Todai-ji Temple.
  283. He received the pseudonym of Taro KURODO.
  284. He received the rank Shoshi after his death.
  285. He received the rank of Ajari (master in esoteric Buddhism; a high priest), and wrote "Taizo Sidai."
  286. He received the rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and the title of Hoki no kami (governor of Hoki province).
  287. He received the rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank).
  288. He received the rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  289. He received the rank of Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) on September 26.
  290. He received the religious precept as a disciple of Cloistered Imperial Prince Kakukai in 1176.
  291. He received the silver award for his Senjimon (a poem consisting of one thousand Chinese characters) at the Tokyo Taisho Exposition in 1914.
  292. He received the teachings of Buddhism from Kancho and was appointed to Gon-Risshi (generally in Shingon sect, fifteenth-ranking Buddhist priest, literally, "supernumerary master of discipline") in 989.
  293. He received the teachings of the renowned Zen Buddhist Priest Eon at Reinji Temple (Ling-yin Temple), Hangzhou, studying Zen and receiving the certification of his teacher before returning to Japan and settling at Mt. Hiei.
  294. He received the title Imperial Prince in 1444 and had a coming-of-age-ceremony in 1445, and received Nihon (the second rank of Imperial Prince) in 1464.
  295. He received the title Prince by Imperial order in 1286 and became the Crown Prince of Emperor Gofushimi of the Jimyo-in Imperial line in 1296.
  296. He received the title of Hokkyo (the third highest rank for an artist of Buddhist sculpture) (one theory holds that he might have been in the position of Soi (high rank of Buddhist priest)).
  297. He received the title of Imperial Prince in 1531 and had a coming-of-age ceremony in 1532.
  298. He received the title of Imperial Prince in 1563 and had a coming-of-age ceremony.
  299. He received the title of Imperial Prince in 1655 and had a coming of age ceremony.
  300. He received the title of Inaba no kami (governor of Inaba Province).
  301. He received the title of Prince by Imperial order when he was seven months and eleven days old (two years old by counting in the old Japanese way) and became Crown Prince, he then succeeded to the throne on the same day. (the youngest Emperor in the history)
  302. He received the title of Shoan.
  303. He received the title of Shosanmi Sangi (Senior Third Rank, Councillor).
  304. He received the transmission of the Kokin Denju from Saneki SANJONISHI, and temporarily succeeded the orthodox Nijo-school style until he passed it back to Kinkuni SANJONISHI.
  305. He received the viscountship on July 8, 1884.
  306. He received title of Imperial Prince in the New Year of 1368, and was named Yoshihito.
  307. He received title to become Imperial Prince in 1726.
  308. He received title to become Imperial Prince in April 1709 and was named Yakahito.
  309. He received to title Prince by Imperial order on June 9, 1759.
  310. He received training from Kikugoro ONOE (VI) and with his stout imposing build he was active in lead roles in both historical and dramatic theater as well as being known as a superb dancer.
  311. He received treatment almost equal to that of the Oda clan, such as being assigned to jiju and promoted in the official rank at the same time as Nobuhide and Hidenobu ODA, and being placed on a higher seat at the time of a visit to Jurakudai (Hideyoshi's residence and office in Kyoto) by the Emperor Goyozei on April 1588.
  312. He received various kuden (oral instruction) concerning the study of waka poetry from Gyoko, who was a waka poet of Nijo school and resided at Ninna-ji Temple Joko-in, and wrote an annotated edition concerning the study of waka poetry.
  313. He received zenkan reigu (special privilege given after retirement to be treated equally as when he was an active official for his high achievements) after retirement.
  314. He receives the same courteous reception as the present emperor.
  315. He recited a Gogonzekku (a poem of four lines, each of five (Chinese) characters) of Toshisen (Selection of Tang Poems, late 16th century) when he was four years old, and he distinguished himself when he learned at Hanko Nisshinkan (a school of the Aizu Domain).
  316. He recites proverbs such as, 'Those who have ambition are not killed by creeps,' judging that a wise man who is contented with honest poverty may be wise, but such behavior is not wise in that he doesn't consider money important.
  317. He reclaimed his former family name, MAEDA, in 1875.
  318. He reclaimed land to build Obihiro City as the leader of a group of pioneers named 'Banseisha' that was formed for the purpose of developing Hokkaido.
  319. He recognized the importance of Teppo (gun) since early stage, and he invited a Teppo craftsman to the Hino castle town (there is another theory that he got a swordsmith to change the job).
  320. He recommended 'Remijin,' a medicine for pneumonia, and the latest antitussive medicine 'Antissin' as the prescribed drugs for flu and made this information public.
  321. He recommended Hakata merchant Shihon (his citizenship is unknown) as captain.
  322. He recommended Masahisa MATSUDA as his successor, but because Matsuda died suddenly, he assigned Takashi HARA as his successor.
  323. He recommended dairy farming.
  324. He recommended his younger brother Yorimoto HOSOKAWA for the kanrei post as he reasoned that he was in priesthood.
  325. He reconciled with Tadataka after 25 years, while Tadataka continued to live in Kyoto.
  326. He reconciled with his father in 1917.
  327. He reconciled with his father.
  328. He reconstructed Chion-in Temple which had been devastated during the Onin War, and was permitted by the Emperor Gokashiwabara to call it the Grand Head Temple of the Jodo Sect.
  329. He recorded details of food and drink with which he was entertained and all these records including his existing diary shows the look of his life as a boarder in Inadani for one and a half years from December, 1883 to April, 1885.
  330. He recorded in "Kamo no Sawadachi" the Ikki (uprising) which took place in October in the same year in Kamo County, Mikawa Province, and, mediated the Ikki of Terazu Village in the same month and recorded it in "Terazu Village Kyuki" (the record for Terazu Village).
  331. He recorded the achievements of his father Masakazu as a master of the tea ceremony and established the foundation of the Enshu's Tea Ceremony.
  332. He recorded the information that the Japanese scholar monk, Chonen (938 - 1016) gave to the Chinese Emperor.
  333. He recorded the situation around the Nijo-gosho Palace which he directly heard immediately after the revolt.
  334. He recovered from the fiasco in the Battle of Hetsugi-gawa River by succeeding at the conquest and siege of Odawara.
  335. He recruited soldiers here and added Hokoku-tai with several hundred soldiers to his forces.
  336. He recruited those who are interested in Iwadeyama and left for Hokkaido on March 2, 1871.
  337. He redeemed a geisha in Yoshiwara called Sakae KOJIMA who was from the Uwajima clan, and married her.
  338. He reentered Doshisha University Faculty of Economics.
  339. He reentered Kyoto and established a new samurai government called the Muromachi Shogunate, being appointed Seii Taishogun by Grand Emperor (Retired Emperor) Kogon and Emperor Komyo.
  340. He reestablished the Onjo-ji Temple by linking himself with the Tokuso Family of the Hojo clan and was nicknamed "seiso (politically influential priest) in Kamakura."
  341. He referred to himself as 'SAKAI no Michikata' later.
  342. He referred to himself as Governor of Kii Province.
  343. He referred to himself as Mino no kami (Governor of Mino Province).
  344. He referred to himself as Toraya or the Obata clan during the Keicho era.
  345. He referred to himself as `toraya,' even after he transferred to the Satsuma domain.
  346. He refined the philosophy of 'Yugen' (the subtle and profound), a concept proposed by Toshinari (his father), advocated the philosophy of 'Ushin' (sentiment with artistic sensibility), and wielded enormous influence over the poetry of the ensuing generations.
  347. He reformed Kyoto drastically, for example, by building Odoi (earth wall).
  348. He reformed the Edo system in which a handful of lead actors acquired huge amounts of salary with which they supported their disciples.
  349. He reformed the Ji Sect which had temporarily disbanded following Ippen's death in 1289, and continued his journey around the Hokuriku and Kanto regions.
  350. He reformed the religious establishments, banned martyrdom, and explored Ezo by building a ship called Kaifumaru while he was in office.
  351. He reformed the things in disorder of those days and established the style which is based on the fundamental spirit of tea ceremony under the guidance of the Holy Priest Kaigyoku WATANABE (1872-1933).
  352. He refused all the doctors and medicine delivered from the Imperial Court and samurai, and on January 22, 1347 he tried to write his final poem with his left hand in vain, threw away the brush in anger splashing the ink around, and passed away.
  353. He refused down Okado's request for a careful investigation of Asano.
  354. He refused to be called with an English nickname by Mrs. Vining (Mrs. Vining had seemingly prepared a nickname "Jimmy" for him) when she became his tutor.
  355. He refused to deploy to Iraq, saying that the Iraq war was an illegal exercise of military force, and he contributed to the spreading anti-war sentiment.
  356. He refused to follow orders unless they would in some way benefit him.
  357. He refused to see a doctor and treated himself which might have caused him to lose all of his hair.
  358. He refuted that Tameyo was not a good judge of waka poems.
  359. He refuted the conventional evidences used in order to support the runaway story of the Ako Roshi (lordless samurai of Ako Domain) Nobuyuki TERASAKA, and in turn, he presented some historical materials to testify Terasaka's participation in the raid.
  360. He regained his government posts upon the start of the Kenmu Restoration, and in August 1334 (old calendar) assumed the office of Second Zasso-Ketsudansho (agency of Kenmu government to file lawsuits) (in charge of Tokai-do Road) and displayed his power as one of the top officials of the Government.
  361. He regained his power within the Imperial Court by making kanto moshitsugi a three person role and assigned Sanetsune and Kanetsune KONOE.
  362. He regained the surname of Mori after the Battle of Sekigahara.
  363. He regarded Emperor Jinmu as 'a descendant of Wu (Chunqiu era) Taibo' and insisted on 'the theory that the Emperor had a Chinese origin' (Shichihei YAMAMOTO, "The creators of Arahitogami, a god who appeared in this world in human form").
  364. He regarded the questions 'Sekishunokoe' (the sound of one hand clapping) and 'Kushibussho' (a question asking whether it is possible for a dog to have the Buddha nature or not), which enlightened him, as the most important of all the koan.
  365. He regretted that she got married to Higekuro right before she served as Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendants), so after his retirement, he took a daughter of Tamakazura as his wife and favored her. ('Takekawa' (Bamboo River))
  366. He reigned from April 22, 1180 to March 24, 1185.
  367. He reigned from February 18, 660 ?B.C. to April 9, 585 B.C. ?
  368. He reinforced railway transportation capacity by establishing a full-range coke plant and Wanishi Iron Works (later Nippon Steel Corporation Muroran Works) amongst others.
  369. He reinterpreted the relationship between gods and men as a relationship between lord and vassal in light of Confucianism.
  370. He rejected the expansionist policy of Uta NAGAI, Ometsuke (Chief Inspector) of the Choshu clan, in the belief that it only benefited the shogunate.
  371. He released a book titled "Hoen Shinpo" published by Hoensha in 1882.
  372. He released a number of films including "Nanpu Satsuma Uta" (literally, South Satsuma Songs, 1937) but these did not have the freshness of the pictures he made during the silent era.
  373. He released the first feature-length color movie after the war, "Karumen Kokyo-ni Kaeru" (Carmen Comes Home) in 1951.
  374. He released the first issue of the journal "Seishinkai" (The Spiritual World) at Kokodo in 1901.
  375. He released the masterpiece "Chuji Tabi Nikki" (Chuji's travel diary) trilogy, which is referred to as a milestone in movie history.
  376. He relegated Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA and Takauji to Omi Province in 1353 and 1354, respectively.
  377. He relinquished Kawakamiza for fund-raising and drifted on a raft with his wife and niece aimlessly, but ended up returning to Shimoda.
  378. He relocated his headquarter to Kawate-jo Castle and brought the Saito clan, a powerful regional clan in Mino Province to submission.
  379. He remade it after having done it before the war.
  380. He remained Chikuzen no kami (governor of Chikuzen Province).
  381. He remained Sani (courtier without post) and he was never appointed to any official post.
  382. He remained Sessho, Jun-san-gu, and the head of the Fujiwara clan.
  383. He remained a Hisangi (advisors at large).
  384. He remained as Gon Dainagon (provisional major counselor).
  385. He remained as Nairan.
  386. He remained as Sangi, Sakone no chujo and Mimasaka gon no kami (provisional governor of Mimakasa Province).
  387. He remained as Ushoben.
  388. He remained as a Councillor.
  389. He remained concurrently in the position of Ukone no daisho.
  390. He remained in Kyoto (current Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) with Yuzan NEGISHI and other members.
  391. He remained in Kyoto, and decided to live in a house near Goo-jinja Shrine until the end of his days.
  392. He remained in Shikano-jo Castle as a rear guard during Chugoku Ogaeshi (Retaliation in Chugoku) in order to warn and watch the Mori clan.
  393. He remained in his post as Chamberlain.
  394. He remained in his posts as Chamberlain and Bizen no suke (governor of Bizen Province).
  395. He remained in his posts as Chamberlain.
  396. He remained in the cabinet of Masayoshi MATSUKATA which was established in May of the same year, proposed Cabinet Codes and personally became the department director of government affairs, but due to a conflict with the Satsuma-ha (a political group), he resigned.
  397. He remained in the concurrent position of Ukone no daisho.
  398. He remained in the position of Chikuzen no kami.
  399. He remained in the position of Dainaiki.
  400. He remained in the position of Echigo no kami (Provincial Governor of Echigo).
  401. He remained in the position of Gon Dainagon.
  402. He remained in the position of Governor of Inaba Province.
  403. He remained in the position of Jyokyoku Giso.
  404. He remained in the position of Konoefu kotaigo gushiki.
  405. He remained in the position of Sahyoe no kami (Captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards).
  406. He remained in the position of Sahyoe no kami.
  407. He remained in the position of Sakone no Chujo.
  408. He remained in the position of Ukone no Shosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Mino no Gon no Suke (Vice Governor of Mino Province).
  409. He remained in the position of Ukone no Shosho and Mino no Gon no Suke (Vice Governor of Mino Province).
  410. He remained in the position of chamberlain (bonus paid by Hachijoin due to sakutan toji [when winter solstice happens to be the first day of December, once in twenty years]).
  411. He remained in the position of chamberlain.
  412. He remained in the position of gijo.
  413. He remained in the position of jiju (chamberlain).
  414. He remained in the position of lord of Nariwa-jo Castle (Kakushu-jo Castle) until the Battle of Sekigahara, after which he was forced to leave Nariwa in Bicchu Province and lost his power.
  415. He remained in the position of sangi.
  416. He remained in the positions of Jibukyo and Harima no Gon no kami.
  417. He remained in the positions of Kurodo, Shonagon and Jiju.
  418. He remained in the positions of Sangi (councilor), Sadaiben (major controller of the left) and Shuri no daibu.
  419. He remained in the post of Genba no Kami.
  420. He remained in the same position of Kageyushi-jikan.
  421. He remained in the same position of Kogo no miya gon no daibu and Uhyoe no kami.
  422. He remained in the same position of Koto of Ritsubunsho.
  423. He remained in the same position of Kurodo.
  424. He remained in the same position of Sakyo no daibu.
  425. He remained in the same position of Uemon no kami.
  426. He remained in this position until he died in 1695.
  427. He remained single all his life.
  428. He remained to be a member after that, and plunged into the Boshin War that had broken out in the following year 1868, to be killed on the field..
  429. He remodeled old moso-biwas and changed their structures to make them suitable for a valiant and dynamic performance singing about samurai's morals, war chronicles, and battles.
  430. He remonstrated with Masakado against his accession to the new emperor along with TAIRA no Masahira, but it was not taken.
  431. He removed TAIRA no Mareyo, who had the title of Sachuben (middle controller of the left), that tried to monopolize the technique of calligraphy, and Genzo TAKEBE was given one volume that has been passed down.
  432. He removed all subjects other than Confucianism and Shintoism from the syllabus, and contributed to the development of neo-Confucianism and the promotion of Confucianism as the learning of government.
  433. He removes the umbrella at the signal of a time bell, and his face becomes visible.
  434. He renamed it an 'imperial university,' which was the only university, and he designated it as a training institution for government officials and scholars.
  435. He renamed the school Kenpon Hokke Sect.
  436. He renamed the village of Hachimura in Haneda district in Ise province 'Hatta,' also changing his family name to 'Hatta' after his own ancestor's name.
  437. He rendered distinguished service in capturing Busan Metropolitan City and Soul Special City and defending in Pyongyang.
  438. He rendered distinguished service in the Battle of Shizukatake in 1583, and was granted 450 koku in Kawachi Province.
  439. He rendered distinguished service in the golden age of Daiei period dramas and had many fans thanks to his unique way of speaking.
  440. He rendered distinguished services in the war: for example, he defeated the army belonging to the Taira clan commanded by JO no Sukemochi of Echigo.
  441. He rendered distinguished services such as defeating Sadayoshi's son Yoshifuyu SATAKE, however, in January 1337, the castle fell to the enemy.
  442. He rendered outstanding services during the Summer Siege of Osaka and was transferred to the Fukuchiyama Domain in Tanba Province with an estimated yield of 50,000 koku.
  443. He rendered the services to the construction of Fushimi-jo Castle in 1593.
  444. He renewed 'Noh of Fuji' (Mt. Fuji of Noh).
  445. He renounced membership from the Imperial Family when he was ten years old and worked for Toshiba.
  446. He renounced the world at the age of 16 and became a pupil of Inmyo at Kaiyuansi Temple.
  447. He rented an empty house at Shingyo MITAYA, and cooked his own food.
  448. He rented shuzo (sake warehouses) at Okago-cho, Fushimi Ward, to start brewing seishu (refined sake) under the brand names of 'Yoki (literally, honor with brilliance)' and 'Shiki-no-homare (literally, honor of four seasons).'
  449. He reorganized temples and shrines in his territory to rule out the syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism.
  450. He reorganized the system of teaching at the Seki school, and taught many disciples.
  451. He repaired the Mausoleum of Emperor Sujin in the domain from 1864 to 1865.
  452. He repeated fierce charges several times.
  453. He repeated the process to shoot some cuts, make the color of horizont brighter, and then shot again for two days and completed the scene from before dawn until dawn broke.
  454. He repeatedly fought battles with Shingen TAKEDA, Ujiyasu HOJO, Nobunaga ODA and Masatsuna SANO from the surrounding provinces.
  455. He repeatedly refused to accept the emperorship on the ground of being ill, so that the throne remained vacant, but in January, 413, upon strong request from Oshisaka no onakatsu hime no mikoto, he finally acceded to the throne.
  456. He repeatedly submitted his poems to a haiku magazine "Kirara" (later called "Unbo").
  457. He repeatedly went on pilgrimages to various districts to practice shugyo.
  458. He replaced Sasaki with Masatoshi HOTTA, who had worked hard to get Tsunayoshi installed as shogun.
  459. He replied as follows.
  460. He reported "I went to Mino province by myself on personal business.
  461. He reported that a series of ceremonies involving the tairei of enthronement was finished and then returned to the capital.
  462. He reported that they were led by Oishi and completed the mission by presenting the severed head of the lord of the Kira.
  463. He reported the state of the war in Kyoto, and on June 9, he left Kyoto followed by load of domain Tadayoshi, and returned to Kagoshima on 14th.
  464. He reported to the Emperor Gomizunoo.
  465. He reported to the throne his wish to make temple solicitation for the repair expenses of the ruined Imperial Palace, and was sent a go (name of respect), Nichijo Shonin, by Emperor Gonara.
  466. He reportedly had been on bad terms with his elder brother Tadamori and Tadamori's son TAIRA no Kiyomori since early times.
  467. He reportedly retracted a move by moving a piece back to the original square when he faced a difficulty during a game of shogi.
  468. He reportedly served for about two years and then returned to Iino-jo Castle where Yoshihiro SHIMAZU resided.
  469. He reportedly wrote a thesis on the history of railway in Europe when he was a student of Gakushuin University.
  470. He represented himself as Saburo TSUUCHI when he began to concentrate on dance in 1843.
  471. He repressed the revolt of Ezo and returned in November.
  472. He reprimanded the envoy from Baekje who had brought Minama's tributes because of the insufficient amount.
  473. He repulsed the Mori force with his defense network known as "Amago jikki" (ten branch castles of the Amago clan).
  474. He requested permission to visit Kyoto, where he made Mingaku widely known, for example by playing such music in the dairi (Imperial Palace) in 1673.
  475. He requested the appointment of ONO no Harukaze, and in June Harukaze was appointed as the shogun of the chinju-fu (military government post to subdue the Emishi).
  476. He requested to visit India to preach Buddhism but could not get permission, so he studied under Kian Ejo at Mannen-ji Temple at Mt. Tendai.
  477. He requisitioned Kira-tojo which was a possession of Sadaie KIRA and his son Mitsuie leaving for Mutsu Province in those days.
  478. He rescues the baby from the grave, saying 'I will bring up this child to be a good man instead of you.' and then her head drops onto her chest as if she had nodded.
  479. He researched Buddhist concepts and history while coming under fire from the modern academic system, and he disclosed his accomplishments in various public and private educational institutes in which he was involved when they were established.
  480. He researched on epigraphy thoroughly from early on and devoted himself to spreading the accurate knowledge of seal engravings in Japan.
  481. He researched on mahojin (magic square) and sugaku-yugi (mathematical tricks).
  482. He researched the calligraphy of the Jin (dynasty) and Tang.
  483. He resembled his grandfather Ujisato GAMO, while growing up as a worry-free second son, which may be a reason why his face gives an impression of broad-minded person.
  484. He resided at Getsujo-in Temple on Mt. Koya.
  485. He resided at Horinin of Onjo-ji Temple for a long time and made a great contribution in collecting Esoteric Buddhist art as well as nurturing artists while striving to develop his own painting technique.
  486. He resided at Jokoin, Ninna-ji Temple and was conferred Gon dai sozu (the provisional second highest position, upper grade, of priest).
  487. He resided at Kanda Palace for two years hence and became a consultant for shogun and officers of the bakufu concerning bakufu and imperial court politics.
  488. He resided at Kasagi for over 10 years until he moved to Kannon-ji Temple (also known as Kaijusen-ji Temple) in 1208.
  489. He resided in Kuhon-ji Temple in Kyoto (Kyoto City) and gave lectures on his own shogyo hongangi (doctrines of single nenbutsu, multiple nenbutsu, multiple practices), making his pupils become known as the Kuhonji School.
  490. He resided in Ojo-in Temple on Mt. Koya in his later years.
  491. He resided in Spain in 1907, but the next year, he died of illness in his post place Madrid.
  492. He resided in Tatsuno-jo Castle in the Harima Province, and later in Takeda-jo Castle in the Tajima Province.
  493. He resided temporarily in Fushimi due to a spreading fire in January, 1788 and then built new home in Kyoto in the fall of 1790.
  494. He resided there permanently, and the family became the Bicchu Sho clan.
  495. He resigned Gon Chunagon and Saemon no kami in the next year and died shortly after that.
  496. He resigned Gon Dainagon in 1399.
  497. He resigned Gon Dainagon in 1415.
  498. He resigned Monjo hakase before January, 910.
  499. He resigned Naidaijin in 1663.
  500. He resigned Naidaijin the next year.
  501. He resigned Saemon no suke (Assistant Captain of the Left Gate Guards).
  502. He resigned Samagon no kami on January 31, 1166.
  503. He resigned Shonagon.
  504. He resigned Tajima no kami following the Jokyu War.
  505. He resigned Udaijin in 1523.
  506. He resigned Uemon no kami and Kebiishi no betto in 1194 and was conferred Junii (Junior Second Rank) the next year.
  507. He resigned Ukone no daisho in 1210, became Udaijin (minister of the right) in 1211 and resigned in 1215.
  508. He resigned Ukone no daisho in 1524.
  509. He resigned and died on August 15, 1731.
  510. He resigned around 1365 and died two years later, while Imperial Prince Kanenaga's Kyushu regime was still in good condition.
  511. He resigned as Chugu no suke.
  512. He resigned as Daijo-daijin in August 1711.
  513. He resigned as Deputy Governor of Sagami Province.
  514. He resigned as Gon Chunagon in 1419.
  515. He resigned as Gon chunagon and became Minbukyo (Minister of Popular Affairs) before being granted with the rank of Shonii (Senior Second Rank) in 1141.
  516. He resigned as Governor of Wakasa Province on February 12.
  517. He resigned as Kanpaku in 1823, but was granted the title of Jusango (honorary rank next to the three Empresses: Great Empress Dowager, Empress Dowager, and Empress) in 1828.
  518. He resigned as Kanpaku on the day of his death.
  519. He resigned as Kanrei on August 1.
  520. He resigned as Kanrei on March 12, 1391.
  521. He resigned as Kanrei on leap April 23, 1398.
  522. He resigned as Kunaikyo.
  523. He resigned as Minbukyo (Minister of Popular Affairs).
  524. He resigned as Mutsu no kami.
  525. He resigned as Perpetual Land Lieutenant Governor of Hitachi on September 11.
  526. He resigned as Sadaijin in 1238, but he continued to serve as the Regent.
  527. He resigned as Sadaijin on July 14.
  528. He resigned as Sahyoe no kami in 1485.
  529. He resigned as Sakone no daisho.
  530. He resigned as Sangi in 1745.
  531. He resigned as Sanuki gon no kami.
  532. He resigned as Shikibu-taifu.
  533. He resigned as Taikotaigo gu no suke on March 24.
  534. He resigned as Togu no daibu.
  535. He resigned as Ukone no Daisho.
  536. He resigned as a steward (Kanrei) on August 8, 1366.
  537. He resigned as from the position of Sahyoe no kami.
  538. He resigned as president of Kizokuin and was assigned privy councilor.
  539. He resigned as the Vice Chairman of the Privy Council in 1917 due to the scandal of his family.
  540. He resigned as the principal.
  541. He resigned both his position as chairman and his membership next year, and then was engaged mainly in the operation of Doshisha.
  542. He resigned both positions in mourning for the deaths of the retired Emperor Junna in 840 and the retired Emperor Saga in 842.
  543. He resigned concurrent posts and became Junii (Junior Second Rank) Gon Chunagon in the following year.
  544. He resigned from Bizen no Kami.
  545. He resigned from Daigaku no Suke.
  546. He resigned from Gon Chunagon on February 16, 1029 and died on August 22.
  547. He resigned from Ichiza and Fujiwarashi choja.
  548. He resigned from Kii no Gon no Suke.
  549. He resigned from Kunaikyo in 1730 and died in the same year.
  550. He resigned from Mino no Daijo.
  551. He resigned from Nikkatsu.
  552. He resigned from Shikibu Taifu, Daigaku no Kami, Monjo Hakase, Togu Gakushi, Sakyo no Daibu and Mino no Kami.
  553. He resigned from Uemon no kami and Assistant Steward but remained at the post of Gon Chunagon Nyogen.
  554. He resigned from both Saemon no suke and Governor of Iyo Province
  555. He resigned from his position as Togu no suke.
  556. He resigned from his position as the principal of Kyoto Prefecture Junior High School.
  557. He resigned from his position in 1198.
  558. He resigned from his post as Udaiben (Major Controller of the Right)
  559. He resigned from his post as prisoner inspector of Tokyo Prefecture either in 1869 or in 1870.
  560. He resigned from his post at Manju-in Temple in April 1687 and called himself Tenshoin thereafter.
  561. He resigned from his post at the end of this year and also left the Ministry of Finance.
  562. He resigned from his post of Kanrei in July 1421.
  563. He resigned from his post, a professor of the Tokyo Institute of Technology, advocating the need for university reform based on people and became an editorial writer for Asahi Shimbun Company.
  564. He resigned from his posts as Uchikura gashira (Director of the Bureau of Inner Palace Storehouses) and Kuraudo gashira (Director of the Palace Storehouse Staff)
  565. He resigned from his posts at Enryaku-ji Temple, Hossho-ji Temple and Keisho-ji Temple etc. in 1153 and died two years later at Shoren-in Temple.
  566. He resigned from his posts in 1180 due to illness and entered into a secluded life at Shoren-in Temple.
  567. He resigned from sangi (a Councilor).
  568. He resigned from the Kinri Goshuei Sotoku (Head of the Imperial Palace/Emperor's Protector) towards the end of July.
  569. He resigned from the Kurodo.
  570. He resigned from the family head to retire in 1880.
  571. He resigned from the lord of the domain to retire in 1858.
  572. He resigned from the member of shogun's council of elders on July 26, 1730, and retired on August 19.
  573. He resigned from the position of Mikawa no Gon no Kami.
  574. He resigned from the position of Omi no Kami.
  575. He resigned from the position of Sakyo Gon no Daibu.
  576. He resigned from the position of Sakyo no daibu.
  577. He resigned from the position of director of the Asahi Shimbun Company in 1945 due to responsibility for the war, and returned to the Asahi Shimbun Company seven years later after working as an elementary school teacher, a clerk for the university and a secretary of a supreme court judge.
  578. He resigned from the post during the next year, but awarded the rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  579. He resigned from the post of Seii Taishogun on the same day.
  580. He resigned from the post of chief priest of the Tendai sect in December.
  581. He resigned from the post of the Governor of Echizen Province.
  582. He resigned from the regency after Emperor Suzaku's coming-of-age in 941, but he was entrusted by imperial edict with the continuing management of court affairs and was appointed to serve as the chancellor.
  583. He resigned gijo on leap April 21, 1868.
  584. He resigned his position as Gon Chunagon.
  585. He resigned his position as Gon Dainagon.
  586. He resigned his position as Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain).
  587. He resigned his position as Sangi.
  588. He resigned his position as Ukone no daisho.
  589. He resigned his post and retired in April 1263.
  590. He resigned his post as To-ji choja in 1350 to accompany Takauji to the Kyushu region for suppressing dissidents.
  591. He resigned his post in October and was confined to his house in January due to his mistakes during his term as roju.
  592. He resigned in 1753.
  593. He resigned in 1924.
  594. He resigned in 811 during the period of Emperor Saga.
  595. He resigned in October 1900.
  596. He resigned on "1881 Political Crisis" and established the Constitutional Progressive Party together with Shigenobu OKUMA.
  597. He resigned rensho and entered the priesthood on March 11, 1256.
  598. He resigned the Dainagon post the next year, or in 1515.
  599. He resigned the Kanryo shoku (a post of Chief Adviser) in September, 1405.
  600. He resigned the above post and took a position as assistant professor of his alma mater, the Tokyo School of Fine Arts.
  601. He resigned the next year.
  602. He resigned the position in 1381.
  603. He resigned the position of roju on March 17, 1790.
  604. He resigned the position of the Magistrate of Temples and Shrines on January 3, 1814.
  605. He resigned the positions in 1649; He died young at the age of 30 in 1651.
  606. He resigned the post in 1491, but became Udaijin (minister of the right) in 1496.
  607. He resigned the post in 764.
  608. He resigned the post in October.
  609. He resigned the post the following year.
  610. He resigned the roju position in December 1861.
  611. He resisted the domain clique government, and resigned the government post against the advise of Hirobumi ITO.
  612. He resolved the political chaos following the collapse of the Toyotomi government and enforced various political measures to promote the development of industries and education and so on, while eliminated the rival force of Toyotomi clan through the Sieges of Osaka.
  613. He resorted to such strategies in his victories at the Battle of Yoshida Koriyama Castle and the Battle of Itsukushima.
  614. He resorts to pledge to determine whether or not the arrow was used to pacify the country.
  615. He respected Basho MATSUO so deeply that he made a haiku tribute to him at the memorial ceremony of the anniversary of his death, 'Wagamichi no kamitomoogame okina no hi' (Everybody should join their hands in prayer for Basho as a god on the anniversary of his death).
  616. He respected Koeber, and he wrote his graduation thesis in English because he wanted this professor to read his thesis.
  617. He respected Taishi SHOTOKU (574 - 622) so much that he restored the main hall Yumedono of Horyuji Temple and worked for promoting education in Horyuji Temple.
  618. He respected his master Taiga deeply, but permanently lost him when he was twenty-eight.
  619. He respected verses, written by Shinran, called "Shoshin nenbutsuge" (Shoshinge), and "three Buddhist verses" called Sanjo wasan, and used them for enlightenment purposes.
  620. He respectfully obeyed his father's discipline for everything.'
  621. He responded by mobilizing an army in Kozuke Province and joined the Oshu army of Akiie KITABATAKE.
  622. He restarted minting the following year (1636), which is equivalent to the 13th year of Kanei era.
  623. He restored Ono bokujo (pasture).
  624. He restored Saikyo-ji Temple in Sakamoto, Omi Province where Ryogen and Genshin once lived and which Enkan once designated as the main temple for Endonkai (Perfect and Sudden Precepts), and made it as the main temple of the Shinsei School of Tendai Sect.
  625. He restored the once-suspended professional name.
  626. He restored the tattered capital Kyoto that had been destroyed by the battles since Onin War.
  627. He restrained the Azai clan who had got involved in an skirmish in Mino Province in alliance with the Rokkaku clan.
  628. He rests in the shade of the tree to admire the cherry blossoms throughout the night.
  629. He resumed his role as director with the film "Chiyari Fuji" (A Bloody Spear on Mount Fuji).
  630. He resumed the post of Sangi in 1875 to take part in the Osaka Conference, but soon resigned the post and concentrated on promoting Jiyu Minken Undo.
  631. He retained Udaijin position.
  632. He retained his official position of Ukone no chujo.
  633. He retained his official position of Unkone no chujo and the deputy governor of Mimasaka Province.
  634. He retained his position as Daijo-daijin.
  635. He retained his position as Danjo Shohitsu.
  636. He retained his position as Hyogo no kami.
  637. He retained his position as Jokyoku Gijo.
  638. He retained his position as Kurodo no to.
  639. He retained his position as Monjo hakase.
  640. He retained his position as Mutsu Dewa Azechi.
  641. He retained his position as Sadaijin and Sakonoe no taisho.
  642. He retained his position as Sadaijin.
  643. He retained his position as Sahyoe no gon no suke.
  644. He retained his position as Sakone gon no shosho (Provisional Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  645. He retained his position as Sakone no chujo.
  646. He retained his position as Sakone no shosho.
  647. He retained his position as Sakonoe no Daisho and Tachibanashi choja.
  648. He retained his position as Sakonoe no gon chujo.
  649. He retained his position as Sessho and Fujiwarashi choja.
  650. He retained his position as Shikibu shoyu.
  651. He retained his position as Shonaiki.
  652. He retained his position as Shuri no daibu.
  653. He retained his position as Togu gakushi.
  654. He retained his position as Udaiben.
  655. He retained his position as Udaijin.
  656. He retained his position as Ukyo Gon no daibu.
  657. He retained his position as Ukyo no daibu (Master of the Western Capital Office).
  658. He retained his position as chamberlain.
  659. He retained his position as the Director of Musashi Province.
  660. He retained his position of Gon Chunagon.
  661. He retained his position of Naidaijin.
  662. He retained his position of Sessho.
  663. He retained his position of Ukone no Gon no chujo.
  664. He retained his positions as Kanpaku, Nairan, and Chieftain of the Toyotomi's clan.
  665. He retained his positions as Minbu shoyu and Mikawa no Gon no suke.
  666. He retained his positions as Minbu shoyu and Togu gakushi.
  667. He retained his positions as Minbu shoyu, Monjo hakase, and Iyo no suke.
  668. He retained his positions as Minbu taifu, Monjo hakase, and Iyo no suke.
  669. He retained his positions as Naidaijin (Minister of the Center) and Sakone no daisho.
  670. He retained his positions as Sakone no daisho, Hosho, and Gijo.
  671. He retained his positions as Sashoben, Minbu shoyu, and Mikawa no Gon no suke.
  672. He retained his positions as Sessho and Fujiwarashi choja.
  673. He retained his positions of Udaijin and Sakone no daisho.
  674. He retained his post as Ukone no daisho.
  675. He retained his post as the Deputy Viceroy of Kii Province.
  676. He retained his post of Chief Councilor of State.
  677. He retained the position of Kanpaku.
  678. He retained the position of Shonagon.
  679. He retained the position of Udaijin.
  680. He retained the positions of Sakyo-gontaifu and governor of Musashi Province.
  681. He retained the positions of Udaijin, and Sakone no taisho.
  682. He retained the post o Gon Dainagon.
  683. He retained the post of Gon Dainagon.
  684. He retained the post of Minister of the Left.
  685. He retained the post of Sama no gon no kami.
  686. He retained the post of Samonokami.
  687. He retained the post of Sesho.
  688. He retained the posts of Reserve General and Taikotaigo gu gon no daibu.
  689. He retained the posts of Sama no gon no kami and Governor of Wakasa Province.
  690. He retained the posts of Sangi and Sakone no chujo.
  691. He retained the rank of Ukonoe Daisho.
  692. He retained this post for three decades (officially ten years in total) till he was appointed Gon Dainagon (Substitute Major Councilor) in 1189.
  693. He retains his position as Saemon no kami.
  694. He retired after June sumo tournament in 1895.
  695. He retired after the January Tournament in 1896.
  696. He retired after the January Tournament of 1881.
  697. He retired and transferred the family estate to Nobuhiro ODA, the adopted son, on June 25, 1868.
  698. He retired and transferred the head of the family to his second son Nobutsuna on October 2, 1767, and died at the age of 74 on December 11 in the same year.
  699. He retired as Gon Dainagon later, but was reappointed Gon Dainagon in 1683.
  700. He retired at the age of 52, in 1873.
  701. He retired from Gon Dainagon and Innoshikken positions.
  702. He retired from Ichiza and Fujiwarashi choja.
  703. He retired from Kyoto Imperial University in 1929.
  704. He retired from Kyoto University and became professor emeritus of Kyoto University.
  705. He retired from Ukone no daisho.
  706. He retired from active duties on account of old age when Terumune DATE died in 1585.
  707. He retired from being Roju in just one year, but became Tairo (chief minister) after 8months.
  708. He retired from dance in 1915.
  709. He retired from his career as a Kabuki actor due to his sickness.
  710. He retired from his governmental position around 1878 and settled in Ebisugashita, Ogo Village, (current Tabuse-cho) Kumage County; he left many collections of poetry and personal notes, and he spent the rest of his life enjoying the companionship of nature.
  711. He retired from roju position in 1719.
  712. He retired from service on October 20, 1895, and at the same time, was promoted to Army Major General.
  713. He retired from the Dazai no daini position in 1192 and became a Buddhist monk in October, 1196, but details about what happened afterwards remain uncertain.
  714. He retired from the Kyoto City University of Arts.
  715. He retired from the Roju post in 1633, and his estate received an additional Yamashiro-Yodo domain of 100,000 koku.
  716. He retired from the court official position on March 31, 1658.
  717. He retired from the political scene and moved to his mountain retreat in Fukuhara to start actively participating in Japan-Song trade and Seto Inland Sea trade.
  718. He retired from the position n 1404, and he passed away on April 5, 1405.
  719. He retired from the post of Chief Adviser in January 1382, but got reassigned the same year in June.
  720. He retired from the post of regent, having his cousin Morotoki HOJO succeed to the post in 1301, but some people consider that it was for making the prominent figure of Rensho Noritoki HOJO retire with him rather than for his own retirement.
  721. He retired in 1346, but two years later he became In no betto (chief administrator of the Retired Emperor's Office) for the Retired Emperor Komyo, and after the Kanno Disturbance, for Emperor Suko.
  722. He retired in 1558 and the role of head clansman was inherited by his son, Yoshimichi.
  723. He retired in 1575, but was reassigned to the same post in 1576.
  724. He retired in 1636.
  725. He retired in 1664 and died in Edo in the following year.
  726. He retired in 1707, and handed over the head of the family to his second son, Masatomo.
  727. He retired in 1725, got his head shaved, and moved to Sambongi near Seigai (West Cliff) of the Kamo-gawa River.
  728. He retired in 1737 and handed over his family estate to his second son, Akishige.
  729. He retired in 1775 and died in 1811.
  730. He retired in 1800 and died in 1834.
  731. He retired in 1805 and died in 1818.
  732. He retired in 1812 and died in 1814 (Tokushoin Eigakusoshun Daikoji).
  733. He retired in 1835 and died in 1837.
  734. He retired in 1835, and let Tadanaga (the forth son) take over the reigns of family.
  735. He retired in 1849 and transferred the headship of the family to Hakueimonnyu HAYASHI, his real son.
  736. He retired in 1859.
  737. He retired in 1866.
  738. He retired in 1891, and spent his remaining years in Wakayama Prefecture.
  739. He retired in 1908 and changed his name to Kiyozaemon.
  740. He retired in 896 and was called Chishi no Daijin (retired minister).
  741. He retired in April.
  742. He retired in February 1867 and relinquished the family head position to his foster child, Tadaatsu SAKAI.
  743. He retired in July 1867 and transfer responsibility of the family to his foster child, Tadakuni
  744. He retired in July, 1737, titled Donyu.
  745. He retired in June 781 and died in 788 at the age of 87.
  746. He retired in Kamakura as his business did not go well.
  747. He retired in May 1915, and passed away on August 5 in the same year.
  748. He retired in the early Keicho era, and his legitimate son Terunao took over the head of the family.
  749. He retired on December 8.
  750. He retired on September 30, 1876.
  751. He retired to Yamashina Minami Dono and took the title of 'Shinto-in.'
  752. He retired with his grandfather's pottery, Momoyamayo, in his later years.
  753. He retreated concerned about the ambush and the city evaded the attacks.
  754. He returned and reported the progress to Yoshikatsu TOKUGAWA immediately thereafter, and went to Kokura to discuss the plan of punishment of Choshu, report the progress made to lieutenant governor Mochiaki MATSUDAIRA, and report the progress to the governor of Satsuma Domain Hisaaki SHIMAZU.
  755. He returned from Korea in 1593 and joined the construction project of the Fushimi-jo Castle led by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  756. He returned from the visitation in June 1883.
  757. He returned his home Kumamoto and taught the art of sword in the local police.
  758. He returned his lands and people to the Emperor in 1870.
  759. He returned his registered address from Hokkaido to Tokyo and returned to life as a commoner in Tokyo.
  760. He returned home after placing Asin-wang a nephew of Jinsa-wang to replace him after he was assassinated by one of his vassals as a result.
  761. He returned home after two months and although it was a capital offence to leave one's domain, the domain lord Naomasa NABESHIMA highly regarded Shinpei's views and reduced his punishment to indefinite house arrest via his own direct judgement.
  762. He returned home at his father's request in 1850, becoming a rural physician and taking the name Ryoan MURATA.
  763. He returned home from France and was appointed to the lord of Mito domain (he succeeded to the Mito Tokugawa family).
  764. He returned home in 1881.
  765. He returned home in February, having been persuaded to do so by Kogoro KATSURA, and then was put into Noyamagoku jail for the charge of leaving the domain.
  766. He returned home in June 1873.
  767. He returned home in October of the next year.
  768. He returned home in Tama district.
  769. He returned home in the same year and recorded Oppekepe-bushi (this is said to be the first such recording by a Japanese).
  770. He returned home on December 20, after accomplishing his purpose.
  771. He returned on September 8, 713, in the following year.
  772. He returned once to Kyoto and visited Imperial Palace and was appointed to Ukonoe no daisho (the major captain of the right division of inner palace guards) in 1524.
  773. He returned once to Kyoto in 1536, was promoted to Junii (Junior Second Rank) and then to Shonii (Senior Second Rank), and assumed a post at Konoefu in 1542.
  774. He returned straight back to Kyoto and, in 1367, he became a priest and took the pseudonym, Doei, and retired to Saga (Kyoto City).
  775. He returned the originals to the owners, explained the importance of family collection written materials, and admonished preservation.
  776. He returned the title of Ometsuke.
  777. He returned to Ako in August 1695.
  778. He returned to Awa (Sadamitsu, Mima County) in his later years for curing.
  779. He returned to Edo again, and studied haikai under Kikaku TAKARAI and Ransetsu HATTORI.
  780. He returned to Edo and founded Shutosho (a vaccination institute) at Otamagaike in cooperation with Shunsai OTSUKI and Genboku ITO.
  781. He returned to Fushimi no Miya in 1870.
  782. He returned to Japan after Dogen's death and studied under Ejo, who was a disciple of Dogen and the second generation of the head priest of Eihei-ji Temple.
  783. He returned to Japan after graduating from Saint-Cyr Military Academy, the cavalry school, the Military Staff College.
  784. He returned to Japan due to the death of his first daughter.
  785. He returned to Japan in 1191.
  786. He returned to Japan in 1378.
  787. He returned to Japan in 1473, but escaped to Iwami Province to avoid the ravages of the Onin War.
  788. He returned to Japan in 1513 and from then, he resided at Nanzen-ji Temple and Tofuku-ji Temple Daiji-in.
  789. He returned to Japan in 1593.
  790. He returned to Japan in 1868.
  791. He returned to Japan in 1869 due to the collapse of the bakufu.
  792. He returned to Japan in 1873.
  793. He returned to Japan in 1914.
  794. He returned to Japan in 583, upon the request of the Emperor Bidatsu, and advised the court about policies towards the Korean peninsula.
  795. He returned to Japan in 847 and submitted Hakke Shorai Mokuroku (the catalogue of books brought back from Tang by eight priests).
  796. He returned to Japan in August of the same year and was awarded the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) for his achievements as an ambassador.
  797. He returned to Japan in February of 1886, and by October he began working in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
  798. He returned to Japan in January, 1876.
  799. He returned to Japan in September 1873.
  800. He returned to Japan in September 665, traveling through Baekje in the Korean Peninsula but died in December of the same year (at Ohara, Asuka Village, Takaichi County, Nara Prefecture).
  801. He returned to Japan in1880.
  802. He returned to Japan sometime in the Tenpyo era (729 to 749) and stayed at Daian-ji Temple in Nara.
  803. He returned to Kanpaku position in February 1467, but the Onin War occurred in October of the same year and Ichijo Muromachi palace and the library called 'Tokabo Bunko' burned down.
  804. He returned to Kawachi Province, where he formed an alliance with Yoshikata ROKKAKU and continued his feud with the Miyoshi clan however, on Nov 30, 1558 he was banished from the castle of Takaya KAWACHI and escaped to Sakai City following a falling-out with Shugodai (deputy military governor) Munefusa YASUMI.
  805. He returned to Kawachi and set about rearming the Kawachi Ishikawa-Genji (Minamoto clan), coming under the protection of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, who--himself a descendant of the Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan)--later said of Yoshikane that "He is the greatest Genji (Minamoto clan) in Kawachi."
  806. He returned to Kencho-ji Temple again, and there he died.
  807. He returned to Kencho-ji Temple in order to attend the fiftieth anniversary of the establishment of Kencho-ji Temple and of the death of its founder, Doryu RANKEI (aka Lanqi Daolong); there he was introduced to Shuho Myocho (posthumous name: Daito Kokushi (Master)) and went to Daitoku-ji Temple in Kyoto to study under Shuho.
  808. He returned to Kikugoro troupe in 1953.
  809. He returned to Kowago in 1601 where he was given 1,460 koku and became the Owari clansman.
  810. He returned to Kurodani following a long period of training and devoutly recited the nenbutsu (a Buddhist invocation) in front of Katsutoshi's daughter's grave at the Ryoko-in Temple graveyard.
  811. He returned to Kyoto after confirming the settlement of disputes between both parties.
  812. He returned to Kyoto after serving a full term, and was assigned the additional posts of chusen chokan (master of the minting authority) and Suo no kuni no Kami (Governor of Suo Province).
  813. He returned to Kyoto and studied under the supervision of Eun MAEDA (later the president of Toyo University and Ryukoku university).
  814. He returned to Kyoto immediately, however, the group for restoring the Emperor in Kyoto was already devastated.
  815. He returned to Kyoto in 1472.
  816. He returned to Kyoto in 1515.
  817. He returned to Kyoto in 1532 and started to serve the Imperial Court again the next year.
  818. He returned to Kyoto in December after finishing his business in Edo.
  819. He returned to Kyoto the following year, but in 1567, he was punished on the Imperial orders of Emperor Ogimachi and confined to his home.
  820. He returned to Kyoto with Goku and then went to Kamakura to practice Zen mediation under Gottan Funei at Kencho-ji Temple.
  821. He returned to Kyoto.
  822. He returned to Malacca and met Yajiro (also called as Anjiro), who was a Japanese from Kagoshima City, in December 1547.
  823. He returned to Mt. Koya later on but moved to Ise Futami Fleet in 1177.
  824. He returned to Mt. Kunimi after shooting successively at the Fukushima-jo Castle (*4).
  825. He returned to Niigata and opened his business in front of OE's house on the Furumachi-dori Street.
  826. He returned to Okayama from Edo on August 25, 1678.
  827. He returned to Osaka next year, but he returned to hometown for taking rest after suffering from hallucinatory paranoid mental disorders.
  828. He returned to Senzo to establish a career as a Buyo dancer in Edo, calling himself Yoshijiro NISHIKAWA.
  829. He returned to Shochiku ten years later and went back to performing at the Kabuki-za Theater.
  830. He returned to Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) same as before the War and he was promoted to Junii (Junior Second Rank) next year.
  831. He returned to Tokyo after the war ended.
  832. He returned to Tokyo in 1872.
  833. He returned to Yorimasa's camp with the Meiba and branded 'Munemori' on that horse and sent the horse back to Taira family side.
  834. He returned to Yoshino for the first time in 36 years in 1374, but he was still unable to regain political power.
  835. He returned to a secular life in 836 and was appointed as Tajima no kuni Gon no jo (provincial inspector of Tajima Province) and as an interpreter for a Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China.
  836. He returned to a secular life to receive the miya go title of Nakagawa no Miya, he was renamed Asahiko.
  837. He returned to be a monk and called himself Doami.
  838. He returned to his home town, and around 1781, he founded a private school called Koyosekiyo-sonsha in Kannabe (present Fukuyama City).
  839. He returned to his territorial province, avoiding pursuers of the Ise-Heishi clan after losing the Heiji War.
  840. He returned to secular life and called himself Shiro SOMA and Yoshimoto.
  841. He returned to secular life and took the name of Masatomo on December 26.
  842. He returned to secular life at the Emperor Meiji's command and he was called Fushimi Mitsunomiya, which was his childhood name.
  843. He returned to secular life in the country and, in 1471, moved to Mino Province, where he formed a companionship with Myochin SAITO.
  844. He returned to secular life on September 30 (old calendar), 1861 to be renamed Ryuko, and he also started to use Shingo as the kemyo (common name).
  845. He returned to the Aizu Domain and became a professor of the Nisshinkan school when he was 28 years old, and then opened a place for Dutch studies and served as the professor, but he was placed in confinement for one year because he criticized the old-guard crony.
  846. He returned to the Imperial Family together with MINAMOTO no Asomi Kaneakira.
  847. He returned to the Sekiyado Domain.
  848. He returned to the capital before November 1178.
  849. He returned to the domain in May.
  850. He returned to the group on December 5, 1867.
  851. He returned to the political world when the first Constitution protection movement broke out.
  852. He returned to the position as a Hyojoshu on November 25 after the disturbance.
  853. He returned to the post of roju in May.
  854. He returned, in response to Hirobumi ITO's request, and served as Gaimukyo (chief of Foreign Ministry), Minister of Foreign Affairs, Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, Minister of Home Affairs, Minister of Finance, after having been a businessman for a while, founding Senshu company backed by Mitsui Group.
  855. He revealed his plan of abandoning Japanese citizenship and sneaking into China to his younger brother Torazo in 1891.
  856. He revered Annen (841?-915?) who founded the Godai-in Temple in Mt. Hiei while studying Shittan gaku (the study of the phonetics of Sanskrit), then moved to Onsen-ji Temple in the Kaga Province to live.
  857. He reverted to his former family name of Hosokawa after the Battle of Sekigahara, and from that time, the surname Nagaoka was given to some family members and chief vassals as another important name for the Hosokawa clan.
  858. He reverted to his former name Sosuke (宗輔) NAMIKI and the following year, 1751, he died while writing "Ichi no Tani Futabagunki" (Chronicle of the Battle of Ichinotani).
  859. He revised the Charter Oath to impress the nation with the Meiji Restoration's top-priority issue that 'the Japanese should be globalized to establish a great national basis.'
  860. He revisited the capital in the same year to found Honpo-ji Temple (Kyoto City).
  861. He revived Hongan-ji Temple and established the foundation of the present day Hongan-ji Order (Hongan-ji and Otani denominations of Jodoshin-shu).
  862. He revived the Rinzaishu sect which had declined in relation to the Sotoshu sect and the Obakushu sect.
  863. He revolutionized the Japanese ink painting.
  864. He ridicules, hates, envies and blames a person who reads and writes sutras.
  865. He rose in the world following the establishment of the Taira clan government by TAIRA no Kiyomori, Tokiko's husband, and was appointed as the shigyo (executor) of Hossho-ji Temple.
  866. He rose quickly through the ranks, being appointed to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) the next year and Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) two years later.
  867. He rose smoothly in the army and suppressed a series of rebellions of the warrior class including the Seinan War.
  868. He rose to Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) in 891; however, he became Sanbon Shinno (the third-ranked Imperial Prince) as the first prince of Emperor Koko because it was decided that a brother-uterine of Emperor Uda who had already regained his position in the Imperial Family and ascended the throne in the same year.
  869. He rose to Senior Third Rank and served as the Dainagon (Chief Councilor of State).
  870. He rose to Shorokui (Senior Sixth Rank) and worked at Hyobusho (the ministry of military).
  871. He rose to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and Governor of Yamato Province.
  872. He rose to be a daisojo in 1019 and was given the Gissha no senji (special permission from the Emperor to enter the imperial palace in an ox-drawn cart) for the first time as a monk the next year, 1020.
  873. He rose to the eighth chief Buddhist priest of Daien-in Temple and presented himself as a witness when TAIRA no Koremori (Shigemori's son) drowned himself off the coast of Katsuura, Kishu (the present Wakayama Prefecture).
  874. He rose to the rank of Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) and Dainagon (chief councilor of state), and in 967 assumed the position of udaijin (Minister of the Right) as well as Sakone no daisho (Right General of the Imperial Guard).
  875. He rose to the rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank) and was appointed Udaijin (Minister of the Right), being also known as 'the wisest person in the court.'
  876. He rose to the rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank) on February 15, 1769.
  877. He rose to the rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank) on March 7, 1655.
  878. He rose to the rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank) on September 20, 1805.
  879. He rose to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) on August 19, 1717.
  880. He rose to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) on January 22, 1730 (December 4, 1729 in old lunar calendar).
  881. He rose to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) on January 24, 1821 (December 21, 1820 in old lunar calendar).
  882. He rose to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) on June 17, 1794.
  883. He rose to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) on March 31, 1776.
  884. He rose to the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) on November 23, 1835.
  885. He rose to the rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and to the title of Sashosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Sangi (councilor) ("Sonpi Bunmyaku" (Bloodlines of Noble and Base)).
  886. He rose to the rank of Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and served as Gon Dainagon.
  887. He rose to the title of Sadaijin (Minister of the Left).
  888. He rose to title of Hyobusho (ministry of military) in 1173, and to the rank of Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) in 1176, which were his highest attained title and rank; in 1177, he became a priest.
  889. He ruled Mino Province as a lord until 1554, at which point he passed on his family estate to Yoshitatsu, but Dosan soon severed all ties with Yoshitatsu; Dosan was killed by Yoshitatsu's army at the Nagara-gawa River April, 1556.
  890. He ruled from 1848 to 1879.
  891. He ruled the area of Yoshimi-machi, Hiki-gun in Musashi Province and was called Yoshimi gosho.
  892. He run a printblock shop.
  893. He run an export company of cameras during the wartime and the postwar periods.
  894. He run for the election of House of Representatives in 1904 and won a seat, but he had already lost influence on society in the past.
  895. He runs around, dances crazily, gets tired and falls down.
  896. He rushed to Kamakura as he saw Yoritomo's energetic prosperity with his own eyes, but could not remove easily the thought of distrust from Yoritomo and he could finally return to the service of his master through Morinaga ADACHI's intercession.
  897. He rushes to his house and tells Hikoroku what has happened, and Hikoroku leads him to the yin-yang diviner.
  898. He said "I was too busy to appear".
  899. He said 'what are you going to do if the answer of spirit is different from the will of the military? I can't ask it to him before you answer it.' and they agreed to follow the answer of the spirit.
  900. He said at that time, 'F1 Grand Prix is more interesting than horse racing.'
  901. He said construction, gardening, and nature come together and interact and people who achieved this did so with a very large space composition which can be suitably called "space design."
  902. He said he would handle it with care.
  903. He said he would resign from the post of Kanrei to enter the priesthood but was prevented from doing so by Yoshimitsu.
  904. He said that 'your thought shall be at peace' should be 'your will shall be at peace' and 'it shall be said' should be 'it shall be proposed', and also questioned the arrogant form of expression using nouns at the end of sentences, and the use of abbreviated names without due respect.
  905. He said that Namu Amida Butsu should therefore be the fundamental.
  906. He said that he could not forget all his life that his foster father groaning at that time.
  907. He said that he was short-tempered by nature and could not control it even if he was advised.
  908. He said that his legal wife (younger sister of Kokiden no nyogo - Empress Kokiden) tried to annoy her, so she was missing even at that moment (later it is revealed that the common-law wife was Yugao [The Tale of Genji], and her child was Tamakazura [The Tale of Genji]).
  909. He said that if it is right to conquer Joseon was only because the diplomatic relationship cannot be renewed, we could not blame the Westerners who would have invaded Japan for her isolationist policy.
  910. He said that the introduction of 'the women's suffrage system' was too early, saying that '[s]till there is no women's education, and women in general lack consciousness as citizens,' and insisted that the enhancement of women's education was a top priority.
  911. He said that the real shakubuku was to devote oneself to seeking truth (the true teachings of Buddha) and logically teaching truth to people even if one is slandered and persecuted by them like Jofukyo bosatsu was.
  912. He said that the troops should be withdrawn.
  913. He said that this economical weakness was not attributed to the personal weakness of Yoshimune himself but rather attributed commonly to the general upper stratum of samurai society in those days, which was deeply steeped in Confucianism in which business was regarded with contempt.
  914. He said that, Japan accepting the idea of civilization, was 'not only stripping away its old self, but also creating a new axle in the entire continent of Asia,' Japan is the only country that succeeded in escaping Asian sense of values, in another word, 'Datsu-A.'
  915. He said that, with the characters of 家 and 康 in his name (家康: Ieyasu) included divided in it, the phrase of '国家安康'was ominous, and that the phrase of 君臣豊楽・子孫殷昌 meant that descendants would be prosperous with the Toyotomi family as the lord.
  916. He said the letters 'Namu' are used only in the teachings of the saint (Shinran).
  917. He said things like, "If I returned, the young men might become impatient, so I will stay in this hot spring."
  918. He said to his father, 'Why do we have to plan to kill him now? If we discard our exploits of war achieved frequently and hastily punish him with death, we are to regret it.'
  919. He said to his master that the rebel army lacked bullets, and made villagers collect the bullets that our forces shot and bought them 2 rin 5 mo (rin and mo: monetary units at that time) per bullet.
  920. He said to the men: "Bushi does not change his word, I plighted my promise, if I don't go today, I would be ashamed as a bushi, if Musashi is trying to beat me with many followers, he should be ashamed of his behavior."
  921. He said, "Lies of Buddha are upaya.
  922. He said, "Nara was a great place, but I was raising a boy and felt it wasn't quite the place for such a task, so we moved to Tokyo; that said, I have a lingering affection for Nara, and even today I often think that I would love to build a small house and live there again."
  923. He said, "Once I rule the country, I will build a wide field between Furuhashi and Lake Biwa and will make all roads stone-paved," so the villagers were attracted to what he said and harbored him.
  924. He said, "This is only what I can still guess, but I believe he wanted this precious statue."
  925. He said, 'I will be an officer for every office where I can eat fish of Lake Biwa with Itami sake.'
  926. He said, 'I've decided to see my father to bid farewell for the last time as a layman' and excused himself and went home.
  927. He said, 'Sure,' and removed the bell of Saiho-ji Temple, and brought it to the beach of Yoshiwa village.
  928. He said, 'This is a great work, but nobody can understand what it is about just by reading the title "Rei," and this would be a better title if I may be bold enough to suggest.'
  929. He sang "Oppekepe-bushi" (composed by Tobe Katsura KAMIGATA III) satirizing the world at vaudeville theaters and gained a great reputation.
  930. He sank the ship by opening the plug of the ship bottom on June 11 and placed the two timbers on the ship at full tide on June 12.
  931. He sat down on the roof of the caretaker's lodge near Seiryo-den (the Emperor's residence).
  932. He sat on an electrical chair in 1946 and he is known as the historically first condemned who failed the execution.
  933. He sat on the oratory of a shrine and practiced sleepless fasting for seven days.
  934. He saved Kuranosuke OISHI.
  935. He saved Yoritomo from imminent danger by fighting bravely in Sugiyama on the Battle of Ishibashiyama.
  936. He saved and instructed to improve a poor village in Senboku County, Akita Prefecture.
  937. He saved himself because of the popularity in Bando as a brawny samurai.
  938. He saved his allowance and purchased "Huainanzi (The Masters/Philosophers of Huainan)."
  939. He saved money working as a temporary employee at a bicycle wholesaler for a year and a half before leaving for Kyoto in 1934 with the aid of a detective at the Kyoto Prefectural Police to whom he was introduced by his older brother who was also a detective.
  940. He saves an Oiran (prostitute) from difficulties, which was just a dream of Kozo.
  941. He saw her putting on make to make herself look pretty, and she read a poem as if she was lost in thought.
  942. He saw the assassination of Sanetomo as disorder and weakening within the bakufu and planned to defeat it.
  943. He saw the situation and realized his incapacity, so he entered the priesthood with his best friend MINAMOTO no Narinobu in Enjo-ji Temple and secluded himself from the world.
  944. He saw through Honzo's real intention of sacrificing himself for the sake of his daughter's love.
  945. He says 'I have been praying to invoke the divine help as a 100-day session and today is the day for the session to be concluded and, therefore, I will hold a Buddhism service called 'Nio-kai (the guardian god meet)'.
  946. He says further as follows (chapter 99 of volume gold):
  947. He says goodbye to Samon, and disappears.
  948. He says he cannot endure any more indignity and will protest by dying as a samurai.
  949. He says he is sorry that they were hiding their real backgrounds and real faces and that without knowing he should have served Gengobe from the beginning, he cheated him out of money; besides he says he will die taking the blame for all the crimes and asks Gengobe to join the avengers.
  950. He says images of Ungaikyo created after that were imitations influenced by the above.
  951. He says that Emperor Buretsu never even existed and that there are also various theories about the existence of Emperor Ojin.
  952. He says that a committed relationship of husband and wife is important as the foundation of religion as follows (chapter 9 of volume moonlight):
  953. He says that he comes here because he wants to talk about various things to take his mind off daily life.
  954. He says that he considers the series to be his life's work.
  955. He says that he is here to sink Yoshitsune into the sea, and he dances furiously.
  956. He says that most of them were written records of the various families related to Mandokoro and Monchujo, so it is unlikely to be politically misrepresented.
  957. He says that the pursuers are the vassals of Hangan, and he apologizes that he only wanted to check Gihei's heart.
  958. He says, "I will block your journey. Hand over Okaru to me (Bannai intended to obtain Okaru)."
  959. He says, 'Magatsuhi no kami has a harsh spirit, and it is very sad, but there is nothing to be done.' ("Naobinomitama").
  960. He says, 'Our master wants to bury his longstanding grudge and hopes that hatamato-yattko and machi-yakko get along nicely.
  961. He says, 'That's because he was a person of such straight and sturdy nature,' and 'If his mind is released, he will be a monster; if his mind is set in, he will become Buddha,' so he decides to instruct the ogre and lead him back to his original mind.
  962. He says, 'Without hearing it from you I already know what you are going to say.'
  963. He says, as a prelude:
  964. He schemed to assassinate Hisamitsu SHIMAZU of Satsuma clan, which failed, and he also led his followers in the Kinmon Incident and the Shimonoseki War as the Choshu side, where he was wounded.
  965. He schemed to monopolize the government.
  966. He scientifically elucidated the budo by means of materialistic dialectic and established the essentialist theory of budo, the theory of proficiency in martial arts, the theory of the duel and so on, but he is criticized as not having suggested any outcome based on those theories.
  967. He searched for the correct path and the ideal form of man in daily life, and advocated it.
  968. He seceded from Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate) in Edo.
  969. He seceded from Shinsengumi.
  970. He secretly commanded temples and shrines to begin incantations and prayers to curse Yoshitoki.
  971. He secretly strengthened his intention to bring down the Soga clan's powers and searched for an imperial prince to enthrone for this purpose.
  972. He secretly took the girl to whom Naka no Kimi gave birth, and he raised her under Minister of the Left.
  973. He secured a position for himself as assitant director by passing an exam so difficult that only 8 out of 2000 applicants managed to pass.
  974. He seemed to absorb not only Western medicine but Latin and a doctrine of Christianity.
  975. He seemed to be a collectomania with many hobbies and bought and collected many calligraphic works and paintings and chaki (tea utensils) through merchants in Hakata after retiring.
  976. He seemed to be a hikan (low-level bureaucrat) of the Akamatsu clan, because there is a record in Saidai-ji Temple (a temple in Okayama City) that Muneie UKITA donated land by an order of Masanori AKAMATSU in 1470.
  977. He seemed to be a little short-tempered.
  978. He seemed to be a person full of ambition.
  979. He seemed to be a religious person, and he constructed Daihigan-ji Temple, Komiya-jinja Shrine (present Akiruno City), and Hozo-ji Temple (present Hinohara-mura), after the establishment of Kamakura bakufu.
  980. He seemed to be interested in fashion, and it is thought that his lifestyle triggered the practice of applying cosmetics, ohaguro (tooth blackening) and hikimayu (painted eyebrows) among the kuge people.
  981. He seemed to be the progenitor of the Ukita clan who had used the letter 'ie (家, house)' as tsuji (distinctive character used in the names of all people belonging to a single clan or lineage) for generations.
  982. He seemed to be very good at kemari especially as he had been taught by his grand master, Masatsuna ASUKAI since his childhood as well as making his son Yoshimune take lessons in it.
  983. He seemed to continue writing for a comprehensive Densho "Motanshichinsho."
  984. He seemed to continuously have close friendship especially with Kumagusu after graduation and his essay showed that they drunk together.
  985. He seemed to feel doubt about the Sencha boom of those days, in which collection of products of Chinese culture was showed off.
  986. He seemed to follow the path taken by his brother, who had been self-supporting as a painter by then, gradually setting his heart on becoming a painter himself.
  987. He seemed to have a broad-minded attitude and a strong sense of duty.
  988. He seemed to have been a member of doboshu (the shogun's attendants in charge of entertainment), which attended seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians").
  989. He seemed to have been arming for the Battle of Sekigahara from the previous year.
  990. He seemed to have given himself up to despair.
  991. He seemed to say something, but, froze to death without recovering consciousness.
  992. He seems to be Hiroto AIBA's childhood friend, as evidenced by their relationship being close enough to call each other 'I-chan' and 'So-chan.'
  993. He seems to be Nagasena, who is seen in the scene depicting Milind's question.
  994. He seems to be just a comic who moves about as a lackey to FURUHATA, but FURUHATA would often have a flash of inspiration to solve a case with IMAIZUMI's casual remarks being the key.
  995. He seems to became the legitimate child after his brother Noriie died.
  996. He seems to have also taken part in the fight to track down and kill MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka, but the place where he died is unknown.
  997. He seems to have associated with the master of this dojo, Taizo ITO (later Kashitaro ITO), for some time.
  998. He seems to have been a leader of the Jige Rengashi (linked-verse poets of lower class nobles) such as Gusai (Rengashi) and Junkaku.
  999. He seems to have been a single-minded youth who supported the sonno-joi (literally "Revere the Emperor, Expel the Barbarians") movement.
  1000. He seems to have been an excellent student.

105001 ~ 106000

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