; 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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データ総見出し数 437939

  1. He tracked down Ujitoyo YAMANA and others, who were fleeing to Tajima Province upon defeat in the collapse of Nagota in thirteen days, and assassinated them.
  2. He traded in big ships to the South Sea, such as Indochina and the Philippines.
  3. He trained about 1,500 men as a captain of the Second Denshutai (Edo shogunate's army).
  4. He trained along with Toshizo HIJIKATA at a Tennenrishinryu training hall that was set up by Hijikata's step-brother, Hikogoro SATO.
  5. He trained and finished the Hokke-zanmai (Dharma-Lotus Samadhi) every three months throughout the year.
  6. He trained himself in Hamashibai (a small theater in Dotonbori in the Edo Period) under Shozo NAMIKI, with his pen name, Gohachi.
  7. He trained many capable disciples.
  8. He trained swordplay in Hokushin-Ittoryu style.
  9. He trained the group members in the Koshu-ryu military science at the squad, where many members were said to be disgusted with him for flattering the executive members with his eloquent tongue.
  10. He trained the members as a substitute for Kanji YAMADA, who was a head teacher of swordsmanship of the Shinchogumi and a senior apprentice of Hokushin-Ittoryu school, and also led the members as kumigashira and worked to guard Edo City.
  11. He trained to become a skilled artisan of Japanese sweets, and became independent by setting up a branch of the same shop to share the clientele.
  12. He trains himself for Nohgakushi even though he has other things to worry about.
  13. He transcribed many religious scriptures for Ryogen of Bukko-ji Temple, and did many propagation activities in Kanto, Mutsu Province, Omi Province, Bingo Province and so on.
  14. He transcribed many sacred texts in order to assist his father, Zonnyo, and to give them to the adherents.
  15. He transferred from the Toho Tokyo Film Studio to the New Toho film studio amid Toho conflicts, and later returned to the Toho Tokyo Film Studio again.
  16. He transferred the capital to an inland area, Omi Otsu no Miya, in 667.
  17. He transferred the family head to Fujitaka HOSOKAWA, who was a son of his younger brother Harukazu MITSUBUCHI.
  18. He transferred the head of the family to his first son Yukisada AOYAMA on January 2, 1776 to retire, and died on December 7, 1779.
  19. He transferred the headship of the family in 1387.
  20. He transferred the iemoto (head family of a school) from the Toyoda family and changed the name to the Chinshin-ryu school.
  21. He transferred to Berlin in April.
  22. He transferred to Nikkatsu in 1954 and served mainly as a chief assistant director of Eisuke TAKIZAWA.
  23. He transferred to the College of Art, Nihon University.
  24. He transferred to the Rangakuryo school (school to learn Western studies in Dutch) in the Saga Domain in 1856.
  25. He transferred to the Toho Tokyo Film Studio due to closure of the Kyoto Film Studio.
  26. He transferred to the pharmaceutical industry and became Chairman of Research and Development of Glaxo Smithkline.
  27. He transferred to the reserve as an officer (he was recommended to the general of the army; however, he declined).
  28. He transformed into Tenjin and moved up to heaven from Mount Tenpai.
  29. He transformed the way the main branch of the Tokugawa family functioned or stood in relation to the three big families, so that the Mito-Tokugawa family had to change their family rule.
  30. He translated "Bernard LEACH, Picture Diary in Japan."
  31. He translated "Hojoki" into English.
  32. He translated "Marine gunnery books" that year.
  33. He translated 'Kongocho-kyo' into Chinese, and opened Kanjo Dojo.
  34. He translated English and Russian newspapers.
  35. He translated Ivan Turgenev's 'Megurial' (Chance Meetings) and 'Aibiki' (The Rendezvous) into Japanese.
  36. He translated a book on internal medicine written by Consbruch and published it as 'Taisei Naika Shusei' (literally, Western Internal Medicine Compilation).
  37. He translated many books written by Dutch Johannes Buys and published 'Kikaikanran' which was the book on physics in Japan.
  38. He translated the Western anatomy book "Ontleedkundige Tafelen," which he obtained in Nagasaki, into Japanese with Genpaku SUGITA, Junan NAKAGAWA, Hoshu KATSURAGAWA in three years and five months to issue the translation as "Kaitai Shinsho" (New Book of Anatomy).
  39. He translated the personal letter to propose the opening of a country to the world to the Edo Shogunate from King of the Netherlands in 1844
  40. He translated the sovereign's message from President of the U.S. in the arrival of Commodore Matthew (Calbraith) Perry in 1853.
  41. He translated the whole text of the Declaration of Independence and introduced it to Japan by printing it as 'The exhortation of independence of the 13 states in the US in July 4, 1716' in "Seiyo jijo" (first edition, Vol. II..)
  42. He transliterated Japanese pronunciation using the English alphabet.
  43. He transplanted to Tanba Province.
  44. He traveled abroad officially from March 30th to October 12th, 1953 for attending the coronation of Elizabeth II (Queen of Britain).
  45. He traveled across Japan to recruit anti-shogunate forces; however, Rokuhara Tandai (an administrative and judicial agent in Rokuhara, Kyoto) scented his moves.
  46. He traveled across the country, and in 1627 when the Shie Incident took place (a conflict between the imperial court and Tokugawa shogunate, where the shogunate blamed the imperial court for having given purple canonical robes (shie) to priests without its permission), he played an important role in it under the guidance of his master Hakuho.
  47. He traveled around the Nanki area in winter.
  48. He traveled around the western part of Japan and Kagoshima from the spring of 1782 to summer of the following year, Shinano Province in the fall of 1784, and the Hokuriku and Ou regions and Toyama from the fall of 1785 to summer of the following year.
  49. He traveled in Kai Province, Mutsu Province, and so on, composing many poems.
  50. He traveled throughout Japan to provide technical training and advice.
  51. He traveled to China after Xinhai Revolution as the envoy extraordinary in China which he was assigned in 1913, but he died in Beijing City the next year.
  52. He traveled to China several times and was known to be a master of Chinese classics.
  53. He traveled to Edo to study and made a lot of efforts to collect historical materials for editing a sequel of "Dainihonshi" (Great history of Japan), which had been his dream for some time.
  54. He traveled to France as an assistant for Sadakoto HISAMATSU who studied at ?cole Sp?ciale Militaire de Saint-Cyr and tried to master cavarly tactics.
  55. He traveled to Kyoto to answer Toshizo HIJIKATA's call for guard members from Edo in May 1865.
  56. He traveled to Obuse Town, Takai County, Shinano Province, and stayed there until 1848.
  57. He traveled to Tanegashima Island and bought a Tanegashima rifle from the feudal lord Tokitaka TANEGASHIMA, and made Seiemon SHIBATSUJI, a craftsman, to reproduce the rifle (teppo).
  58. He traveled to Tokoyo no kuni (some say this was Silla, the land of his ancestors) under the order of the 11th Emperor Suinin, to search for tokijikuno kagunokonomi (crackerberry).
  59. He traveled to many places by earning his living by calligraphy and left his footprints in the Tokai, Hokuriku, and Oshu regions.
  60. He traveled to the Nagasaki area in Kyushu.
  61. He traveled via Switzerland and met Moritoshi NAGANUMA in Venice and Hisashi MATSUOKA in Rome, and he moved to Paris the following year.
  62. He travelled all over Japan except for only four or five provinces until he became 30 years old.
  63. He travelled around various districts with his father.
  64. He travelled from Shikanoshima Island to Dong Liang Village in Yangzhou, arriving safely after eight days sailing, although one of the 'four ships' sank).
  65. He travelled through provinces in remembrance of Saigyo, the poet of the late Heian period.
  66. He travelled to Aizu, Fukushima and put on exhibitions in various locations.
  67. He travelled to Southern Song Period China in both 1168 and 1187.
  68. He travelled to eastern provinces with Soyo in 1544.
  69. He treated 'Manyoshu' (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) with respect, considering refined elegance important, and therefore he was in conflict with FUJIWARA no Teika (the son of Toshinari), but he accomplished great achievements in the study of poetry of the Rokujo-Fujiwara family.
  70. He treated Kira Kozuke no Suke after he was stabbed.
  71. He treated Koreans and they greatly honored him for his service.
  72. He treated film as if it were a purely visual art and emphasized how to show the subject rather than what to show by the dramatic impact of 'style' and 'technique' the essences of a film.
  73. He treated only Kinuyo TANAKA in a gentlemanly manner all the time except when he made the remark 'with her head....'
  74. He treats fancy box lunches to other performers during the show, and after the show ends, a party starts, which the shinuchi himself pays all cost.
  75. He tried hard to transfer military command right from the Army Staff Headquarters to the Navy.
  76. He tried in vain to regain Echizen Province by filing cases against the bakufu (Chokyo Case and Entoku Case)
  77. He tried out various drugs and theotherapy, but they did not work at all.
  78. He tried seven arrows at the Sanjusangen-do Temple, and won six times tenkaichi (Japan's No. 1).
  79. He tried to achieve the independence of Koyasan from To-ji Temple's control, whereby he abolished the custom whereby Toji-Choja became the head priest of Kongobu-ji Temple at the same time and was ordained to be Kongobu-ji Temple's head priest; however, his effort failed due to the objection of the Kongobu-ji side (Hon-ji side).
  80. He tried to bring it to Kyoto to use it for Jingane (a bell which was used as many kinds of signs at warfronts).
  81. He tried to collect various literature covering geography, history, military science, astronomy, calendar system etc.
  82. He tried to cut down the pine trees in Hamadera-koen Park and develop the land.
  83. He tried to draw a real image of Shakyamuni.
  84. He tried to draw his sword to kill them, but he was frozen with horror.
  85. He tried to draw in the hospital, from which he transferred to a hospital in Matsukawa, but on May 2, he was discharged from the hospital as his doctor gave up on him.
  86. He tried to elevate his position by gaining the favor of the Hosokawa clan, and to eliminate his political enemies he showed the cunning of using religious conflict between the Ikko and Hokke sects.
  87. He tried to enroll in the faculty of law at university following his father's wish.
  88. He tried to enter Satsuma province, however was unable to.
  89. He tried to escape to Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly, the Kanto region) with Nakatoki, Emperor Kogon, and Emperor Hanazono.
  90. He tried to go to China (Sung) with Jakusho in 1003, but failed.
  91. He tried to hide his accomplishments from the war in his later years.
  92. He tried to identify the sect as Rinzai Shin sect, but was not allowed by bakufu, so it is called the Obaku school of the Rinzai sect, and was named after Kiun OBAKU, a master of the Rinzai sect.
  93. He tried to instill in his pupils that the purpose of study is to practice moral principles, by, for example, giving his hand-written memo that says, 'The purpose of study is nothing but to make one's spirit and deeds good.'
  94. He tried to make his second son, Yoshitsugu, accede to the throne, while he himself, being his father, intended to be a retired sovereign.
  95. He tried to marry Ochikubo no Hime.
  96. He tried to merge Buddhist concepts with Western philosophy from a more fundamental aspect based on his experience of Zen meditation (Sunshin Koji) in Kokutai-ji Temple (Takaoka City) and philosophy in recent times near his hometown.
  97. He tried to rebuild the company by separating Kawasaki Heavy Industries Rolling Stock Company; however, he passed away during his term in 1932.
  98. He tried to recruit human resources well from Omi province and promoted former AZAI vassals and talented young men such as Mitsunari ISHIDA aggressively.
  99. He tried to reuse this dried foodstuff and succeeded in making new tokoroten jelly with less of the seaweed odor.
  100. He tried to travel to China (Tang) in 877 but gave up.
  101. He tried to travel to Ming to learn Confucianism in China, but he failed to go.
  102. He tried to understand the meanings of these descriptions and concluded that 'Kakayakuhi no Miya' didn't exist independently but instead referred to The Tale of Fujitsubo, which is the present third paragraph of 'Kiritsubo.'
  103. He tries to act strong and defensive, but has weakness, too.
  104. He tries to take the wallet by force from Yoichibei's inside pocket saying, "I have followed you as I know you have 40 to 50 ryo in your wallet. Please lend me money."
  105. He triggered protest among his senior vassals by trying to impose heavy tax on the people of his domain in order to rebuild finances depleted by the dispatch of troops to Korea, leading to family troubles.
  106. He turned his attention to secret medicine (herbal medicine) in the Kaga Domain, that had been nurtured in as a long Japanese tradition, and studied the components of herbal medicine in a scientific manner.
  107. He turned his fire on the Gohojo clan in Kanto and the Date clan in Oshu (Northern Honshu, the region encompassing Mutsu and Dewa provinces).
  108. He turned into a new head clerk in August 1743.
  109. He turned out to the Sanjo-ohashi Bridge Noticeboard Incident in October 1866, and formed Goryo-eji agreeing with Kashitaro I and others in April, 1867.
  110. He turned out to the Sanjo-ohashi Bridge Noticeboard Incident in October, 1866.
  111. He turned to so, which still had room for improvement, as opposed to jiuta, which had little room for dramatic development because it was already highly refined as a form of musical composition.
  112. He twice set the record for the best archer in Japan at Sanjusangen-do Temple's archery competition, which required archers to shoot down a long, narrow corridor.
  113. He twisted a flower and showed it to his audience.
  114. He typically went by the name of Jubei.
  115. He ultimately commits murder-robbery, and is taken to the execution grounds in the Sennichimae area.
  116. He ultimately reached Shonii Gon Dainagon, and he became the person who climbed to the highest position among the people of the Michitsuna line.
  117. He understood that the peace negotiations by Yukinaga KONISHI were a deception, and tried to punish him by killing him on the spot.
  118. He understood the need to recover the purity of currency in order to reduce currency circulation in the market, but he was also concerned about the immeasurable impact on business activities if the government carried out this at once.
  119. He understood the need to return the purity of currency in order to reduce currency circulation in the market, but he was also concerned about the immeasurable impact on business activities if the government carried out this at once.
  120. He undertook chemical and pharmacological research on puffer fish, which is famous in Japan for its poison
  121. He undertook tea ceremony training under Enshu KOBORI, and became a purveyor of ladles to the Edo bakufu due to his recommendation.
  122. He undertook the position Gon Dainagon in 1660.
  123. He undertook the tama-matsuri (spirit festival) for Kokugaku no shitaijin (four giants [Azumamaro KADA, Mabuchi KAMO, Norinaga MOTOORI, and Atsutane HIRATA] of the study of Japanese classical literature) held on June 4, 1870, with Izuo OGIWARA, Mototsuna MIWADA and others.
  124. He undertook the teaching of Nogaku (the art of Noh) for NHK Taiga-dorama (NHK Historical Drama) "Komyogatsuji (Crossroads of a great achievement)" in 2006 and NHK Taiga-dorama (NHK Historical Drama) "Fu-Rin-Ka-Zan (as fast as the wind, as quiet as the forest, as daring as fire, and as immovable as the mountain)" in 2005.
  125. He underwent "kaieki" sanction (sudden dismissal and deprivation of position, privileges and properties) and was placed in custody of Sakura Domain.
  126. He underwent Joshaku (conferring a peerage) in 1546 and was promoted since then, was assigned to jiju (a chamberlain), Sagami Province, Konoefu (the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards), and gained the rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 1552 to be at the same level with the kugyo.
  127. He underwent Zen training at the Nanshu-ji Temple, and also visited the Daitoku-ji Temple frequently, which was its head temple, and located in Murasakino, a suburb of Kyoto.
  128. He underwent a series of battles but could not win, while it was getting cloudy and started hailing.
  129. He underwent genpuku (coming of age ceremony) in audience by Emperor Godaiba at Yoshino.
  130. He underwent shukke tokudo (entering the priesthood, becoming a monk) at Enryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Hiei at the age of 14 in 1154.
  131. He underwent the Genpuku Ceremony (Coming of Age Ceremony) in 1158 and received the court rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and was assigned as Sakone gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  132. He underwent the Genpuku ceremony (Coming of Age Ceremony) and was given the official court rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) in 1367, followed by another rank of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 1368.
  133. He unified the Awaji Navy with the Navies led by Yukinaga KONISHI, Yojibe ISHI, and Yasuke KAJIWARA.
  134. He united with his former enemy, the Mitoshi clan forces, to fight against Nobunaga ODA upon Nobunaga's invasion in 1568.
  135. He unofficially accepted the assignment to Daijo-daijin: Hashimoto and Wakita.
  136. He unreasonably demands that Kiyosumi give Koganosuke as his vassal, and Sadaka to give Hinadori as his concubine, and orders them, handing branches of flowers, to throw the flowers in the Yoshino-gawa River for acceptance.
  137. He urged the importance of accepting unreasonable demands now in order to do so.
  138. He used "Hachirobei TOMITA" for his signature name.
  139. He used 'Chuin nyudo Udaijin' as his pseudonym.
  140. He used 'NOSE' as his family name, so his name is also written down as Kunimoto NOSE.
  141. He used Asahina for his family name as he administered Asai County, Awa Province as his territory.
  142. He used Bio or Hogoan as the title for his profession.
  143. He used Gago (a pseudonym), 'Narumi' from Shiki (a Chinese history book), Rishi-den.
  144. He used German and French a lot in his books and often took quotes from Chinese classics.
  145. He used Ichiyu as the pen name of a Haiku poet, while Soin as that of a Renga poet.
  146. He used Kichiemon NAKAMURA the second on Jihe, and used Shima IWASHITA on two roles of Koharu and Osan.
  147. He used Masako's name to form an army to overthrow the Hiki clan.
  148. He used Rankado or Ranso for go (pen name) in his literary work.
  149. He used Seinosuke ISHIKAWA as his assumed name.
  150. He used Senshu for his go (pen name).
  151. He used Shunan or Kaiseki as the title for his profession.
  152. He used Tsukiji, Kokan, and Mugean as Go (pen name) and his Azana (adult male's nickname) was Kokan.
  153. He used YO (余) because he was a descendent of Prince Yosho of Korea.
  154. He used Yasuyuki IZUMI as a stage name, and later renamed Motohide IZUMI.
  155. He used alphabets to transliterate Japanese in English phonetic transcription.
  156. He used an alias (common name) of Tozo.
  157. He used another go (pen name), "sanjuroppo gaishi", which was taken from thirty six peaks of Higashiyama mountain range in Kyoto.
  158. He used another name 'Kida.'
  159. He used both Kao (written seal mark) of the Rokkaku clan and the Asakura clan.
  160. He used byuten to carve the original seal and Zoroku HATA casted in gold.
  161. He used go (byname) such as Kensai, Isai (怡斎) and Iunshi other than Sakugen.
  162. He used his age as an excuse to evade unpalatable questions and he let out his true feelings by saying, "I didn't really like Hisamitsu SHIMAZU" and "Naomasa NABESHIMA was a cunning fellow"; from these comments, one can see his personality and what he was feeling at that time.
  163. He used his name Saneharu from 1689 to his death.
  164. He used his pen name "Nobooru"in a way that relates to baseball ("the ball"), which also plays off his childhood name "Noboru;"however, Kanae CHUMAN was the first one to translate baseball as yakyu.
  165. He used his turning thirty in 1920 as the occasion for starting to keep a diary, which was published after his death.
  166. He used names of Shigeichi and Michishige.
  167. He used pseudonyms (appellations) of Gyojin TAIKO, Shin ikan, Kinro gyoja, and aliases of Jissenkaku shujin, Omi gyoja, Senri roshi, Teiteitei itsujin, Dododo shujin, Sokyo shujin, and Kamei sanjin.
  168. He used such complicated and diverse couplets in his choka that he was even said to be the person who perfected the choka.
  169. He used the Ingo 'Reishinin,' Homyo 'Tatsuju' and Imina Rocho.
  170. He used the bell as a signal in the battle, then he brought it back to Kyoto and dedicated it to Myoman-ji Temple, the grand head temple of Kenpon Hokke sect, in order to remove the deep-seated grudge of Kiyohime.
  171. He used the go of 'Gakyo Rojin' and 'Manji.'
  172. He used the go of 'Hokusai KATSUSHIKA,' among many others, at one time when he worked together with Bakin KYOKUTEI, a writer of gesaku.
  173. He used the go of 'Iitsu.'
  174. He used the ingo 'Shinmuryoin.'
  175. He used the name 'Hajime SAITO' from the relocation in Kyoto through the heyday of the Shinsen-gumi masterless warrior party.
  176. He used the name 'Sokan' in Sado and established a new school after studying from the Sekishu School.
  177. He used the name Kozuke no suke (Assistant Governor of Kozuke Province) assigned by a sosha (a person in charge of informing a shogun or daimyo of the name of visitors to the residence before a meeting) in the era of Shonyo.
  178. He used the name Nagakazu at first but renamed himself Nagayoshi.
  179. He used the name Shuhei IKENO outside of work.
  180. He used the name YOSHIMINE no Ason and was awarded Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) in 809.
  181. He used the name Yoshitou at the time (he changed his name to Yoshitaka in June).
  182. He used the name of Kamesaburo throughout his life.
  183. He used the name of Kamezo KATAOKA throughout his life.
  184. He used the name of Mibu or Nekoma Chunagon as his go (byname).
  185. He used the name, 'Dokugan Kyokai'.
  186. He used the name, Shotaro.
  187. He used the nishinomaru of Edo-jo Castle as his retreat.
  188. He used the opportunity to visit Norinaga MOTOORI who was staying in Kyoto at the time.
  189. He used the place name as his myoji (family name) calling himself Yorisue INOUE, and became an ancestor of the Inoue clan.
  190. He used the pseudonym 'Koga naidaijin (minister of the Palace).'
  191. He used the pseudonym Gachirin (a perfectly round circle meant to represent the full moon, and the Buddha's knowledge and virtue which are considered perfect and all-encompassing), and commonly called Kujo Former Minister of the Center.
  192. He used the pseudonyms Kengyu and Enso-Tei.
  193. He used the surname of REIZEI without any permission of the Reizei family, so he had no origin of kuge.
  194. He used the word "fundoshi" like a seasonal word for summer, writing for example as "Natsu wa fundoshi wo arau" (literally, "In summer, I wash my fundoshi loincloth").
  195. He used this knowledge to become deeply involved in 'rensa geki' screen-and-stage plays and became president of shinpa geki (new school of Noh) at the Hongo-za Theater.
  196. He used to accompany with Minoru UMEWAKA, called himself Rokuro at the time, who adapted Kosetsu's younger brother Genjiro.
  197. He used to be a feudal retainer of Tokushima Domain
  198. He used to be the load of the Ozu Domain, Iyo Province.
  199. He used to belong in headquarters, Third Allied Communication Unit, but he died in the War on August 21, 1943, his promotion was accelerated to Lieutenant Commander.
  200. He used to criticize the films of Yasujiro OZU for being 'similar stories every time' and 'boring, with nothing happening' and was shocked to see Akira KUROSAWA, whom he respected, eagerly watch Ozu films at home.
  201. He used to live in Furukawa, Edo, and then moved to Kyoto during the period of Meiwa era and in his later years, he spent his days as a guest in the Nishi Hongan-ji Temple.
  202. He used to live in north of Nakadachiuri-dori Street, Ichijo Sagaru, Nishinotoin-dori street, Kyoto and had served the Konoe Family for generations.
  203. He used to play mostly female roles, but as he got older, he became more masculine, and now he mainly plays "tachiyaku" (a leading male-role actor).
  204. He used to return to the Imperial Palace every Sunday at first.
  205. He used to run his own company in Korea, however due to the business being slow, he returned back to Japan.
  206. He used two courtesy names, Hikoaki and Kunen (彦昭・君燕).
  207. He used various aliases including Senzo TANI, Umenosuke TANI, Sukeichiro BINGOYA, Wasuke MITANI, Taro HORI, Gyoma SHISHIDO and Matsusuke NISHIURA.
  208. He used various methods to slip through the ban to release portraits of Kabuki actors; for example, one of his Ukiyo-e portrays a fish with the face of a Kabuki actor.
  209. He used 牧野満男 for his name until the production of "Byakko" in 1949, and started using マキノ光雄 when "Gokumonjima" (Gokumon Island) was produced.
  210. He used 葛 as his Chinese style name, and called himself as 葛烏石 or 葛辰.
  211. He uses some tenant farmers, so he only prepares farming equipment, does public work, and directs farm work.
  212. He usually called himself Denzen KURATA which was not his real name.
  213. He usually takes on the role of the one being beaten or teased, but on rare occasions, he surpasses even Lupin in action.
  214. He usually used rather cautious strategies, specifically, he decreased enemy's power by enough preparation and fought with more soldiers than the enemy had.
  215. He usually went by the name Matasaburo.
  216. He usually went by the name Sadohankan nyudo SASAKI or Doyo SASAKI.
  217. He usually went by the name Saheiji or Magoichiro.
  218. He utilized Japanese tea ceremony popular in those days for political purposes such as the control of vassals.
  219. He valued 'qi.'
  220. He ventured into various businesses, however, none were successful during the tough period in Japan under the occupation of the Allied Forces.
  221. He verified the pollution by copper through an investigation of Ashio Copper Mine Mineral Pollution Incident?and galvanized public opinion from the viewpoint of the peasants.
  222. He vied with Yoshitoshi to draw a set of large-sized nishikie (colored woodblock prints) called chimidoro-e (bloody painting), zankoku-e (cruel painting) and muzan-e (atrocity prints).
  223. He vigorously persuaded royalists of other domains to unite.
  224. He visited Aritomo YAMAGATA on June 15th, and told him of the resolution to overthrow the Tokugawa shogunate first time.
  225. He visited Bukhara, Samarkand, West Turkestan, Tashkent, Uighur and Xinjian for his research.
  226. He visited China as Kento-shi (Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China) and served the Tang Dynasty with ABE no Nakamaro, but he could not return to Japan due to a storm and the Rebellion of An Lu-shan and Shih Ssu-ming until the end of his life.
  227. He visited Fukui many times and had his followers there, such as Kiho YOSHIKAWA, Toshu KATAYAMA, Koho IGARASGI, Roshu OKAZAKI and Seiran KUTSUMI.
  228. He visited Fukuoka Prefecture from October 29 to October 31 in 2007 to visit the area struck by the Fukuoka Prefecture Western Offshore Earthquakes, and visited temporary shelters to console the victims on October 29.
  229. He visited Gicho-ji Temple in Baba of Otsu, where there is a tomb of Basho, on the occasion of the Buddhist memorial service of the 70th death anniversary of Basho, and as he found the temple in ruin, he resolved to restore it.
  230. He visited Hasedera Temple in Yamato to find out whereabouts of his dead parents' body, and received a message from the statue of Goddess of Mercy to go up Mt. Koya.
  231. He visited India.
  232. He visited Kanto several times at the invitation of the Shogun.
  233. He visited Kenkado in 1798 (39 years old).
  234. He visited Kenkado in 1801 (42 years old).
  235. He visited Kumoi no Kari and gave her a scolding, while he was at a loss what to do with Omi no Kimi, who was not like a princess at all.
  236. He visited Kyoto in January 1677 and May 1678 to pray for the recovery from illness of Tofukumonin Kazuko.
  237. He visited Kyoto in May 1666 to meet with Gomizuoin and to attend the memorial prayer services for Emperors Goyozei and Gokomyo.
  238. He visited Kyoto to be crowned the First Imperial Prince in 1649.
  239. He visited Lyons, Paris, London, Rotterdam, Den Haag, Amsterdam, Berlin, Petersbourg (Saint-Petersburg), and Lisbon.
  240. He visited Mannen-ji Temple on Mt. Tendai and brought over "Tendai Shozo" 60 Books.
  241. He visited Mt. Koya in 1059 and performed the Buddhist rite of burning Goma (holy fire) for more than eight hundred days and vowed to build, with an imperial order, Kanjo-in Temple on the top of Mt. Koya.
  242. He visited Nishi Hongan-ji Temple to negotiate with respect to move of tonsho (headquarters) and attended the kyoo (banquet) by the Tosa domain for the purpose of apologizing for the Sanjo-ohashi Bridge Notice board Incident.
  243. He visited Nobutomo BAN and Tomonori Hatta, cultivating their friendship.
  244. He visited Okinawa as an official for the Ryukyu Annexation in 1875.
  245. He visited Qing again in 1899 and he founded Jingling-dongwen-Xuetang in Nanjing City, but he returned to Japan because of the Giwadan War.
  246. He visited Qing once or twice every year after that and brought back various cultural products to Japan.
  247. He visited Shoyo TSUBOUCHI.
  248. He visited Taiseki-ji Temple on lecture days.
  249. He visited Tang to learn and study the Chinese art of warfare 'Sanryaku' (Three Strategies of Huang Shi Gong) and wrote a book describing it across 120 volumes which were named 'Kunetsushu.'
  250. He visited Tosotsuten's 49 inner temples, and a ritual that he witnessed and reproduced in the mortal world is said to be the Omizutori festival of Todai-ji Temple.
  251. He visited Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine as an escort for Sanetomo in 1212, and his name appeared as one of number 2 in the guard of Gakumonjo established in February 1213.
  252. He visited Yasukuni-jinja Shrine five times in his Crown Prince days, but after the enthronement, he has not visited there.
  253. He visited a series of Kii Province, Awaji Province, and Shikoku region from the Sanyo-do Road.
  254. He visited all of 47 prefectures by 2003.
  255. He visited goryo (Imperial mausoleum) in Yamato, Kawachi and other Provinces and wrote 'Noyama no Nageki,' 'Yamatokoku Ryobo Kenko' and other literature, lamenting their desertion.
  256. He visited his home in Maruhata Village in Kai Province three times when he was in his sixtieth, sixty-eighth and eighty-third year.
  257. He visited many museums of art and other museums and he was impressed to know that rich people in Europe and America made every effort to promote public facilities and expend private funds for philanthropic work.
  258. He visited many people and swore them that he would be a prime minister in the future, and people laughed and welcomed him by calling him 'a minister' instead of his real name.
  259. He visited many places for an enlightenment campaign, and established Mukae-ko at Amanohashidate in Tango Province.
  260. He visited scenic spots in Kansai region to explore its topographies, routes, industries and life styles.
  261. He visited southern islands twice due to official duties.
  262. He visited the Kanto area with Zonnyo in 1447.
  263. He visited the Kishu Tokugawa Family with the ninth grand master of Omote Sen-ke, Ryoryosai and contributed to construct the Kairakuen kiln.
  264. He visited the Soviet Union as chairman of the Boy Scouts of Nippon, and when he received rice balls made from rice sent from Boy Scout members who gave one grain of rice per boy, he ate them with tears in his eyes.
  265. He visited the Yonezawa Domain to ask for reinforcement and learned of the surrender of the Aizu Domain during the stay and returned to Edo.
  266. He visited the birthplace of Jesus Christ in Jerusalem, and on the way home he visited and prayed at the cultural ruins of Shakyamuni.
  267. He visited the residence of Kanetaka YAMAKI for a feast immediately before the attack by Yoritomo, made a pictorial map of the topography of the surrounding area and brought it back so that Yoritomo and others worked out a plan of operations based on the map.
  268. He visited the residence of Prince Arisugawa, which was guarded by the Inshu clan, to negotiate with Kagetomo KAWADA, who exerted influence over the royalists of the Inshu clan.
  269. He visited the successive Emperors' mausoleums to that of the Emperor Juntoku in Sadoga-shima Island.
  270. He visited to Kyoto under the orders of Hidetada TOKUGAWA in May, 1623.
  271. He visited various countries in Europe and studied in France afterward.
  272. He visited various places, influenced by the sites of handicraft production and the ceramics of Japan, Korea, and England, he produced a series of ceramics with beautiful coloration made from glaze technology while adopting simple, practical designs, and thus he received public attention again.
  273. He visited when imoutoama and others were surprised to know Ukifune's background since they had received in the early morning the letter from sozu informing what happened the day before.
  274. He visits a big house in the village to ask for a night's lodging, and when people of low birth see the Zen master, they run off to the corners, making a fuss and crying, the mountain ogre has come.
  275. He voluntarily annulled the gusoku-kai.
  276. He voluntarily revealed that he had contracted tuberculosis, which had been kept secret for long, in the speech delivered in the 60th National Meeting of Japan Anti-Tuberculosis Association held in March 2009.
  277. He volunteered to participate in Mibu-Roshigumi and while he was trying to gain the favor of the leader Kamo SERIAWA, he threw his weight about among people of lower positions, which amazed people around him.
  278. He vowed to follow the precepts under Soseki MUSO, his maternal uncle.
  279. He wa also called Shibun, and used Yakukaso-do in addition to Katei as the title for his profession
  280. He wa born on November 22, 1801, as the first son of Tomotsuna KUTSUKI, the ninth lord of the Domain.
  281. He waited for his army to turn out, took Norisuke's advice, and entered the enemy line in a night raid with 3,000 soldiers; the enemy was put to flight.
  282. He walked about town in peculiar attire, such as with a wooden sword in a red lacquer sheath.
  283. He walked for 107 days to return to the Sillan city of Chisanji on the Shandong Peninsula.
  284. He walked for about 12 kilometers to and from Kanuma everyday.
  285. He walked the 1270 km to Mt. Wutai in spring ("Koki," 58 entries between February 19-April 28, 840).
  286. He walks down the hanamichi, holding a burning match cord in one hand and spinning its tip around.
  287. He wandered around Heiankyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Kyoto), where serious epidemics were spreading, to meet Izumi Shikibu, and as a result he also acquired a disease and died young at 26 years old.
  288. He wandered around all over the country as a consummate gambler, but was captured again, and this time he was sent to Shujikan (prison) in Akita City, from which he escaped once more.
  289. He wandered from place to place with his father, who was the Zuryo (head of the provincial governors), but he later became a monjosho (student of literature at the Imperial University), studying under SUGAWARA no Fumitoki.
  290. He wanted a separately-built tea room and built a tea room 'Yuishinkaku' on his own home premises with the help of his friend, Kesshin.
  291. He wanted to become a Noble, but did not go through with it.
  292. He wanted to leave something for roads to which he was strongly attached and commenced to plant cherry trees by himself believing that sakura-namiki would make the scenery brilliant.
  293. He wanted to obtain the Meiba 'Kinoshita' owned by MINAMOTO no Nakatsuna, an heir of MINAMOTO no Yorimasa.
  294. He wanted to send "graduates filled with conscience" into the world by providing an education based on Christian values and thereby fostering well-balanced individuals.
  295. He wanted to swim more freely and envied the fish, then Watadumi (the lake god) changed his body into that of a carp.
  296. He wanted to take an attitude of neutrality if he could, however, he took the side of the West squad against his will.
  297. He wanted to use new Buddhism to oppose the old Buddhism of Nara.
  298. He wanted to write about Nietzsche at first, but he eventually changed his theme to Schopenhauer because his academic adviser hesitated about his first theme.
  299. He wants Onna Sannomiya but fails, and after she has become Genji's wife he has a relationship with Onna Sannomiya at Rokujoin.
  300. He warned Emperor Godaigo during the Kenmu Restoration but these were not heeded and he covertly supported Funi Daitoku at Iwakura in Rakuhoku (north of the capital of Kyoto) and entered the Buddhist priesthood.
  301. He was 118 years old.
  302. He was 12 years old when the Battle of Sekigahara broke out.
  303. He was 12 years old, the youngest Japanese.
  304. He was 12 years old.
  305. He was 13 years old.
  306. He was 14 years old Japanese.
  307. He was 14 years old.
  308. He was 159cm high, with small spindly hands.
  309. He was 16 years old (according to the old Japanese method of counting years of age).
  310. He was 176 centimeters in height and weighed 126 kilograms.
  311. He was 176 centimeters tall.
  312. He was 18 years old.
  313. He was 182 cm tall, and weighed 114 kg.
  314. He was 19 years old Japanese.
  315. He was 19 years old.
  316. He was 2 years old at the time.
  317. He was 20 years old.
  318. He was 21 years old.
  319. He was 22 years old at the time.
  320. He was 22-year-old at the time.
  321. He was 23 years old.
  322. He was 24 years old Mexican.
  323. He was 24 years old.
  324. He was 25 years of age.
  325. He was 25 years old.
  326. He was 26 years old.
  327. He was 27 years old.
  328. He was 28 years old Japanese.
  329. He was 28 years old Spaniard.
  330. He was 28 years old and his posthumous Buddhist name was Tenkoin.
  331. He was 28 years old.
  332. He was 29 years old.
  333. He was 30 years old Spaniard.
  334. He was 31 years old.
  335. He was 32 year old.
  336. He was 32 years old.
  337. He was 33 years old Japanese.
  338. He was 33 years old at his death.
  339. He was 33 years old.
  340. He was 34 years old.
  341. He was 35 years old.
  342. He was 36 years old Japanese.
  343. He was 36 years old.
  344. He was 36.
  345. He was 37 years old.
  346. He was 38 years old Japanese.
  347. He was 38 years old.
  348. He was 39 years old when he died.
  349. He was 40 years old Japanese.
  350. He was 40 years old Portuguese.
  351. He was 40 years old when he died.
  352. He was 40 years old.
  353. He was 40.
  354. He was 41 years old.
  355. He was 42 years old.
  356. He was 42 yeas old.
  357. He was 43 years old then.
  358. He was 43 years old when he died.
  359. He was 43 years old.
  360. He was 43.
  361. He was 44 years old when he died.
  362. He was 44 years old.
  363. He was 45 years old
  364. He was 46 years old Japanese.
  365. He was 46 years old.
  366. He was 47 years old when he died.
  367. He was 47 years old.
  368. He was 48 yeard old.
  369. He was 48 years old Japanese.
  370. He was 48 years old Spaniard.
  371. He was 48 years old.
  372. He was 49 years old Japanese.
  373. He was 49 years old at the time of his death.
  374. He was 49 years old when he died.
  375. He was 49 years old.
  376. He was 50 years old.
  377. He was 51 years of age.
  378. He was 51 years old when he died.
  379. He was 51 years old.
  380. He was 51.
  381. He was 52 years old at that time.
  382. He was 52 years old.
  383. He was 53 years old Spaniard.
  384. He was 53 years old.
  385. He was 53.
  386. He was 54 years old Japanese.
  387. He was 54 years old and his position was Naidaijin, Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and concurrently Ukone no daisho and Togu no fu.
  388. He was 54 years old when he died.
  389. He was 54 years old.
  390. He was 55 years old.
  391. He was 56 years old.
  392. He was 57 years old when he died.
  393. He was 57 years old.
  394. He was 58 years old when he died.
  395. He was 58 years old.
  396. He was 58.
  397. He was 59 when he died.
  398. He was 59 years old (it is also said that he died in 1588).
  399. He was 59 years old when he died.
  400. He was 59 years old.
  401. He was 60 years old.
  402. He was 61 years old.
  403. He was 61.
  404. He was 62 years old.
  405. He was 63 years old when he died.
  406. He was 63 years old.
  407. He was 64 years old Japanese.
  408. He was 64 years old when he died.
  409. He was 64 years old.
  410. He was 64.
  411. He was 65 years old and his position was former naidaijin, Juichii.
  412. He was 65 years old.
  413. He was 66 years old.
  414. He was 67 years old.
  415. He was 67.
  416. He was 68 years old.
  417. He was 69 years old at the time of his death.
  418. He was 69 years old.
  419. He was 70 years old.
  420. He was 71 years old at the time of his death.
  421. He was 71 years old.
  422. He was 72 years old.
  423. He was 72 years-old then.
  424. He was 73 years old according to traditional Japanese reckoning (or he died at the age of 71 in the Western style of counting).
  425. He was 73 years old.
  426. He was 74 years old when he died.
  427. He was 74 years old.
  428. He was 75 years old when he died.
  429. He was 75 years old.
  430. He was 76 years old and had the longest life among the successive Shoguns.
  431. He was 76 years old.
  432. He was 77 years old when he died.
  433. He was 77 years old.
  434. He was 77.
  435. He was 78
  436. He was 78 years and 6 months old when he retired, which is the oldest age on record among the successive Prime Ministers in Japan as of the year 2009.
  437. He was 78 years old.
  438. He was 79 at the time of death.
  439. He was 79 years old.
  440. He was 80 years old (by kazoe: the traditional calculation that makes one one year old at birth).
  441. He was 80 years old.
  442. He was 81 years old.
  443. He was 82 then.
  444. He was 82 years old.
  445. He was 83 at the time of his death.
  446. He was 83 years old.
  447. He was 83.
  448. He was 84 years old when he died.
  449. He was 84 years old.
  450. He was 85 years old.
  451. He was 90 years old.
  452. He was 92 years old.
  453. He was Ajari at the Daigo-ji Temple.
  454. He was Aki no kuni shugo (the provincial constable of Aki Province).
  455. He was Akitajo no suke (provincial governor of Akita-jo castle in Dewa Province).
  456. He was Arisunogawa no Miya Imperial Prince Takahito's first Prince and his name from childhood was Yoshinomiya.
  457. He was Awa no kami (Governor of Awa province), Musashi no kami (Governor of Musashi province), Uemon no shojo, and Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  458. He was Ben no Shosho (Minor Captain), Udaiben (Major Controller of the Right), and then promoted to Azechi no Dainagon in the Uji jujo (The Ten Quires of Uji).
  459. He was Bingo no kami (the provincial governor of Bingo.)
  460. He was Bungo no kami (governor of Bungo Province).
  461. He was Bungunshugo (a provincial constable of a specially given province in gun unit) of Sato, Yamagata, and Anan Counties in Aki Province.
  462. He was Bunkakorosha (Person of Cultural Merits) of Kyoto City and a member of the Japan Art Academy.
  463. He was Bunkakorosha (Person of Cultural Merits).
  464. He was Chief of the Armed Forces from 1931 to 1940.
  465. He was Daibenkan (Major Controller).
  466. He was Dairyo of Oono Gun, Hida Province (Gifu Prefecture.)
  467. He was Dairyo of Shirakawa Gun, Mutsu Province.
  468. He was Dohachi TAKAHASHI the second, but generally well-known by the name 'Dohachi NINAMI.'
  469. He was Dozokushin (god of the same family) of Futodama.
  470. He was Echizen no kuni no kami (Governor of Echizen Province), Bungo no kuni no kami (Governor of Bungo Province) and jiju (chamberlain) with the official rank of Jushiinoge (the Junior Fourth, Lower Grade).
  471. He was Emperor Daigo's 10th prince.
  472. He was Emperor Daigo's Prince.
  473. He was Emperor Daigo's third Prince, and his mother was FUJIWARA no Senshi.
  474. He was Emperor Gofukakusa's grandchild.
  475. He was Emperor Gosaga's grandchild and the eldest son of Imperial Prince Munetaka.
  476. He was Emperor Heizei.
  477. He was Emperor Higashiyama's grandchild and the second Prince of Kaninnomiya Imperial Prince Naohito.
  478. He was Emperor Junnin's father.
  479. He was Emperor Juntoku's great grandchild.
  480. He was Emperor Kanmu's grandchild.
  481. He was Emperor Kokaku's father.
  482. He was Emperor Komei's second Prince.
  483. He was Emperor Korei's son and was dispatched to the Sanyodo region as one of the four General Commanders to conquer the region.
  484. He was Emperor Montoku's first Prince.
  485. He was Emperor Ninko's fourth Prince
  486. He was Emperor Ninmyo's fourth Prince, and his mother was Empress Dowager, posthumously conferred, FUJIWARA no Takushi (Sawako) (the Grand Minister, posthumously conferred, Shoichii (Senior First Rank), FUJIWARA no Fusatsugu's daughter).
  487. He was Emperor Shomu's meritorious retainer, at first he was living in Koma Country, Musashi Province.
  488. He was FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu's grandson and FUJIWARA no Yoshikado's son.
  489. He was Fuminotsukasa no kami as well then.
  490. He was Fushu-cho (a chief of barbarians), who controlled Okuroku-gun districts in Mutsu Province.
  491. He was Genpo MITSUKURI's disciple at first, then became Koan OGATA's.
  492. He was Genro, Junior First Rank supreme order marquis.
  493. He was Gon Chunagon (Provisional Middle Counselor) Tsuneoki KAJUJI's son.
  494. He was Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), and the third son of FUJWIARA no Nagazane, zo daijo daijin (the Grand Minister, posthumously conferred).
  495. He was Gon Chunagon (provisional vice-councilor of state) Masaaki KAJUJI's son.
  496. He was Gon no kami (provisional governor) of Chikugo Province.
  497. He was Goro Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards), Suo no Hogan (judge), Tayu Hogan, Bungo no kami (Governor of Bungo Province), and Hitachi no suke (Assistant Governor of Hitachi Province).
  498. He was Governor of Bungo Province.
  499. He was Governor of Echigo Province.
  500. He was Governor of Osumi Province.
  501. He was Governor of Sado Province.
  502. He was Gyobukyo (Minister of Justice).
  503. He was Gyobukyo Hoin (Minister of Justice with the highest priesthood rank).
  504. He was Gyokyo's real brother.
  505. He was Harima no kami (the governor of Harima Province)
  506. He was Harumune DATE's adopted son-in-law.
  507. He was Hideyoshi's retainer, trained from boyhood.
  508. He was Hisangi (an advisor at large).
  509. He was Hoki no kami (Governor of Hoki Province) in 1179.
  510. He was Hoki nyudo (lay-monk).
  511. He was Hosho (master of Buddhism) of the Sanron Sect (Madhyamika school founded originally by Nagarjuna, which was brought in from China in 625 by Ekwan and was headquartered in Horyu-ji Temple in Nara, the sect belonged to the Provisional Mahayana school) and was supposedly familiar with the Jojitsu Sect (Satya-siddhi-sastra Sect).
  512. He was Hyobu taifu with the rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  513. He was Hyobu-shoyu (junior assistant minister of the Hyobusho Ministry of Military), Meryo (caretaker of imperial horses), and Shuri-no-daibu (Master of the Office of Palace Repairs).
  514. He was Ieyasu TOKUGAWA'S grandson.
  515. He was Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Sadafusa's second Prince. (The third representative of the Fushiminomiya family, Emperor Suko's grandchild, Gosuko-in.)
  516. He was Imperial Prince Takanomiya Hidenori, the sixth son and of the Emperor Gosai.
  517. He was Ina Gun Dairyo.
  518. He was Iyo no Kami (Governor of Iyo Province) and Shikibu no taifu (Master of the Ministry of Ceremonial).
  519. He was Izu no kami (Governor of Izu Province).
  520. He was Izu-no-kuni-no-kami (the governor of Izu Province)
  521. He was Jibu taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of the Civil Administration) at that time.
  522. He was Jibudaisakan.
  523. He was Jibujo (a secretary of Civil Administration Ministry).
  524. He was Jidoku (Imperial Tutor) throughout the two-emperor eras of Montoku and Seiwa, and even today, there remain many Imperial edicts and Ganmon (Imperial prayer documents for a blessing) which Koreyoshi drafted as Naiki (the Secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs).
  525. He was Jitoshiki (manager and lord of manor) of Chiran-in Warehouse in Satsuma Province (Present Minami Kyushu City, Kagoshima Prefecture).
  526. He was Jitoshiki of Awaga-jinja Shrine in Asago County, Tajima Province (100 cho (approximately 100 hectares) in size) (included in 'Tajima no kuni Ota bumi in 1285' (Cadaster of Tajima Province in 1285), "Hyogo-ken shi" (The History of Hyogo Prefecture).
  527. He was Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) Aki kokushu (Governor of Aki Province).
  528. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Awaji no kuni no kami (Governor of Awaji Province).
  529. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Ichi no tsukasa (Commissioner of the Market).
  530. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Omi no kuni no kami (Governor of Omi Province).
  531. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Kurodo (Chamberlain), Hyogo no suke (Assistant Head of Bureau of Military Storehouses), Kaga no kuni no kami (Governor of Kaga Province), and Hizen no kuni no kami (Governor of Hizen Province).
  532. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Kurodo (Chamberlain), and Settsu no kuni no kami (Governor of Settsu Province).
  533. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), a Kurodo (Chamberlain), and a monjosho (student of literary studies in the Imperial University).
  534. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), and Shimotsuke no kami (the governor of Shimotsuke Province.)
  535. He was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  536. He was Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) Nagato no kami, Saemon no jo.
  537. He was Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) and Kurodo (Chamberlain).
  538. He was Juichii (Junior First Rank) and Sadaijin (Minister of the Left).
  539. He was Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  540. He was Jun-daijin (Vice Minister) Norihide KAJUJI's son.
  541. He was Junii (Junior Second Rank).
  542. He was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  543. He was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  544. He was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and Sangi (councillor).
  545. He was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in Minbusho (Ministry of Popular Affaires).
  546. He was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) working at Togubo (Crown Prince's Quarters).
  547. He was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank), Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) and his position was Minbukyo (Minister of Popular Affairs).
  548. He was Jusanmi Sangi (councilor at the Junior Third Rank).
  549. He was Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) and Governor of Echizen Province.
  550. He was Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) and Sangi (councillor).
  551. He was Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) and benkan (official of the dajokan).
  552. He was Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) in 1178.
  553. He was Jushiijo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) Sakonoe gon no shosho (Provisional Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), Kozuke no Suke.
  554. He was Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  555. He was KOGA Atsumichi's son.
  556. He was KOUMA no Myobu's father.
  557. He was Kagiyaku (chief priest) of Otani school of Shin sect.
  558. He was Kamakura kubo and later becomes founder of Koga kubo (descendants of one of the Ashikaga families that held the office of the Kanto district administrator) lineage.
  559. He was Kamon no suke (Assistant Director of the House Repair and the Cleaning Office)
  560. He was Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), ranked at Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  561. He was Kanto Kanrei (A shogunal deputy for the Kanto region).
  562. He was Kazumitsu INUI's older brother.
  563. He was Kazusa no suke (Assistant Governor of Kazusa Province).
  564. He was Keishi (household superintendent) working for Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents) as well as a bureaucrat working for the Imperial Court.
  565. He was Kenin (retainer) and Samurai-Daisho of the Taira family.
  566. He was Kentorokushi.
  567. He was Kii no kami with the title of Jugoinojo.
  568. He was Konoe no Toneri.
  569. He was Kuninomiyatsuko during the reign of Emperor Ankan.
  570. He was Kyogen performer of Izumi school.
  571. He was Kyokucho-zuki (a person who newly became a member of Shinsengumi).
  572. He was Lorenzo RYOSAI, who became a powerful missionary within the Society of Jesus.
  573. He was MINAMOTO no Michichika's fourth son and succeeded him as the foster child of his eldest son, MINAMOTO no Michimune.
  574. He was MINAMOTO no Yorichika's third son.
  575. He was MINAMOTO no Yoritomo's vassal, but around October 1180, he became the vassal of MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune.
  576. He was MINAMOTO no Yoritoo's second son and a descendant from the Yamato-Genji (Minamoto clan) blood-line.
  577. He was MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo's principal vassal.
  578. He was MINAMOTO no Yoshiyuki's son and his secular name was MINAMOTO no Tomoyuki.
  579. He was Manzo NOMURA's second son.
  580. He was Masakado shiju Izu no kami (Governor of Izu Province).
  581. He was Masakado shiju Shimousa no kami (Governor of Shimousa Province).
  582. He was Menshosai NUMATA.
  583. He was Minbu no shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister of Popular Affairs) and Sakyo no daibu (chief of Sakyoshiki government agency).
  584. He was Minbu shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister of Popular Affairs).
  585. He was Mino no kuni no kami (the governor of Mino Province).
  586. He was Mitsusada KIRA's younger brother.
  587. He was Mitsuyoshi KIRA's son (believed to be the third or the fourth son according to the family tree).
  588. He was Mondo no sho (Chief of the Water Office).
  589. He was Moriharu ODA's illegitimate brother.
  590. He was Moritaka ASHINA.
  591. He was Motonaga MIYOSHI's son and the eldest brother to Yoshitaka MIYOSHI, Fuyuyasu ATAGI, Kazumasa SOGO and Fuyunaga NOGUCHI.
  592. He was Motoya's father.
  593. He was Muromachi bakufu kanrei (a shogunal deputy for the Muromachi bakufu).
  594. He was Nagayoshi MIYOSHI's son.
  595. He was Nakatsukasa no Taifu.
  596. He was Nakatsukasa no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs).
  597. He was Nakatsukasakyo (chief of the Ministry of Central Affairs) and Shikibukyo (chief of the Ministry of Ceremonies).
  598. He was Nakatsukasanojo (Secretary of Ministry of Central Affairs).
  599. He was Naritsuna UTSUNOMIYA's son.
  600. He was Nasunokuninomiyatsuko.
  601. He was Nobunaga ODA's elder brother by a different mother.
  602. He was Omi no kuni no kami (governor of Omi Province).
  603. He was Osumi no kuni no kami (Governor of Osumi Province).
  604. He was Oto hakase (professor of pronunciation of Chinese language) to the Empress Jito.
  605. He was Owarinosuke.
  606. He was Prince Koretaka's (844 - 897) younger half-brother.
  607. He was Prince of Junior First Rank and a member of Kizokuin (the House of Peers).
  608. He was Saburo Shiro TAKIGAWA's child.
  609. He was Sadaijin (Minister of the left).
  610. He was Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  611. He was Saemon no kami (captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) Kanemi YOSHIDA's son and his wife was the daughter of Yusai HOSOKAWA.
  612. He was Saemon no suke (assistant captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) at that time.
  613. He was Sagami no kuni no kami (a governor of Sagami Province).
  614. He was Sahyoe no jo (third-ranked officer of Sahyoe-fu, the Left Division of Middle Palace).
  615. He was Sakon no shogen (Lieutenant the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards);
  616. He was Sakon no taifu shogen (Lieutenant of the master of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  617. He was Sakon'no-jyo, a captain of the Imperial Guard of the Left.
  618. He was Sakone gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) of Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  619. He was Sakuemon KIDO, one of the three chief retainers of Konishi.
  620. He was Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices).
  621. He was Sanemori SAITO's nephew with a different family name.
  622. He was Sangi with Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  623. He was Sangi, Shoshiinoge, and Sanuki gon no kami.
  624. He was Sangi, Tsunenao KAJUJI's foster child.
  625. He was Sashosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of the Inner Palace Guards), Bingo no kuni no kami (Governor of Bingo Province) and Higo no kuni no kami (Governor of Higo) in the position of Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  626. He was Secretary of Hitachi Province and a subordinate of FUJIWARA no Korechika, who was a local government official of Hitachi Province where TAIRA no Masakado occupied.
  627. He was Senior First Rank Minister of the Left, and was posthumously raised to the post of High Chancellor.
  628. He was Senior Fourth Rank Provisional Master of the Eastern Capital Offices.
  629. He was Senior Third Rank Councilor at the time of the restoration of Imperial rule.
  630. He was Sessho (Regent) and Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor).
  631. He was Shikibu no taifu, Sado no kami (the governor of Sado Province).
  632. He was Shikibuingaisho.
  633. He was Shikibukyo (Ceremonial Minister) Hoin (the highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) and Jushiijo Kawachi no Kami (Upper Junior Fourth Rank, the governor of Kawachi Province).
  634. He was Shikibukyo (Chief of the Ministry of Ceremonies).
  635. He was Shikibukyo (chief of the Ministry of Ceremonies).
  636. He was Shinano no kami (Governor of Shinano Province).
  637. He was Shingari (the rear part of the army troops), but had a hard time and got injured, and the hatasashi-mono (battle flags) was taken away.
  638. He was Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and filled the posts of Tachihaki no osa, Kebiishi (officials with judicial and police powers), Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) and Suruga no kuni no kami (Governor of Suruga Province).
  639. He was Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and served as Sashosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  640. He was Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Kurodo (Chamberlain) and Dewa no kuni no kami (Governor of Dewa Province).
  641. He was Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Shinano no kuni no kami (Governor of Shinano Province), Monjo tokugosho (Distinguished Scholars of Letters) and Tachibanashi choja (chieftain of the Tachibana family).
  642. He was Shogun (general who subdues the barbarians) during the reign of Emperor Nintoku.
  643. He was Shogun during the reign of Emperor Jomei.
  644. He was Shogun during the reign of Emperor Tenji.
  645. He was Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  646. He was Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state).
  647. He was Shonii (Senior Second Rank) sadaijin (Minister of the left).
  648. He was Shonii (Senior Second Rank), Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state).
  649. He was Shonii (Senior Second Rank), Kunitto (First Order of Merit), and a count.
  650. He was Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  651. He was Shonii Chunagon (vice-councilor of state at the Senior Second Rank) and served at the Minbusho (Ministry of Popular Affairs).
  652. He was Shonii Gon Chunagon (ministerial aids to assist minister).
  653. He was Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state).
  654. He was Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) and Sangi (councilor).
  655. He was Shosanmi Kunaikyo (Minister of the Sovereign's Household).
  656. He was Shoshichiinoge (Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade) at that time.
  657. He was Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank) and Takumi-no-kami (the head of the Bureau of Skilled Artisans).
  658. He was Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank) in the Shikibusho.
  659. He was Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank), Satsuma no kami (Governor of Satsuma Province) in 1180.
  660. He was Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Kuraryo (Bureau of Palace Storehouses).
  661. He was Shugodai of Hoki Province in the end of Kamakura period and fought against the Nawa army by sticking in Nakayama-jo Castle while he was on Mt. Senjo in 1333.
  662. He was Shugodaimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable) in Wakasa Province.
  663. He was Shumenokami (the manager of the Bureau of Imperial Mews.)
  664. He was Shurishin (an Official of Palace Repairs).
  665. He was Suke (Assistant Governor) of Kazusa Province, Nakatsukasa-no-taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of Central Affairs), and Kami (Governor) of Mino Province.
  666. He was Suo no kami in Suo Province.
  667. He was TAIRA no Munemori's second son.
  668. He was Tadayoshi HONDA's son and a younger brother of the first lord of the domain, Tadahira HONDA.
  669. He was Taisho (general) of the Silla Expeditionary Army in the Emperor Yuryaku Court.
  670. He was Tajima no kuni no kami (Governor of Tajima Province), but he illegally collected land taxes from shrine territories.
  671. He was Takanobu KANO's son and Eitoku KANO's grandson.
  672. He was Takekunikoriwake no oji.
  673. He was Tanemura's illegitimate child (a child to his second wife), but after Tanemura's death, he claimed that he became a legitimate child under Tanemura's will and confronted with his older paternal half-brother Taneuji.
  674. He was Tango no kuni no kami (Governor of Tango Province).
  675. He was Tango no kuni no kami (the governor of Tango Province).
  676. He was Togu, the first prince, of the Emperor Kiritsubo, and his mother was Kokiden no nyogo (the Empress Kokiden).
  677. He was Tomomasa's son.
  678. He was Tonomo no kami (Chief surveyor of apartments and furniture in the Ministry of the Imperial Household).
  679. He was Toryo (leader) of the Katada Suigun Navy of Shiga County.
  680. He was Toshi choja (head of the Fujiwara clan).
  681. He was Toyokuni UTAGAWA the third.
  682. He was Tsushima no kuni no Kami (Governor of Tsushima Province) and Shimotsuke no kuni Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Shimotsuke Province) (according to "Hogen Monogatari "(The Tale of the Hogen War), he was Shimotsuke no kuni no Kami (Governor of Shimotsuke Province)).
  683. He was Udaijin (Minister of the Right).
  684. He was Udaijin (the Minister of the Right) with Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  685. He was Ueji no daijo (Senior Lieutenant of the Right Guards)
  686. He was Uemon no jo (the third ranked official of the Right Division of the Outer Palace Guards).
  687. He was Uhyoe no jo (officer of the Right Division of Middle Palace Guards).
  688. He was Uji Hachi no Miya (the Eighth Prince), the eighth son of Kiritsubo no Mikado (Emperor Kiritsubo), and was Hikaru Genji's younger brother by a different mother.
  689. He was Umanojo (an officer of the Horse Office).
  690. He was Vice Minister Michihide NAKANOIN's son.
  691. He was Wakasa no kuni no kami (governor of Wakasa Province).
  692. He was Yakkonotsukasa.
  693. He was Yatsuko (or Yakko, servant) of Oi-dera Temple, and in the Jinshin War of 672, he joined the Army of Oama no Miko (Prince Oama), and guarded the main camp of the OTOMO no Fukei's force at the old road of Yamato.
  694. He was Yoshinari MORI's fifth son and a younger brother of Nagayoshi MORI, Naritoshi MORI (also known as Ran or Ranmaru) and Nagataka MORI (also known as Bomaru).
  695. He was Yoshinari MORI's fourth son and a younger brother of Nagayoshi MORI and Naritoshi MORI (also known as Ran MORI or Ranmaru MORI).
  696. He was Zeami's son-in-law married to his daughter.
  697. He was Zengoro the eleventh, a master of doburo (a ceramic portable stove for boiling water to make tea) which was one of senke jisshoku (the ten artisan families which contributed to the existence of the Omote).
  698. He was Zosaidaiji jo.
  699. He was a "shokan" (estate officer) of Kawagoe no Sho which belonged to Ima Hie-sha Shrine.
  700. He was a 'a man of diligence,' in contrast to his father, 'a man of refined tastes.'
  701. He was a Baekje general in charge of Futatsu-gun County who also had a position called Tatsusotsu (Second Rank).
  702. He was a Baron at this time and sentenced to lese majesty because of a part of his impounded diary he had written when he was in junior high school under the old system of education.
  703. He was a Baron.
  704. He was a Bokan (a priest who served for the Monzeki families) of Shogoin Temple, in Kyoto.
  705. He was a Buddhist priest of the Shingon sect and assigned to the Daisojo (priest of the highest order), Daikakuji monseki (head priest of Daikaku-ji temple) and Toji choja (the chief abbot of To-ji temple).
  706. He was a Christian and took the name "Peter."
  707. He was a Christian but abandoned his belief.
  708. He was a Christian feudal lord with the baptismal name of Don Simeon.
  709. He was a Chuinryuso (patriarch of a religious school).
  710. He was a Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) ranked Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  711. He was a Confucian scholar and a composer of Chinese poems.
  712. He was a Confucian scholar.
  713. He was a Confucian, Neo-Confucian Scholar, Shintoist, and thinker who lived during the early Edo period.
  714. He was a Count, whose court rank was Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and who held Grand Cordon of the Order.
  715. He was a Daimyo (feudal lord) in the Edo period and the lord of Seki Domain in Mino Province.
  716. He was a Dainagon (Major Councilor) and Daishogun (Commander-in-Chief) Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) and given the rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank) after his death.
  717. He was a Doctor of Engineering.
  718. He was a Foreign Ministry official and a member of the House of Peers.
  719. He was a Franciscan monk.
  720. He was a Franciscan priest.
  721. He was a Genro (elder statesman), and awarded the titles of juichii (Junior First Rank), the Supreme Order, and Prince.
  722. He was a Gokenin (a Shogunal retainer) of the Kamakura Bakufu (Shogunate) and the first Samurai-dokoro betto (the superior of the Board of Retainers).
  723. He was a Gokenin (direct vassal) of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  724. He was a Gokenin (shogunal retainer) in Kii Province.
  725. He was a Gonchunagon (Provisional Middle Counselor) ranked Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  726. He was a Gozoku (local ruling family) in Yamashiro Province and became a vassal of Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  727. He was a Hokkyo (the third highest rank for Buddhist priests).
  728. He was a Hokumen no Bushi (Imperial Palace Guard) and he won the confidence of the Emperor Goshirakawa and became a trusted vassal of Goshirakawa.
  729. He was a Hyobu-shoyu (junior assistant minister of the Hyobusho Ministry of Military) and a Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices).
  730. He was a Hyuga no kami (the governor of Hyuga Province).
  731. He was a Japanese envoy to Sui Dynasty China.
  732. He was a Japanese feudal lord in the early Edo period.
  733. He was a Jesuit and a Catholic priest.
  734. He was a Jesuit and a Roman Catholic priest.
  735. He was a Jesuit who was arrested in Osaka.
  736. He was a Jesuit.
  737. He was a Jigenin (a lower rank of ancient Japanese nobility) and belonged to the Hokumen no bushi (The Imperial Palace Guards for the North Side).
  738. He was a Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank), Hyobusho (ministry of military), and Dewa no kuni no kami (Governor of Dewa Province)
  739. He was a Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade), and Shinano no kuni no kami (the governor of Shinano Province).
  740. He was a Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade).
  741. He was a Kajin (waka poet) from the early to the late 10th century.
  742. He was a Kajin poet, and his poems were collected in "Gosen Wakashu" (Later selected collection of Japanese poetry) (Poem Number 637) and "Shin chokusen wakashu" (A new anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) (Poem Number 1282).
  743. He was a Karo (10,000 koku) of the Sekiyado domain that was ruled by the Kuze clan and yielded 58,000 koku, a gunnery expert, and fought in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi.
  744. He was a Keko Goin.
  745. He was a Kokujin (local samurai) in Kutsuki-dani, Omi Province.
  746. He was a Lieutenant General, member of the House of Peers, and Baron.
  747. He was a Major Counselor.
  748. He was a Makieshi (gold lacquer master)
  749. He was a Mandokoro kujibugyo of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  750. He was a Marquis.
  751. He was a Minor Captain of the Right.
  752. He was a Miuchibito with the face of a villain.
  753. He was a Mutsu no Kami (the governor of Mutsu Province) and Vice-Shogun for the Defense.
  754. He was a Myobo hakase (professor of law) at the time of the Hogen War and the Heiji War.
  755. He was a Neo-Confucian scholar, but had such a good knowledge of ancient rhetoric of Kobunji school and Japanese classical literature that he had a friendly association with Sorai OGYU (a Confucian scholar) and put effort into publishing Keichu's (a scholar of the Japanese classics) books together with Munetake HIGUCHI (a scholar of the Japanese classics).
  756. He was a Noh actor from the Awa Province.
  757. He was a Noh playwright.
  758. He was a Prince Oama's envoy in the Jinshin War in 672.
  759. He was a Prince of Emperor Jinmu and an older brother of Emperor Suizei.
  760. He was a Ranpoi (a person who studied Western medicine by means of the Dutch language).
  761. He was a Roman Catholic Jesuit priest and missionary.
  762. He was a Roman Catholic priest.
  763. He was a Sachujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), and a Mutsu no kami (the governor of Mutsu Province).
  764. He was a Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  765. He was a Sakon no shogen (Lieutenant of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  766. He was a Sakyo no daibu (Master of the Eastern Capital Offices).
  767. He was a Sangi with the rank of Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  768. He was a Sani Daibu (a holder of court rank with no government post).
  769. He was a Senior Second Rank.
  770. He was a Sessho regent.
  771. He was a Shinto priest in origin and a descendant of the Hiraoka-no-muraji clan.
  772. He was a Shintoist and the Shinto priest of Yoshida-jinja Shrine in Kyoto during the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States), as well as author of "Kanemi Kyoki" (Kanemi's Diary).
  773. He was a Shobanshu (officials who accompany the Shogun) and Kanrei-dai (representative of a shogunal deputy) for the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  774. He was a Shogun's retainer in the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  775. He was a Shonii (Senior Second Rank) earl.
  776. He was a Shonii Gon Dainagon (Senior Second Rank, provisional chief councilor of state).
  777. He was a Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  778. He was a Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) Councilor.
  779. He was a Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank) and Sangi (councillor).
  780. He was a Shugo Daimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable) of Echigo Province.
  781. He was a Shugo daimyo (Japanese provincial military governors that later became daimyo) and a Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period) in Suruga Province.
  782. He was a Shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords).
  783. He was a Shugo-daimyo (Provincial military lord) and Sengoku-daimyo (Warlord) in Minami-Omi no kuni (South Omi Province).
  784. He was a Teishitsu Gigeiin (Imperial art expert).
  785. He was a Tendai-zasu (a head priest of the Tendai sect).
  786. He was a Tosa no kami (the governor of Tosa Province.)
  787. He was a Toshi choja (the head of Fujiwara Clan).
  788. He was a Totomi no kami (the Governor of Totomi Province).
  789. He was a Toyotomi clan retainer, and he was the lord of the Fukuchiyama-jo Castle in Tanba Province.
  790. He was a Vice Admiral, Shonii (Senior Second Rank) Kun Itto (the First Order of Merit), and a viscount.
  791. He was a Viscount.
  792. He was a Zen monk of Eihei-ji school and was proficient in poetry, calligraphy, and painting.
  793. He was a Zen monk who lived at Dai Shofuzen-ji Temple in Jiaxing City, Zhejiang Province, and belonged to Daie school of Rinzai sect.
  794. He was a bandit who is said to have lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama period in Japan.
  795. He was a barbarian from Persia.
  796. He was a baron and Privy Councilor.
  797. He was a baron awarded Army General Medal-for-merit Golden Pheasant Decoration.
  798. He was a baron, Army Major General and Okinawa Prefectural Governor.
  799. He was a baron, Army Major General and head of artillery department in the Ministry of Army.
  800. He was a baron, principal of Tokyo normal school and Kinkei-no-ma shiko.
  801. He was a baron.
  802. He was a battlefield missionary priest in the Third Force (the Japanese army) during the Russo-Japanese War.
  803. He was a bed-wetter and crybaby, in his boyhood.
  804. He was a betto (administrator of a Buddhist temple) of Hakone-jinja Shrine.
  805. He was a big man and known as an expert, one of the best in the group, in swordsmanship, jujutsu and spearmanship.
  806. He was a big, fair-skinned man with a shaven head.
  807. He was a big-hearted person and deeply aware of responsibility for his social status and rank.
  808. He was a biological child of Kanbe the first.
  809. He was a biological child of Nobutoyo SHIBAYAMA who assumed the position of Gon Dainagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state).
  810. He was a bokan (a residential retainer) serving at Hongan-ji Temple.
  811. He was a born as the third child of Josui MATSUI in Kawabata, Tottori City.
  812. He was a brave and strong man so that he was asked to become an envoy to search and kill the ringleader when the Revolt of TAIRA no Tadatsune occurred.
  813. He was a brilliant augury performer accurately predicting the downfall of the Taira family and its timing and was dubbed 'Sasu no miko.'
  814. He was a brilliant politician, while he was an earnest Buddhist.
  815. He was a brilliant speaker, and loved sake liquor and music.
  816. He was a brother of Leo KARASUMARU.
  817. He was a brother of MINAMOTO no Mitsunobu, MINAMOTO no Mata, etc., and his children were MINAMOTO no Mitsumune, Tosa no Tsubone (Lady of Tosa), and MINAMOTO no Shigeko (Bomon no Tsubone (Lady of Bomon)).
  818. He was a brother of Yukimura NIKAIDO.
  819. He was a brother of the sixth Manzo NOMURA.
  820. He was a brother-in-law of Sohei NAKAMURA.
  821. He was a brother-in-law of Soji OKITA, the leader of the First Group of Shinsengumi.
  822. He was a bureaucrat during the Meiji period.
  823. He was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the Northern and Southern Dynasties period, and he built the foundation for the feudal lordship of the Shimazu clan by pushing forward the system of land localizations.
  824. He was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the end of Heian period.
  825. He was a businessman who lived during the Meiji period.
  826. He was a calligrapher.
  827. He was a candidate for Okimi after the death of Osada no Okimi, but he was not pleased with the rise of the Soga Clan and took the Mononobe's side and was killed by Prince Umayado.
  828. He was a capable, promising young administrative official who served Nobunaga and the family, by informing visitor arrivals and mediating messages, reports, or imperial grants as a toritsugi or soushaban attendant, and by handling signatory work and various matters as a bugyo (magistrate).
  829. He was a carpenter in the Emperor Yuryaku' era.
  830. He was a castellan of Hino-jo Castle in the Omi Province.
  831. He was a castellan of Kawachi Iimoriyamajo Castle and Shingisanjo Castle in Yamato Province.
  832. He was a castellan of Kurose-jo Castle.
  833. He was a castellan of Obama-jo Castle, Adachi District, Mutsu Province.
  834. He was a celebrity in the Meiji period, and portrayed in a novel of Soseki NATSUME.
  835. He was a certified swordsman of the Ittoryu school.
  836. He was a chief editor of "Jiji Shinpo" founded by FUKUZAWA and also served as a director of advertisement.
  837. He was a chief priest of Chisoku-in Temple in Kume County, Hoki Province.
  838. He was a child (the second son) of Norifusa AKAMATSU.
  839. He was a child born out of Makabe's wedlock, belonging to the Shiio Clan, and his secular name was Shunji Yasaburo SHIIO.
  840. He was a child from the Goshi hierarchy in Furutaka-mura Village, Kurita County, Omi Province (the present-day Moriyama City).
  841. He was a child left behind by Futohime's death.
  842. He was a child of ABE no Yoritoki of the Abe clan (Oshu (Mutsu province)), a Gozoku (local ruling family) which was regarded as the head of barbarians in Mutsu Province.
  843. He was a child of Chikahide OTOMO.
  844. He was a child of Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) FUJIWARA no Tadamoto.
  845. He was a child of Daizen no daibu (Master of the Palace Table) 高階仲範.
  846. He was a child of Echigo no kuni no kami (Governor of Echigo Province) FUJIWARA no Tametoki.
  847. He was a child of FUJIWARA no Mototoshi, a well-known poet.
  848. He was a child of FUJIWARA no Murao who was Kokushi (provincial governor) of Shimotsuke Province.
  849. He was a child of FUJIWARA no Norimichi.
  850. He was a child of FUJIWARA no Tameie.
  851. He was a child of FUNYA no Muneyuki.
  852. He was a child of Gon Chunagon (Provisional Vice-councilor of State) Tomooki IWAKURA.
  853. He was a child of Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state) Tsunetoyo KAJUJI.
  854. He was a child of Haretoyo KAJUJI, Jun-daijin (Vice Minister).
  855. He was a child of Harutsuna KUTSUKI and his mother was a daughter of a Court noble, Masatsuna ASUKAI.
  856. He was a child of Hidefusa MADENOKOJI.
  857. He was a child of Jinzaemon.
  858. He was a child of KIYOHARA no Takesada, Gozoku (local ruling family) of Oshu (Northern Honshu, the region encompassing Mutsu and Dewa provinces).
  859. He was a child of Kansuke NAKAMURA the second.
  860. He was a child of Kinnosuke KONGO of the Nomura Kongo family in Kyoto.
  861. He was a child of Kiyonaga KANZE, the 21st head.
  862. He was a child of Koisaburo the first.
  863. He was a child of Korenori ASO.
  864. He was a child of Koresane SAEKI.
  865. He was a child of Kyushiki-daibu (Master of the Impeachment Office) ONO no Hatayasu.
  866. He was a child of MINAMOTO no Tamemitsu, who was Kai no kuni no Kami (Governor of Kai Province).
  867. He was a child of MINAMOTO no Yoshinari, the eldest son of MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu who was the third son of MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi, Chinju-fu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North).
  868. He was a child of Michael KOZAKI
  869. He was a child of Moritsune CHOSOKABE.
  870. He was a child of NAKAHARA no Yorisue who was Sadaishi (senior recorder of the left).
  871. He was a child of Nagauji MIZOE who was old retainer of the Asakura clan.
  872. He was a child of Naidaijin (minister) Korefusa MADENOKOJI.
  873. He was a child of Naritsuna UTSUNOMIYA.
  874. He was a child of Ninigi and Konohana no sakuya-bime.
  875. He was a child of Noriuji IMAGAWA, the second family head.
  876. He was a child of OTOMO no Tanushi, or of OTOMO no Sukunamaro.
  877. He was a child of Okitoyo REIZEI.
  878. He was a child of Otoneri (Royal Attendant) TACHIBANA no Sanetoshi who himself was 4th generation grandchild of Udaijin (Minister of the Right) TACHIBANA no Ujikimi.
  879. He was a child of SOGA no Kuramaro, who was a child of SOGA no Umako, and had Soga no Emishi as his uncle and SOGA no Iruka as his cousin.
  880. He was a child of Sadakiyo KUTSUKI and father of Harutsuna KUTSUKI.
  881. He was a child of Sadatomo OYAMA.
  882. He was a child of Sanemasa SHIGENOI.
  883. He was a child of Sanenari HASHIMOTO.
  884. He was a child of Sanetsuna KANAMARI.
  885. He was a child of Shosuke HIROSAWA.
  886. He was a child of Shotokui (the second grade of "Twelve Grades of Cap Rank") KOSE no Oama.
  887. He was a child of Shozan SAKUMA, an scholar of Western studies in the end of Edo period, and his concubine Ocho, and his real name was Kakujiro SAKUMA.
  888. He was a child of Takehiko MATSUKI and an adopted child of Shinahiko MATSUKI.
  889. He was a child of Takemasa KIKUCHI, who was the 16th family head.
  890. He was a child of Tamemasa NAKAMIKADO of the Kanjuji line.
  891. He was a child of Tametsura HASEBE, Umanosuke.
  892. He was a child of Tanemasa CHIBA and a brother of Naritane CHIBA.
  893. He was a child of Tanetsuna KUTSUKI (Sengoku busho; Japanese military commander in the Sengoku period).
  894. He was a child of Tango no Kami (officer in charge of regional administration in Tango) FUJIWARA no Tametada.
  895. He was a child of Toshiyuki SAITOU, a feudal retainer of Tosa Domain.
  896. He was a child of Tsunenao KAJUJI, Sangi (councilor).
  897. He was a child of Ujinobu MUNAKATA.
  898. He was a child of Yorisada HOSOKAWA and a younger brother to Akiuji HOSOKAWA.
  899. He was a child of Yukifuji NIKAIDO.
  900. He was a child of Yukimasa NIKAIDO and served as Mandokoro Shitsuji (chief of Mandokoro, the Administrative Board).
  901. He was a child of Yukimasa NIKAIDO and served as hyojoshu (member of Council of State).
  902. He was a child of Zentetsu OKAMOTO.
  903. He was a child of a niece of Kukai (Kobo Daishi).
  904. He was a child of a samurai in the imperial capital, Motokiyo GOTO, who belonged to the genealogy of FUJIWARA no Hidesato.
  905. He was a child of the 36th family head, Noritane CHIBA.
  906. He was a child of the 8th family head, Yoritane CHIBA.
  907. He was a child of the Grand Minister, Kintsune SAIONJI, and his mother was the wife of Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), TAIRA no Chikamune.
  908. He was a child of the third Shikan NAKAMURA.
  909. He was a child of 蘇我韓子.
  910. He was a chirographer who was in Saigo's favor when he was exiled to Oki-no-erabujima island, and he supported the bereaved after his death.
  911. He was a classmate of Koyo OZAKI, Kazutoshi UEDA, and Kokichi KANO.
  912. He was a classmate of Shinsho KAJITA, the chief abbot of the Honin-in Temple at the Senior High School attached to Kyoto University of Education.
  913. He was a close adviser for Emperor Gomizunoo.
  914. He was a close adviser of Emperor Sakuramachi, remaining at the center of the court for fourteen years, reaching Juichii (Junior First Rank) and holding the positions of Kanpaku (Chief Adviser to the Emperor) Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) and Daijo-daijin (Grand Minister of State).
  915. He was a close adviser of FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  916. He was a close adviser of Prince Shotoku.
  917. He was a close adviser to domain lord Yodo YAMAUCHI, helping to administer the domain, and in 1867 went to Kyoto to discuss a petition for the restoration of imperial rule with Shojiro GOTO and Ryoma SAKAMOTO.
  918. He was a close aid of the eighth shogun, Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA of Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), as the adviser for foreign affairs and literature.
  919. He was a close associate of Emperor Ninmyo from when he was still the Togu (the Crown Prince), participated as Sahyoe no Kami (Captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards), assigned with the Sangi (Royal Advisor) post in 844, and became the Gon Chunagon (Provisional Middle Counselor) with the Junii rank (Junior Second Rank).
  920. He was a close courtier to the Retired Emperor Goshirakawa, and he also worked as a courtier of the pro-Taira-family group, since he had a wife whose father was "TAIRA no Kiyomori."
  921. He was a close friend of Takamori SAIGO and persuaded him from taking his own life after the sudden death of Nariakira SHIMAZU who Takamori greatly respected.
  922. He was a commander of the Iyo navy.
  923. He was a competent government official and well informed on current affairs.
  924. He was a composer of Chinese poems.
  925. He was a connoisseur of ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater), but his hobby developed into a job and he became a joruri writer.
  926. He was a connoisseur of paintings and said to have drawn many pictures of the Kano school style himself.
  927. He was a connoisseur of waka (31 syllable poems) and also of Japanese classics.
  928. He was a contributor to "Manyoshu" (the oldest anthology of tanka).
  929. He was a councillor of the Japan Fine Arts Exhibition.
  930. He was a councilor at the Tokyo Academy.
  931. He was a count and Imperial Household Minister.
  932. He was a count of Juichii-Kun Itto (Junior First Rank, First order of merit) (insisting on the life-peer theory, he did not take the procedure to inherit ancestral dignity after his death).
  933. He was a count, the chief priest of Meiji-Jingu Shrine, and a ritualist of the Imperial Court.
  934. He was a count.
  935. He was a courageous warrior who fought for the Taira family during the Genpei War.
  936. He was a court noble in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  937. He was a court of Jyunii-Kun Itto (Junior Second Rank, First order of merit).
  938. He was a court physician for the Emperor Meiji and served as a goyo-gakari (functions to do the business) for the Imperial Household Agency.
  939. He was a cousin of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, as Odai no kata, the real mother of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, was an elder sister of Tadashige.
  940. He was a cousin of Isami KONOD, Head of Shinsengumi.
  941. He was a cousin of Kocho OTANI, the twenty-fourth Hoshu (the chief priest) of that school.
  942. He was a cousin of Kyoka IZUMI.
  943. He was a cousin of MINAMOTO no Yoshiie and MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu of the Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan) since he was a great grandson of MINAMOTO no Mitsuyoshi and also a son of a daughter of MINAMOTO no Yorinobu.
  944. He was a cousin of Sanetomi SANJYO.
  945. He was a cousin of Shogun Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA.
  946. He was a cousin of Takauji ASHIKAGA and Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA, who also had a daughter of Yorishige, Kiyoko UESUGI, as their mother.
  947. He was a cousin of Yoshitomo's father MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi.
  948. He was a cousin of the 30th King of Baekje Mu (Bu-o or Mu-wang, real name was Sho YO or Jang Yeo) who was the father of the 31th King Uija (Giji-o or Uija-wang).
  949. He was a cousin of the father of Tomio KURIYAMA, a movie director.
  950. He was a cousin on his mother's side of the Emperor Meiji.
  951. He was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in the early Edo period and the first lord of the Yamato-Shinjo Domain.
  952. He was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in the early Edo period.
  953. He was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) who lived during the Edo period.
  954. He was a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku period and Christian daimyo (Christian feudal lord) in Bungo Province.
  955. He was a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku period in Awa Province in the Kinai (countries near Kyoto).
  956. He was a daimyo of the early Edo period too.
  957. He was a danjoin (President of the Board of Censors).
  958. He was a daring and impetuous commander as a typical samurai of Satsuma, and he was also an impulsive military person, who valued experience more than logic.
  959. He was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Chikatada, Wakasa no kuni Kokushi (the governor of Wakasa Province).
  960. He was a deity that originated in the era when India and Persia were unified; he has the common origin with saintly king Yima of Avesta.
  961. He was a descendant from Kudaranokonikishi (King of Paekche), a grandson of Emperor Bidatsu.
  962. He was a descendant of Emperor Kanmu, and the second son of Sachuben (middle controller of the left) YOSHIMINE no Akinao.
  963. He was a descendant of FUJIWARA no Kanesuke and a distant relative of Murasaki Shikibu.
  964. He was a descendant of FUJIWARA no Kanesuke who was Tsutsumi Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  965. He was a descendant of Kawara no in, the twelfth child of Emperor Saga.
  966. He was a descendant of Kusunoki clan.
  967. He was a descendant of MIYOSHI no Yasunobu and his father was Yasuari OTA.
  968. He was a descendant of Muneharu NASU, a younger brother of NASU no Yoichi, while he owned Ebara no sho (manor) in Bicchu Province and other territories.
  969. He was a descendant of Norichika ISSHIKI, who was an illegitimate member of the Isshiki clan and served as Shugo (military governor) of Ise Province
  970. He was a descendant of O no Yasumaro (多安万呂).
  971. He was a descendant of ONO no Imoko's, who had been famous for having been a delegate during the Prince Shotoku Era on one of the official Japanese diplomatic missions to China during the Sui dynasty, and was born in what is present day Kasugai City, in Aichi Prefecture.
  972. He was a descendant of Sanzaemon YOSHIKAWA who was one of Nagahama San-doshiyori (three influential families in Nagahama) and had played important roles in building Nagahama castle town by the order of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  973. He was a descendant of TAIRA no Takamochi, who was a child of Takami-o, who was Imperial Prince Kazurawara, and he was a member of the Ise branch of the Taira clan that was descended from the Kanmu branch of the Taira clan in Banto.
  974. He was a descendant of a goshi (country samurai) in Yamashiro Province.
  975. He was a descendant of the Emperor Bidatsu, and a son of Minu no Okimi who worked as a Dazai no sochi (Governor-General of the Dazai-fu [local government office in Kyushu region]).
  976. He was a descendant of the Kajuji family and was known as Shibayama Naidaijin or Kajuji Naidaijin.
  977. He was a descendant of the Kanmu-Heishi (Ise-Heishi (Taira clan)) in the Korehira line.
  978. He was a descendant of the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan); his father was MINAMOTO no Noritoshi, who was Naka no in Ushosho (major general of the institution for guarding the Emperor of second class).
  979. He was a descendant of the Paekche people.
  980. He was a descendant of the exiled royal family of Baekje.
  981. He was a descendent of ITO family, the Lord of Obi clan (he was Sukeyasu ITO's adapted son and also a descendent of Sukeyasu's younger brother, Uemon).
  982. He was a descendent of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan originated from Emperor Seiwa), specifically from the Hosokawa family which was a branch family of the Ashikaga clan following Kawachi-Genji.
  983. He was a descendent of the Zenshoji line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, and the eldest son of FUJIWARA no Takasue, Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state).
  984. He was a devoted husband, which was exceptional in the Tokugwa Shogun family.
  985. He was a devout believer in the Shin sect, and always said that 'business is Kusatsu's work' ('Kusatsu' was the parody of 'Bosatsu' [Bodhisattva]; he meant that business was not an original work Bodhisattva had to engage); and he believed that the key to the prosperity was in development of people's talents and sharing the profits.
  986. He was a dilettante (one who studies at ease as a amateur, rather than a scholar or expert) who researched natural historic herbalism and Western sciences backed by the economically-prosperous culture of Osaka.
  987. He was a diplomat priest of the Mori clan (a Zen priest who was in charge of negotiations for the warrior caste) and finally became a Japanese feudal lord while retaining his status as a priest.
  988. He was a diplomat.
  989. He was a direct descendant of Fujiwara Hokke-Kanin group and came from Sanjo Family, which belonged to Seiga family (the second highest family status for court nobles).
  990. He was a direct descendant of Tada-Genji and the eighth generation from MINAMOTO no Mitsunaka (also known as TADA no Mitsunaka) who formed an armed groups in Tada, Settsu Province.
  991. He was a direct descendant of the Mikohidari family and the founder of the Nijo family (the Nijo school of poetry), the waka (Japanese poetry) family.
  992. He was a direct descendant of the Tokuso family (the direct line of the regency Hojo family).
  993. He was a direct descent of 'the Keicho family,' the main lineage of Hosokawa clan which was prosperous during the Muromachi period.
  994. He was a director of the Japan Fine Arts Exhibition (JFAE).
  995. He was a disciple of (the first) Kuzaemon ASAO.
  996. He was a disciple of Carolus LINNEAEUS.
  997. He was a disciple of Enni Benen.
  998. He was a disciple of Ganjin (Jianzhen).
  999. He was a disciple of Genki KAIKI (1238-1319).
  1000. He was a disciple of Genpaku SUGITA and Ryotaku MAENO who were famous for the translation of "Kaitai Shinsho" (New Book of Anatomy).

108001 ~ 109000

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