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

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

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  1. Her real name was Tatsu IZUTSU.
  2. Her real name was Teiko OHASHI.
  3. Her real name was Teru.
  4. Her real name was Tomi.
  5. Her real name was Tsuruko NISHIYAMA.
  6. Her real name was Waka (和歌).
  7. Her real name was Yoshi.
  8. Her real name was Yuki KATO, the name she used as a geisha was' Yukika', and her Christian name was Therese, after Therese of Lisieux.
  9. Her real name was Yuki SATO, and she assumed the stage name of Urara KOCHI when she was in the Takarazuka revue.
  10. Her real name was Yuki.
  11. Her real name was conventionally known as 'Osen,' 'Ofuku,' and 'Taman.'
  12. Her real name was unknown and her name as a court lady was Kaga.
  13. Her real name was unknown.
  14. Her real names were Yasushihime, Atsuhime and Shigehime.
  15. Her real surname is unknown.
  16. Her real younger brother was Emperor Konoe, and half older brothers were Emperor Sutoku and Emperor Goshirakawa.
  17. Her real younger brother was Hosshoji Chancellor Grand Minister, FUJIWARA no Tadamichi, her half younger brother was Uji safu (the Minister of the left), FUJIWARA no Yorinaga.
  18. Her recollections go back to how her relationship with Narihira started.
  19. Her registered name was Kimi.
  20. Her regular customers were Chancellor Nobuhiro KONOE, a son of Emperor Goyozei and later adopted by Nobutada KONOE, Joeki HAIYA, a merchant and a man of culture in those days, and so on.
  21. Her reins of power and influence to Satsuma domain governance.
  22. Her relationship with a businessman Momosuke FUKUZAWA (original name; Iwasaki), who was called as 'an electricity magnate' and an adopted son-in-law of Yukichi FUKUZAWA, also made a stir.
  23. Her relative KI no Tochihime (who is regarded as a sister of Funamori, although there are various theories on his genealogy) was the mother of the Emperor Konin, so she was also a relative of the Emperor Kanmu.
  24. Her representative works include Jinyosaiko, Kichijomatsudamarifubuki, and Harunotabitansu.
  25. Her representative works include Kakusaiko, Sasamakie writing box, Hinayo Ryuo tea utensils (joint work), Hinayo kaiseki furniture, and Omihakkei natsume.
  26. Her residence in Zushi City, Kanagawa Prefecture was such a stately building that it was called 'Kinuyo Goten' (lit. "Kinuyo Palace") (it was originally the second home of a politician).
  27. Her resolution to become a general practitioner, however, was strong, and she seems to have planned to get certified under overseas institutions as the last ditch effort.
  28. Her retainers agreed to her proposal.
  29. Her reviews can be classified into two categories: female self-independence, and politics.
  30. Her rightful posthumous title should have been 'Empress Shoken' since she was an empress.
  31. Her role in the history
  32. Her school received a high reputation for providing a progressive, liberal and high-quality education unlike the traditional notion which was to teach manners to women.
  33. Her second and third daughters were named after their mother's childhood name after their marriages.
  34. Her second daughter, Imperial Princess Sonshi, who became a nyogo of Emperor Enyu, died shortly after becoming a nun and none of Kaishi's children led a prosperous life.
  35. Her second marriage partner was Hidekatsu TOYOTOMI, but later she was widowed.
  36. Her secular name is Ishime.
  37. Her secular name was Asa who was an eldest daughter of Chosetsu, the seventh, and a wife of the eighth.
  38. Her secular name was Nobu.
  39. Her secular name was O Gozen.
  40. Her secular name was So.
  41. Her sexual moral decadence was becoming worse and it was hard to stop her behavior,' it said.
  42. Her shosei (rule without having officially ascended to the Chrysanthemum Throne) began on October 4, 686, and following her enthronement, she ruled from February 17, 690 to August 25, 697.
  43. Her shuji is huuM (shuji [種子 or 種字] is one syllable word for representing Bodhisattva, which is a distinctive idea of Esoteric Buddhism).
  44. Her siblings include FUJIWARA no Takasue and FUJIWARA no Narichika.
  45. Her siblings include Munetoki HOJO, Yoshitoki HOJO, Tokifusa HOJO and Awa no Tsubone.
  46. Her siblings included FUJIWARA no Koresue, FUJIWARA no Aritada, Jinki (Enryaku-ji Temple), and Keiko.
  47. Her siblings included Haretoyo (Harutoyo) KAJUJI, Atsufusa MADENOKOJI and Kiminaka OGIMACHISANJO.
  48. Her siblings included Prince Mochihito, Cloistered Imperial Prince Shukaku, Imperial Princess Ryoshi (Inpumonin), Imperial Princess Shikishi, and Imperial Princess Kyushi.
  49. Her siblings included Prince Mochihito, Imperial Prince Shukaku, Imperial Princess Koshi (Yoshiko), Imperial Princess Noriko (Shikishi, Shokushi) and Imperial Princess Kyushi [Yasuko].
  50. Her siblings included Yasusukeo no haha (mother of Prince Yasusuke) and Chikuzen no menoto (a woman providing breast-feed to a highborn baby).
  51. Her siblings were FUJIWARA no Kinto (a poet) and FUJIWARA no Teishi (a Nyogo (consort) of Emperor Kazan).
  52. Her siblings were MINAMOTO no Tokinaka, MINAMOTO no Tokimichi, MINAMOTO no Sukeyoshi, MINAMOTO no Tokikata, MINAMOTO no Michiyoshi, and Saijin, who had the title of daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order).
  53. Her siblings with the same mother include the Imperial Princess Ryoshi (Inpumonin), the Imperial Princess Koshi (Yoshiko), the Imperial Princess Noriko (Shikishi), the Priestly Imperial Prince Shukaku and the Prince Mochihito.
  54. Her sister Eishi HINO was the first wife of Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA, who became the fourth shogun, and was the biological mother of the fifth shogun Yoshikazu ASHIKAGA.
  55. Her sister by the same mother is Atsuko NIJO, the wife of Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Yorihito, and her brother by a different mother is Munehiro NIJO, udaijin (minister of the right).
  56. Her sister was Mikawa no Naishi (a court noble lady) MINAMOTO no Moriko.
  57. Her sister was Otarashihime who married the Emperor Kotoku.
  58. Her sister was TACHIBANA no Iratsume who married the Emperor Tenchi.
  59. Her sister was Yae (the wife of Shinjuro DAIMONJIYA).
  60. Her sister, Onu no Iratsume, became a wife of Emperor Tenmu.
  61. Her son Imperial Prince Osabe was formally installed as Crown Prince on February 16, 771.
  62. Her son Toshitada served the Maeda Domain.
  63. Her son and two daughters were also baptized on this occasion.
  64. Her son, Imperial Prince Morosada, became Crown Prince supported by his powerful maternal grandfather, Koretada.
  65. Her son, Nobuyoshi TSUGARU, was the third lord of the Hirosaki domain.
  66. Her son, Shoko UEMURA, and grandson, Atsushi UEMURA, are Japanese-style painters.
  67. Her son, 李玖 was born in Japan and went to the United States to study.
  68. Her sons died young or were weak from illness and could not become Togu (crown princes).
  69. Her sons were Sutemaru (Tsurumatsu TOYOTOMI, who prematurely died) and Hiroimaru (Hideyori TOYOTOMI), and her adopted daughter was Sadako TOYOTOMI.
  70. Her soul turned to be a fiery apparition because she was cursed for stealing kerosene from Hiraoka Shrine during her lifetime.
  71. Her stage name (轟夕起子) was also written as '轟夕紀子' in Chinese characters.
  72. Her stage name was first written 小豆, which she disliked and changed to 小まめ.
  73. Her stepfather seems to have been Settsu-Genji MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu, Governor of Tajima Province.
  74. Her strong faith seemed to be well-known at that time.
  75. Her success as an idol star during the prewar and war periods:
  76. Her sudden death caused a popular belief that Tsunayoshi was actually killed by Nobuko and Izu no tsubone who was Otoshiyori under Midaidokoro and then Nobuko committed a suicide later ("Nikkokantanmakura"), but this is unreliable.
  77. Her suitors would not give up, though, and sent letters; Higekuro and Hotaru Hyobukyonomiya were especially infatuated with her.
  78. Her talent was praised even by her contemporary, the great poet FUJIWARA no Kinto, and she was truly one of the best court poets of either gender.
  79. Her thatched hut is present Shinsho-in Temple.
  80. Her thirty-seven poems were collected for "Goshui Wakashu" (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry).
  81. Her three daughters are also Japanese lacquer ware artists.
  82. Her three daughters, excluding her eldest daughter Akiko, passed away before her, and she became a Buddhist priest in 1039 and gained the go (Buddhist name) of Shojoho.
  83. Her title as a Nyoin (close female relative of the Emperor whose title was given) was Tacchimonin.
  84. Her title of honor shall be Heika (Article 23) and she shall be buried in a mausoleum (Article 27).
  85. Her title was Hisanomiya.
  86. Her title was Shingi Wao (the title of the King of Wa).
  87. Her titles include Sumi painter, Handwriting Adviser Master approved by Japan Association of Graphology and Industrial Counselor approved by Japan Industrial Counselor Association.
  88. Her titles included Hosoi, Gon no Naishi no Suke, Ko no suke, Shin Chunagon no Suke, Shin-daitenji, To-dainagon, and Kyogoku.
  89. Her tomb exists in Jodo-ji Temple at Uguisudani, Gifu City.
  90. Her tomb is in the Akama-jingu Shrine, and on May 2 every year, a commemoration ceremony is held by the National Heike (Taira Clan) Association, which is organized by the descendents of fleeing warriors of the Taira clan.
  91. Her tomb is in the Chion-ji Temple (Miyazu City), Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  92. Her tomb is located at Mt. Zuiryu in the Mito Domain (the present Ibaraki Prefecture).
  93. Her tomb is located in Konkai Komyo-ji Temple at Kurodani-cho, Kyoto City.
  94. Her tomb is located in Tsuki no Wa no Misasagi in Senzan.
  95. Her tombstone was remained beside graves of the Ronin in Sengaku-ji Temple.
  96. Her two sisters were menoto of Yoriie.
  97. Her two younger brothers, who went back to her father's, got along with their stepmother, Tamakazura, so Makibashira rather envied them.
  98. Her visit to the Imperial Palace was criticized by the court nobles because she was a daughter from the warrior class.
  99. Her waka poem that was composed 'when Naka no Kanpaku started visiting her' is famous for being selected for the Ogura Haunting Isshu (the Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Tanka-poems by One Hundred Poets).
  100. Her waka poems were recorded in "Shinkokin Wakashu" (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) and "Shin chokusen wakashu" (A new anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command).
  101. Her waka poems were selected for chokusen wakashu (anthologies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) starting when 'Goshui Wakashu' (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry) was compiled and onwards.
  102. Her waka poems were selected for chokusen wakashu (anthologies of poems collected by Imperial command) when and after 'Shui Wakashu' (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems) was compiled.
  103. Her waka poems were selected in chokusen wakashu (anthologies of poems collected by Imperial command) starting when 'Goshui Wakashu' (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry) was compiled and onwards.
  104. Her was Fukusaburo INANOBU, an office worker, who was born in a merchant family in Nihonbashi, learned at Keio University, and worked for Japan Commerce Bank.
  105. Her witty reply poem using plays on words such as 'ikuno' (literally a field to go, and Ikuno, the place-name) and 'fumi' (literally a letter, and to step) was set at a high value, and since then she had gained in her reputation as a poet.
  106. Her work was included in the Chokusen Wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) after 'Shokukokin Wakashu' (Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry Continued).
  107. Her year of birth
  108. Her year of birth is not known for sure, but since her chakumo, or Coming of Age ceremony for female nobilities which took place around the age of 14 at that time, was held on January 21, 1025, it is estimated that she was born around 1011.
  109. Her yearning for Kyoto during this time might have encouraged her adoration for the Imperial Court later.
  110. Her younger brother (or older brother) was the Udaijin (Minister of the Right), TACHIBANA no Ujikimi.
  111. Her younger brother Shigetsune MOROOKA was in charge of "meigen"(plucking a bowstring to fend off evil).
  112. Her younger brother assisted her in ruling the state.
  113. Her younger brother was MINAMOTO no Morofusa (prince Sukesada), who became an adopted son of her husband Yorimichi, and the empress of Imperial Prince Atsuyasu and Princess Senshi (the wife of FUJIWARA no Norimichi) were her younger sisters.
  114. Her younger brother, Emperor Gohorikawa, succeeded to the throne.
  115. Her younger brother, Yoshitaka TSUGARU is the father of Princess Hitachi Hanako.
  116. Her younger brothers were Hideo (father of Masatoshi YOKOTA), Kenjiro.
  117. Her younger maternal brother was Emperor Gohorikawa, and her elder maternal sister was Imperial Princess Shikikenmonin Toshiko.
  118. Her younger maternal sisters were Joko-in (a lawful wife of Takatsugu KYOGOKU) and Sugen-in (a lawful wife of Hidetada TOKUGAWA), and her younger paternal brother and sister were Kusu AZAI who became a menoto (nursing mother) of Tatsuko KYOGOKU, and Iyori AZAI.
  119. Her younger sister KASHIWADE no Hiroko no Iratsume became a wife of Prince Kume, younger brother of Prince Shotoku.
  120. Her younger sister, the third daughter Hanachirusato, was Genji's lover, and the sisters lived in obscurity under the Genji's patronage after the Emperor's death.
  121. Herb garden
  122. Herbal medicine
  123. Herbs such as leeks, ginger, shiso (Japanese basil) and garlic are used.
  124. Herbs: A hundred and forty species, eight hundred square meters
  125. Here a village occupying a rectangular ground area of 183 m (long-side) by 166 m (short-side) was surrounded by an oval moat.
  126. Here again, he wanted his pupils to keep up with the simple life in the Edo period.
  127. Here also, there is a dispute whether it should be interpreted as one of Nobunaga's campaigns to show his superiority or expression of Nobunaga's loyalty to the Imperial Court.
  128. Here among my fellow students, there is the one who called Atsushi ISHII.'
  129. Here and there in the world gods exist to inform of that.'
  130. Here and there in the world, gods appeared inform people of the large-scale washing of the world as I had arranged.'
  131. Here are the prominent rakugoka.
  132. Here as well, he learnt lots of things in many areas, including civil engineering technology and pharmacology, and collected Buddhist scriptures.
  133. Here as well, three households moved to Nodabata from Wakasa, and engaged in manufacturing wooden products, such as dippers.
  134. Here began succession of the throne between brothers.
  135. Here children included Masanori HOJO, Tomomasa HIRAGA's wife, Sanenobu SANJO's wife, and Yoritsuna UTSUNOMIYA's wife.
  136. Here comes Agemaki, rushing to Sukeroku, hiding Sukeroku with her whole body.
  137. Here comes the act of Okuniwa kitsunebi (Fox Fires in the Inner Garden).
  138. Here continues the description of Yamato Takeru no Mikoto's feelings in his last moments with anecdotes about the origin of the place names connected with it.
  139. Here he is described as an emperor with dignity recognized even by Masashige KUSUNOKI.
  140. Here he spent time watching many Hollywood movies such as "Gone with the Wind" which had been confiscated.
  141. Here he stated that the Ikkoshu sect was a sect founded by Ikko Shunsho and that any Hongan-ji Temple believers who used the name of the Ikkoshu sect would be expelled, although he confused the sects of Ippen and Ikko Shunsho.
  142. Here in Japan, it was not until 1919 that the 'Historical Spot, Scenic Beauty and Natural Monument Preservation Law' was enacted.
  143. Here is a mystery of the creation of "Ugetsu Monogatari."
  144. Here is a poem of Imperial Prince Toneri:
  145. Here is an excerpt form its brochure as follows;
  146. Here is an interpretation of Shakamuni Honbutsuron (a believing Shakamuni as the True Buddha) by the sects.
  147. Here is cooking that uses fillings in wrappings.
  148. Here is his farewell poem: An old raccoon dog which has been changing himself into some other forms throughout his lifetime finally shows his tail under the moon shining just beside the brow of a hill.
  149. Here is one of such episodes.
  150. Here is one of the backgrounds of the recent shift from selling the products in various colors, notably in light blue, not to mention the while ones, to selling mainly the patterned products.
  151. Here is our school in Oryo, here is our school in Oryo, and here is our school in Oryo.
  152. Here is the abolition of the Omi Komuro Domain.
  153. Here is the article "The Goto troops in Japan's Invasion of Korea" about the activities of Goto Domain in Hizen Province (Fukue Domain, the present Goto Islands in Nagasaki Prefecture) in the Bunroku and Keicho War led by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  154. Here is the cast.
  155. Here is the place Murasaki Shikibu wrote her essays, viewing a beautiful moon at night.
  156. Here it may remind you of Kipposhi ODA (Nobunaga ODA in his youth) who was dubbed as 'Owari's Great Fool.'
  157. Here it means 'a fire is giving out a light.'
  158. Here it refers to 'jiguchi' (paronomasia) in particular.
  159. Here many works use modulation to lift the feeling and some repeat modulation to lift the feeling more and more.
  160. Here occurred a conflict between Japan and the Qing over which country was to subdue the revolt, but the Qing troops went ahead and did so on the basis that Korea was a Qing's vassal state.
  161. Here roof tiles similar to those of Taga-jo Castle were excavated.
  162. Here the crown prince means 'Umayado no toyotomimi no miko' (Prince Shotoku).
  163. Here the elderly couple reveal that they are spirits of pine trees in Takasago and Suminoe, and they get on a small boat and disappear, their sail filled with the tailwind.
  164. Here the evaluation of 'Senrigan no Onna' does not mean supernatural power, but only means excelling intuition power.
  165. Here the five cavalrymen performed the Nanori (announcement of one's name) to begin the battle.
  166. Here the governance by the Edo shogunate was nominally ended.
  167. Here the jiutai (Noh chorus) stops and the stage is momentarily enveloped in silence.
  168. Here the meaning of 'So' refers to the land tax levied on the yield of the fields (kubunden [rice fields given to each farmer in the Risuryo system) as the object of taxation.
  169. Here the procedure of involuntarily seppuku (used as punishment in many cases) established during the Edo period is explained.
  170. Here the sisters sit down comfortably, confiding that they are in fact the spirits of the sisters of the past.
  171. Here the various warriors held a meeting, and then separated in order to conquer Chilcheollyang and Chungcheong-do.
  172. Here the village was encircled by a large moat fortified with an earthen wall equipped with a fence on top, further surrounded by three external bands of fences with abatis directed outwards.
  173. Here there is a large rock called 'Tengu-iwa' (Tengu rock, or long-nosed goblin shaped rock), representing a mountain spirit, and it is therefore thought that the southwestern compound was constructed on the grounds of Kinrin-ji Temple.
  174. Here those anecdotes are described, with a focus on the "Kojiki," which is more romantic and colored by the tragedy resulting from the relationship between the main character and his father, the emperor.
  175. Here too surged a wave of generational change.
  176. Here we describe both the film versions and television drama versions.
  177. Here we describe the use of Honzon as a Buddhist term.
  178. Here we discuss pilgrimages according to the first definition.
  179. Here we will describe the latter.
  180. Here you can see the remains of the Sobo (Monks' lodging house), surrounded by stone walls, on both sides of the Sando where there used to be many buildings standing in a row.
  181. Here, "tada" means a direct route.
  182. Here, 'ashikabi' means the 'reed buds.'
  183. Here, 'bukeryo' had been established both in name and in reality.
  184. Here, 'shu' meant the circumference of a circle, and 'ata' was its unit.
  185. Here, 1 Porphyra in the former section is mainly described.
  186. Here, 1 bu is not a 10th of 1 sen (monme) at all.
  187. Here, 1 ryo was roughly equal to 3 sen (also called monme in Japan) and 8 bu.
  188. Here, Binbo-gami is believed to be the weakness in one's mind, and by punching the statue, one can chase away the weak mind (relieve stress?) and bring good fortune through positive thinking.
  189. Here, He had studied for about 11 years and established the basis for the rest of his learning.
  190. Here, I submit this document as the Letter of Divorce.
  191. Here, Ikyu tricks Sukeroku into betraying MINAMOTO no Yoritomo as three SOGA brothers, saying 'If you do that, I will support you.'
  192. Here, Izanagi said the peaches 'please help people as well when they are in trouble,' and named them Okamuzumi no mikoto.
  193. Here, KIRINO proposed that they should take back Kumamoto Castle, considering that the siege by the government army was quite tight, the terrain was rugged and therefore, it would be difficult for all forces of the Satsuma army to break through the siege.
  194. Here, Kamakura dono (Lord of Kamakura), who was the head of the head family of the Kawachi Genji, had attained the position of one of the greatest shoen ryoshu of Japan in those days.
  195. Here, Kyujin-chi differs from that of the Chiho-chigyo system (in which the right to land control was given to Hatamoto or others), in that farm land was supplied depending the social status of the family.
  196. Here, Masakazu learned sado under Shigenari FURUTA.
  197. Here, Nakamaro had no ready answer since Nagate refuted as follows.
  198. Here, Sukeroku enters.
  199. Here, Wa (倭) means Yamato (大和) and Wakyo means an old capital established in the place of Asuka (飛鳥; in Nara Prefecture).
  200. Here, a battle between the two big cliques seemed to be inevitable.
  201. Here, a subsidiary tumulus does not mean that the person buried there was forced to die following the death of the person's master.
  202. Here, daikon and carrot are regarded as red and white "mizuhiki" (an ancient applied art of tying various knots of special cords) which is said to be a good omen.
  203. Here, descriptions of a Japanese dish Donburimono are given.
  204. Here, dis-empowerment of the Muromachi bakufu of the Ashikaga clan became clear.
  205. Here, eight Imperial decrees of six types were given to Ieyasu, appointing him to Seii taishogun, Shogaku ryoin betto (Rector of Junna and Shogaku colleges), and udaijin (minister of the right).
  206. Here, explanations are in relation to the Kana version of "Shobogenzo."
  207. Here, from the Tenpo era to the early Showa period, a medicine peddler entered and delivered his sales pitch, but it was removed for a long time.
  208. Here, gozen-sata had become the virtual highest consulting body in the Muromachi bakufu centered around the shogun as the final decision-maker and gozen-sata shu as the officials under the shogun's direct command.
  209. Here, having been freed from the terror that Rokuhara Tandai Minamikata, where Sadaaki KANESAWA stayed, might be attacked any time, the state of relief is felt from the description.
  210. Here, he became a real professional writer.
  211. Here, he debated national affairs with fellow believers and learned western shooting at the Kobusho (martial arts training hall).
  212. Here, he set up a bureau for provisional national inspection of treasure where he became its chairman and Fenollosa and Tenshin became its members, to inspect and preserve cultural properties.
  213. Here, however, the cause of death is not clear.
  214. Here, if their commercial value, in terms of application or taste, is different depending on the age, it isn't necessarily convenient to call them by the same name.
  215. Here, in "Railway opening in Japan," the background to the official opening of Japan's first railway line between Shiodome Station (Japanese National Railways) and Sakuragicho Station on October 14, 1872 is described.
  216. Here, individual soldiers did not function uniquely.
  217. Here, it could be said that karamono viewed not only the unique goods from kara but 'artwork' that had cultural and artistic values.
  218. Here, it is called conveniently Kaichitsujo.
  219. Here, it is described that the name of the sword was Sajifutsu no Kami, Mikafutsu no Kami, or Futsu no Mitama.
  220. Here, it is possible to enjoy famous Matanozoki viewing (to view Amanohashidate from between your two legs).
  221. Here, it is recommended that the incorporation of the 'Kaisho' be seen by in fact observing historical documents.
  222. Here, it should be noted the treatment of senmin (humble people).
  223. Here, it was linked to the view of death.
  224. Here, it's my turn to curse, for the first time.'
  225. Here, only those not categorized as tekiya, yatai, monouri or gyosho are listed.
  226. Here, put Aki Chunagon (Terumoto MORI) or Bizen Chunagon (Hideie UKITA) to the front and you remain behind," and expostulated with him.
  227. Here, running tests of an experimental '1000-type Shinkansen train,' a two-car train, were conducted repeatedly.
  228. Here, samurai such as Sanehira DOI, Tokage AMANO, and Kageyoshi OBA, who later became retainers, gathered around, and hunting and sumo wrestling commenced.
  229. Here, saniwa means a place, but it turned out that TAKENOUCHI no Sukune served as saniwa (a person who receives oracle).
  230. Here, shoen (manors), scattered across Japan, except Hokkaido, from ancient times to medieval times are listed.
  231. Here, such as manju, yokan, uiro (a cake), rakugan, geppei, ikkoko have been brought over from China.
  232. Here, the Hiraga and Ouchi clans which had influence in the Kamakura Bakufu as one of the Genji families was brought to ruin.
  233. Here, the Satsuma army attacked the government army with swords.
  234. Here, the above mentioned deputy of the yonin (remote appointments) provincial governor from the middle of the Heian period to the Kamakura period is described.
  235. Here, the army of the bakufu was forced into a hard fight.
  236. Here, the battle fought about two months in the Oguchi area ended.
  237. Here, the benefits a master gave his servant was called goon, and the benefits given by his servant to the master hoko.
  238. Here, the chance to experience textile weaving is also offered.
  239. Here, the conclusion of Kogosho Conference was effectively nullified and Jikan nochi issue was watered down, which led, in contrast, the lords conference group, including Yoshinobu, to gain momentum.
  240. Here, the expression 'transcends good and evil' does not mean that this idea and Mencius' 'Theory of Innate Goodness' are unconnected.
  241. Here, the force of the central government to provinces declined and the lawless era, in which gozoku (local ruling families) in various provinces developed power or relied on others who had power, commenced.
  242. Here, the forest for field practice of Kyoto Imperial University was begun.
  243. Here, the four Akari-shoji are put into one track.
  244. Here, the method of extracting the soup stock from katsuobushi is explained in detail, because this one is often used in Japanese cuisine.
  245. Here, the military currency (Saigo bill) was issued upon Kirino's order to improve the fragile financial condition of the army.
  246. Here, the same thing happened as in Kariya.
  247. Here, the shop prospered due to the original sweet which was made from mixing milk into millet jelly, but stress on the store management increased due to samples being consumed, and so the shop transferred again, this time to Hongo yushima shinhana cho, but this did not go over well either.
  248. Here, the state came to look like a full-scale war between Tokugawa's forces and Hojo's.
  249. Here, the word 'chi' (ryochi) means 'recognition' and 'gyo' means 'practice'.
  250. Here, the year of Emperor Kinmei's enthronement which was figured out by counting backwards from the periods of his reign is different from the year mentioned in "Nihonshoki" (it states that the year of enthronement was 538), which stirred controversy among the scholars.
  251. Here, there is absolutely no mention of Basho's sentiment about climbing Mt. Asama.
  252. Here, under the eaves, tokoroten looks like a waterfall (by Issa KOBAYASHI).
  253. Here, under the pen name of Taikan FUKUDA, Rosanjin left numerous masterpieces, including Tenkoku pieces and paintings on the ceiling and the fusuma (sliding paper doors) in the House of Ando on the Hokkoku-kaido Route.
  254. Here, we explain about Japanese lavatories.
  255. Here, what is brought to light is the dark side of the village in which killing outsiders constitutes a compensation.
  256. Hereafter, Japanese history after the Edo period is mentioned
  257. Hereafter, how to inherit and develop the kirikane technique in Japan is a big problem.
  258. Hereafter, person's supporting or opposing is described from an academic point of view.
  259. Hereafter, specific names will be raised.
  260. Hereafter, the syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism in Japan is described.
  261. Hereby, along with expressing the exchange of 100 counterfeit ryo to kinsatsu 30 ryo, the content hinted at the possibility of adding more in the future according to the situation.
  262. Hereby, the Seiyu party split into two factions: 'the orthodoxy faction' (also referred to as Kuhara faction: Hatoyama, Kuhara, Mitsuchi, Yoshizawa, and others) and 'the reformists' (also referred to as reform alliance or Nakajima faction: Nakajima, Maeda, Shimada, Shichiroku TANABE, and others).
  263. Hereditary daimyo - 50,000 koku
  264. Hereditary feudal lord, with Kokudaka being 150,000 koku
  265. Hereditary feudal lord, with Kokudaka being 230,000 koku
  266. Hereditary feudal lord, with Kokudaka being 35,000 koku
  267. Hereditary feudal lord, with Kokudaka being 50,000 koku
  268. Hereditary social structure
  269. Hereditary stipend: about 312 koku; crest: the Sagarifuji
  270. Hereditary stipend: about 500 koku; crest: the Juroku Hauragiku (16 leaves of reversed chrysanthemum)
  271. Heredity
  272. Heredity means that a specific status or title (e.g. official rank, peerage) held by a parent or their occupation or the like is passed on to their children, family members or in-laws, thus ensuring that such successors obtain social power and authority.
  273. Heredity often also applies to such occupations as prison officers and executioners, as seen in social problems found among prison officers or the summary of executioners.
  274. Herein below, the manner of using kinto is briefly explained according to manners of Urasenke school in which chabako-demae is institutional.
  275. Hereinafter referred to as Charter Oath, proper name of Charter Oath of Five Articles.
  276. Hereinafter the Sumitomo Family since the Meiji era, as well as their relatives and marriages, will be described.
  277. Hereinafter, 'abolishment' of the section means the abolishment of the said station or commercial line between signal stations, except as otherwise noted.
  278. Hereinafter, the rank gradually decreases;
  279. Hereinafter, the term natsumatsuri refers to the summer festivals held in Japan.
  280. Heresies
  281. Heresy
  282. Heresy (relationship to Zoroastrianism)
  283. Heresy and Popular Belief
  284. Heresy and popular myth
  285. Heresy of genealogy
  286. Heresy regarding his late years
  287. Heresy, Common Saying
  288. Heretical and Popular Theories Related to Hitomaro
  289. Heretofore, acceptance of "Bankoku Koho" and modern international law in each countries was described above, centering on internal influences.
  290. Heretofore, sake has usually been produced with a mixture of several varieties of shuzo koteki mai, but recently the number of breweries that use a single variety has increased.
  291. Hereupon, a feud rekindled between mukabumono and kabumochi.
  292. Herewith, the letter in Kunaifu (Imperial Household Office) in this act was amended to Kunaicho (Imperial Household Agency).
  293. Heritage
  294. Heritage and tradition
  295. Heritage of Heikyoku
  296. Heritage of Industrial Modernization
  297. Heritage of Yamanaka
  298. Hermann ENDE (German)
  299. Hermann Ehrhardt
  300. Hermann ROESLER (German)
  301. Hermits belong to the astral world, no matter how higher-grade he looks.
  302. Heroic death
  303. Heroic tales, filial piety tales, and educational tales.
  304. Heshiko
  305. Heshiko developed as a local food of Wakasa Province, and is still appreciated as preserved food for winter.
  306. Heshiko which is grilled after lightly washing off rice-bran paste goes with sake or rice with green tea.
  307. Heshiko, salted mackerel in rice-bran paste, is a local dish and a processed marine product.
  308. Hesho-ishi (Navel Stone)
  309. Hetari' means to sit and play a drum (on a stage and turret), as a counter-expression to the musical performance during the drawing danjiri.
  310. Hetauma (poor at a glance but distinct and having charm in truth) and datsuryoku-kei (ennui-style) are also different from yabo.
  311. Hetsu-miya Shrine of Tajima:
  312. Hetsu-miya Shrine:
  313. Hetsumiya Shrine is not on an island, so the descriptions in the "Kojiki" and "Nihonshoki" that she is the enshrined deity of the Nakatsumiya or Okitsumiya Shrine are closer to the origin of the name.
  314. Hetto (beef fat for cooking purpose):
  315. Heungseon Daewongun criticized Japan as follows.
  316. Heuristic Career Education Program Driven by Action Plans - a program for supporting the formation of multiple careers through a hands-on General and Liberal Education which encourages students' self-development
  317. Hewas in the rank of Kazusa no suke (assistant Governor of Kazusa Province).
  318. Hexagonal (Hannya-ji Temple style).
  319. Hexagonal-shaped and round-shaped kiso constitute the mainstream.
  320. Hey, Kanpei !
  321. Hey, Kanpei!
  322. Hey, are you going to kill me?', 'No, Father, how could I…' one's father-in-law is almost one's father.
  323. Hey, what are you doing?'
  324. Heya mochi (junior prostitute to zashiki mochi)
  325. Heyazumi (an adult-age eldest son who has yet to come into his inheritance)
  326. Heyazumi (an adult-age eldest son who has yet to come into his inheritance) and hereditary daimyo.
  327. Heyazumi (an adult-age eldest son who has yet to come into his inheritance).
  328. Heyday and ending
  329. Hi
  330. Hi (also pronounced, Kissak; a princess, or a consort): Restricted to no more than two ladies; a lady for this position should be a naishinno (imperial or royal princess) who was a fourth or higher grade in court raking.
  331. Hi Izuru Tokoro no Tenshi (Emperor of the Land of the Rising Sun)
  332. Hi Izuru Tokoro no Tenshi (Emperor of the Land of the Rising Sun) is Japanese manga (cartoon or comics), written by Ryoko YAMAGISHI.
  333. Hi Izuru Tokoro no Tenshi was serialized in "LaLa" (Hakusensha, Inc.) from April issue in 1980 to February issue in 1984, and from April issue to June issue in 1984.
  334. Hi Province (Hizen Province, Higo Province)
  335. Hi Province was called Takehi Mukahi Toyokujihinewake.
  336. Hi mother was TAIRA no Shigeko, a half younger sister of TAIRA no Kiyomori's wife, TAIRA no Tokiko.
  337. Hi no Tori (Phoenix) (Manga)
  338. Hi no kami (the god of the sun) or the sun itself.
  339. Hi refers to a female slave.
  340. Hi was one of the empress's title in Kokyu palace (which is an imperial harem including the empress's residence).
  341. Hi' originally had same meaning as 'Tsuma' (wife), but later Hi was used as a title of emperor's spouse in China and this was adopted in Japan since the ritsuryo system was introduced from Tang.
  342. Hi-kei sake No. 61
  343. Hiashi (literally, legs of the sun)
  344. Hiba's Kojin kagura dance (February 3, 1979)
  345. Hibachi
  346. Hibachi (brazier), stove, Kiserubon (ash tray), Kaya (mosquito net), Kayari (outdoor fire with dense smoke to repel mosquitoes) and Katorisenko (mosquito repellent stick), and Sensu (folding fan) and Uchiwa (round fan)
  347. Hibachi are a kind of charcoal burning brazier used in Japan as a heating appliance.
  348. Hibachi are not used to grill strong-smelling food such as fish because the smell would be transferred to the ash.
  349. Hibachi for court nobles
  350. Hibachi for samurai
  351. Hibachi' in North America
  352. Hibara-jinja Shrine
  353. Hibara-jinja Shrine, Kasayamako-jinja Shrine, Obuten-jinja Shrine (in the mountains further east of Kasayamako-jinja Shrine), Anashi niimasuhyozu-jinja Shrine are literally in the mountains.
  354. Hibari wa Utai (literally "A Lark Trills," solo vocal with piano accompaniment, lyrics by Kume HIGASHI)
  355. Hibaribue
  356. Hibariko (young skylarks)
  357. Hibashi (chopsticks used in a fireplace)
  358. Hibashi chopstick
  359. Hibashi chopstick is a Japanese tool.
  360. Hibashi is a comparably long metal chopsticks.
  361. Hibashi of various sizes are enshrined at Kiyoshikojin Seicho-ji Temple to pray for the prevention of fires.
  362. Hibasuhime no mikoto
  363. Hibasuhime no mikoto was a member of the Imperial family, who appears in the legend ("Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan)).
  364. Hibasuhime, the next Empress of Emperor Suinin, was a daughter of Hikoimasu no miko's son Tanbanomichinoshi no kami, and a niece of Sahohime no mikoto.
  365. Hibasushime died in August 3 A.D.
  366. Hibernating insects: Insects enter and seal the holes they have burrowed (Japan/China)
  367. Hibi-kore-kojitsu (enjoy everyday life)
  368. Hibitsu' are square wooden hibachi.
  369. Hibiya Incendiary Incident
  370. Hibiya Incendiary Incident was a revolt caused from the dissatisfaction with the compensation after the Russo-Japanese War, triggered by the rally held at Hibiya Park in Tokyo on September 5, 1905.
  371. Hibo Kannon-zu (painting of Avalokitesvara as a merciful mother) by Hogai KANO (owned by Tokyo University of the Arts) can be considered as a representative work of them.
  372. Hiboko, who assumed that the man was going to kill and eat the ox, arrested him to put him in jail.
  373. Hiboko, who was repentant, came all the way to Japan, chasing his wife.
  374. Hibukuro (burning place of toro)
  375. Hibukuro of toro for decoration purposes is not lit; however, for toro for practical use are lit by the using fire, electricity, etc.
  376. Hibukuro refers to a part to place the light in, which constitutes the primary part of toro.
  377. Hibuta wo kiru (to cut the pan cover).
  378. Hibutsu
  379. Hibutsu are Buddhist images that are normally withheld from public view for religious reasons; they are enshrined in zushi (miniature shrines in temples) with the doors closed.
  380. Hibutsu not unveiled in principle or those with the exhibition period not determined: Fudo Myoo image at the Goei-do hall of To-ji Temple.
  381. Hibutsu of Mii-dera Temple
  382. Hibutsu unveiled every few years or decades
  383. Hibutsu unveiled every year in a certain period, typically in spring and fall.
  384. Hibutsu unveiled for a relatively long period in every spring and fall: Kuze Kannon image (the god of salvation) at Horyu-ji Temple and Kisshoten (the goddess of beauty and prosperity) image at Joruri-ji Temple.
  385. Hibutsu unveiled on only one or a few days per year
  386. Hibutsu unveiled once a month on a specific day: Senju Kannon image at Fujii-dera Temple in Osaka, where the image is unveiled on the 18th of each month, the day believed to have a bearing on the kannon.
  387. Hibutsu unveiled once a year on specific days
  388. Hibutsu unveiled only on one or several days in a year: Shukongoshin (a gate guardian) image at the Hokke-do hall of Todai-ji Temple.
  389. Hibutsu unveiled only once in several years or decades: Senju Kannon, the principle image at Kiyomizu-dera Temple (Kyoto), which is unveiled to the public every 33 years.
  390. Hibutsu whose exhibition periods are not determined
  391. Hibyoin (quarantine hospital)
  392. Hibyoin slowly came to play a part as a medical institution and dealt with other infectious diseases such as dysentery and typhoid fever to become a permanent facility.
  393. Hibyoin was a hospital nominally, and could do little treatment for Cholera which was an unknown disease.
  394. Hibyoin was a hospital specialized for infectious diseases built in the Meiji period in Japan.
  395. Hichiju no to Tower in Shakunin-ji Temple (Important cultural asset)
  396. Hichira
  397. Hichiriki
  398. Hichiriki Flute
  399. Hichiriki flute is an instrument that requires well-sounding tone and intervals.
  400. Hichiriki flute is an instrument, so it is made without cracks, has the right scale, and a well-sounding tone.
  401. Hichiriki flute is made of a lacquered bamboo tube, and it is an end-blown flute that has seven holes on the front side and two on the back side.
  402. Hichiriki flute is one of the wind instruments used for gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music) and kagura (sacred music and dancing performed at shrines) that was created in modern times following the flow of gagaku.
  403. Hichiriki flute plays the lead (more precisely 'something like the lead').
  404. Hichiriki instrument to express 'people's voices echoing on the earth.'
  405. Hida (Hida Office for Motor Vehicle Inspection and Registration, Gifu Transport Branch Office, Chubu District Transport Bureau)
  406. Hida Area archaeological materials collected by Nakashi EMA: 9,524 items (Fudoki-no-oka Learning Center, Takayama City, Gifu Prefecture)
  407. Hida Astronomical Observatory (Takayama City, Gifu Prefecture)
  408. Hida Prefecture: established on May 23 (old lunar calendar) in 1868.
  409. Hida Province.
  410. Hida Takayama
  411. Hida district, Gifu Prefecture
  412. Hida homare
  413. Hida minori
  414. Hida no Takechimaro: A regional powerful clan during the Nara period.
  415. Hida no kuninomiyatsuko
  416. Hida no kuninomiyatsuko 斐陀国造 (also known as Hidakokuzo) was kuninomiyatsuko (local ruling families in ancient Japan) ruled Hida Province.
  417. Hida no takumi
  418. Hidaichinomiya Minashi-jinja Shrine: Takayama City, Gifu Prefecture.
  419. Hidaka River' as Gidayu-bushi (musical narrative of the puppet theatre)
  420. Hidana (a frame suspended over an irori [hearth]) was built and used for drying clothes, food, and natural wood pieces.
  421. Hidana (frame suspended over irori [hearth])
  422. Hidana is a wooden or bamboo board suspended from the ceiling over the top of the Irori fireplace.
  423. Hidanokunisoja.
  424. Hidari Kogatana
  425. Hidari Tachi
  426. Hidari Tachi is the technique to hold and grip a sword with the left hand placed towards the Tsuba (a hand guard) and the right hand placed at the base of the hilt, meanwhile the right hand is usually placed towards a Tsuba and the left hand is placed at the base of a hilt in the art of swordsmanship.
  427. Hidari-daimonji
  428. Hidariuma (a shogi piece of 'left horse'): Hidariuma Fureai Park
  429. Hidden Mysteries
  430. Hide district, Takanashi district, Hirata district, Tateishi district, Nibi district, and Kameyama district circle the bay shore, and to the south of the bay, there is Aoshima Island (Kyoto Prefecture).
  431. Hide the face using a fan held with the left hand, indicating sleeping.
  432. Hideaki HASHIBA (Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA) who was Hideyoshi's nephew and another one of his adopted children was one of these.
  433. Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA
  434. Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA (Hidetoshi KINOSHITA at the time), who was the heir, was raised as a successor to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who didn't have any biological children.
  435. Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA (a nephew of Kodaiin, the lawful wife of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI)
  436. Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA changed the territory to the Bizen Province of 510,000 koku with additional properties but died from an illness in 1602 without an heir, so it is believed that the Kobayakawa clan ended both in name and reality.
  437. Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA who was adopted by Hideyoshi and later became the heir to the Kobayakawa clan, was a son of her brother, Iesada and therefore her nephew.
  438. Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA … Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA, the Saemon no kami and Chunagon (Middle Counselor.)
  439. Hideaki MATSUDAIRA and Goro HONMA divided the school of Kaso roughly into three.
  440. Hideaki MATSUDAIRA and Goro HONMA emphasized that there are differences of practice produced upon existing various ways of appraisal such as the ryusui (running water) method, the way of Hattaku school, each school adapted different methods giving rise to the following differences.
  441. Hideaki NITANI seemed to be an actor who understood Nakahira well.
  442. Hideaki OMURA (religious scholar) 'Gatahishi Nibutsuchugen'
  443. Hideaki's younger brother Hidetaka INADOME succeeded him as heir to the Inadome clan.
  444. Hideharu HATANO
  445. Hideharu HATANO surrendered to Mitsuhide AKECHI, the leader of the Kinki district attacking force and was executed; the HATANO clan were all killed.
  446. Hideharu HATANO was a Daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) of Tanba Province in the Sengoku period.
  447. Hideharu HORI
  448. Hideharu HORI (1576 - July 1, 1606) was a military commander and daimyo in the Azuchi Momoyama and the Edo periods.
  449. Hideharu HORI in the neighboring Echigo Province, however, kept informing Ieyasu TOKUGAWA of what happened in the Uesugi's territory.
  450. Hidehira avoided immediate conflict with Kamakura and sent horses and gold to Kamakura (April 24 section of "Azuma Kagami" [The Mirror of the East]).
  451. Hidehira did not get taken in by 'Kuraiuchi (Make someone participate by giving an official rank)' by the Taira clan and never responded to demands by MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka and the Taira clan for mobilization of military forces in the period of the internal disturbances of Jisho-Juei.
  452. Hidehira died testate requesting the two brothers to serve Yoshitsune as their lord and urged the three to unite as a team against possible attacks by Yoritomo (January 9, 1188 section of "Gyokuyo" [Diary of FUJIWARA no Kanezane]).
  453. Hidehira dispatched about 80 worriers on horseback including the brothers Tsugunobu SATO and Tadanobu SATO to accompany Yoshitsune.
  454. Hidehira had refused Yoritomo's demand for the surrender of Yoshitsune, but Yasuhira, a son of Hidehira, could not refuse the demand any longer after Hidehira's death.
  455. Hidehira is the head of Okuroku-gun and I am Sokan (officer to keep the peace) of Tokaido.'
  456. Hidehira reluctantly gave up the idea of keeping him back and sent off Yoshitsune from Oshu, accompanied by the SATO brothers, Tsugunobu and Tadanobu.
  457. Hidehira replied, 'I sincerely sympathize with Motokane, but he doesn't like to return to Kyoto, I do not stop him leaving and I only respect his wishes. I do not detain him at all'
  458. Hidehira sheltered MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, a son of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo who had lost in the Heiji war.
  459. Hidehira sleeps in Konjikido (Golden Hall).
  460. Hidehira urged the brothers, Kunihira and Yasuhira to get along with each other, made Kunihira get married with his own Seishitsu (legal wife), a daughter of FUJIWARA no Motonari and had three of Kunihira, Yasuhira and Yoshitsune write Kishomon (sworn oath) for each of them not to harbor treacherous designs each other.
  461. Hidehira vs Yoritomo
  462. Hidehira's wealth was supported by such noted products of Oshu as horses and gold, by which he frequently donated gold and horses to the national political arena and funds to temples and shrines to raise its reputation.
  463. Hidehisa SENGOKU
  464. Hidehisa SENGOKU was a busho (Japanese military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) to the early Edo period.
  465. Hidehisa accompanied Hidetada in a ceremony of the imperial proclamation to become Shogun in 1609 and was seated at the beginning of Noh chant on February 6, 1611.
  466. Hidehisa planned to take part in the war as the head of the twelfth battalion with Hidekatsu HASHIBA.
  467. Hidehisa tried too hard to achieve results quickly and planned some reckless operations.
  468. Hidehisa was on such intimate terms with Hidetada that Hidehisa accompanied Hidetada in sandai (a visit to the Imperial Palace) when Hidetada was given the title of Shogun.
  469. Hidehisa who entered Awaji defeated Michinaga KAN and recovered the Sumoto-jo Castle.
  470. Hidehisa worked hard to apologize to Ieyasu who became angry about the late arrival of Hidetada.
  471. Hidehito (Hidekazu) ODA
  472. Hidehito (Hidekazu) ODA (1639 - September 9, 1687) was the third lord of Yanagimoto Domain in Yamato Province.
  473. Hideie UKIATA (possessed lands worth 570,000 koku of rice in the Chugoku region and the eastern half of Kibi Province)
  474. Hideie UKITA
  475. Hideie UKITA versus 楊元
  476. Hideie UKITA was a Japanese military commander as well as a feudal lord in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  477. Hideie UKITA, Mitsunari ISHIDA versus Gwon Yul
  478. Hideie UKITA, Nagamasa KURODA and Kiyomasa KATO versus 崔慶会 and 金千鎰
  479. Hideie UKITA, who later became one of the Gotairos (Council of Five Elders) of the Toyotomi government, was his younger maternal half-brother.
  480. Hideie tried to assassinate Tatsuyasu TOGAWA, who he believe to be the main cause of the troubles, but Tatsuyasu locked himself in his home, and was protected by Naomori SAKAZAKI, who had a bad relationship with Hideie, which brought about an explosive situation between the two sides.
  481. Hideji HOUJOU's play "Kyoumai" stars Yachiyo INOUE the 3rd and Yachiyo INOUE the 4th.
  482. Hideji KAWASE
  483. Hideji KAWASE (January 26, 1842 - 1907) was a Japanese samurai and a statesman of the Miyazu clan.
  484. Hidejiro ONOGI
  485. Hidejiro ONOGI (Nov 25, 1895 ? March 3, 1966) was a politician.
  486. Hidejuro NAKAMURA, a disciple of Kichiemon NAKAMURA (the first), was a master of karasubue (a crow flute).
  487. Hidekane MORI, who was a younger brother of Takakage and was disinherited from the Kobayakawa clan, was appointed an independent daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) by Hideyoshi.
  488. Hidekatsu HASHIBA
  489. Hidekatsu HASHIBA (Hideyoshi's adopted son, Nobunaga ODA's son)
  490. Hidekatsu HASHIBA (Ishimatsumaru) (premature death)
  491. Hidekatsu HASHIBA was a Japanese military commander lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  492. Hidekatsu TOYOTOMI (Hideyoshi's adopted son, the son of Nissho, Hideyoshi's older sister, and the second son of Yoshifusa MIYOSHI)
  493. Hidekatsu also joined the Battle of Shizugatake in 1583 and the Battle of Komaki-Nagakute in 1584.
  494. Hidekatsu could have been elected as a real heir of Hideyoshi, if Hidekatsu had lived long, but considering that Hideyoshi was appointed as Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) in 1585, the same year Hidekatsu died, it seems that Hideyoshi no longer needed the name of ODA.
  495. Hidekatsu was adopted by Hideyoshi HASHIBA who did not have a child in 1579.
  496. Hidekatsu was born as the fourth son to Nobunaga ODA in 1568.
  497. HidekatsuTOYOTOMI (Hideyoshi's adopted son, the son of his older sister, Nisshu, and the second son of Yoshifusa MIYOSHI)
  498. Hidekazu AKIYAMA, an art historian, classifies the Ogi-e into Class A (27 faces), Class B (18 faces), Class C (9 faces) and a combination of Classes B and C (5 faces), based on consideration of the painting techniques.
  499. Hideki KIMURA and Tatsuo KOMATSU were two of them.
  500. Hideki KOMATSU wrote about the collapse of the medical care system in "Iryo Hokai: 'Tachisarigata Sabotage' to ha nani ka" (Collapse of Medical Care: What is 'Walk-off Sabotage').
  501. Hideki TOGI
  502. Hideki YUKAWA
  503. Hideki YUKAWA (January 23, 1907-September 8, 1981) was a theoretical physical scientist in Japan.
  504. Hidekiyo OGASAWARA
  505. Hidekiyo OGASAWARA (Shosai)
  506. Hidekiyo OGASAWARA was a military commander and a scholar of ancient courtly traditions and etiquette in the Warring States period and the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  507. Hidekiyo became a lordless warrior after the battle, and later, he was received as a guest by Yusai HOSOKAWA (also known as Fujitaka) in Tango Province and granted a stipend of 500 koku of rice (1 koku weighs about 150kg).
  508. Hidekiyo was generally known by the name Shosai OGASAWARA and as a person who assisted Hosokawa Garasha in dying.
  509. Hideko HARA played his wife.)
  510. Hideko ICHIJO
  511. Hideko NISHIMURA
  512. Hideko NIWATA
  513. Hideko NIWATA (year of birth unknown - May 4, 1685) was Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank) of Emperor Gokomyo.
  514. Hideko was first called "Katsura no kata."
  515. Hidemaro KONOE (1898 to 1973)
  516. Hidemasa HORI
  517. Hidemasa HORI served him as the local governor.
  518. Hidemasa HORI was a busho (Japanese military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  519. Hidemasa HOTTA
  520. Hidemasa KOIDE
  521. Hidemasa KOIDE (1540 - April 21, 1604) was a busho (Japanese military commander) (and daimyo [Japanese feudal lord]) in Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  522. Hidemasa NAKAGAWA fought in the front by himself, broke through Ninomaru and came close to the Honmaru.
  523. Hidemasa and his eldest son, Tadanaga OGASAWARA died at Osaka Natsu no Jin (Summer Siege of Osaka) of the Siege of Osaka and because the eldest son of Tadanaga, Nagatsugu OGASAWARA was still a child, the second son of Hidemasa, Tadazane OGASAWARA took over the position as head of the family.
  524. Hidemasa cut YAMASHITA down at the same instance he turned around, and also Naomasa rushed in and cut YAMASHITA down from the back.
  525. Hidemasa said to Naomasa "I was faster than you."
  526. Hidemasa served not only as bugyoshoku but also gained fame on battle fields.
  527. Hidemasa was awarded Nagahama-jo Castle (in Omi Province) according to some historical sources, but there is different opinion because Hideyoshi continued to use Nagahama-jo Castle later.
  528. Hidemasa's retainers could not even move.
  529. Hidemichi UMETANI, Gon Chunagon (provisional vice-councilor of state), was his son.
  530. Hidemitsu AKECHI
  531. Hidemitsu AKECHI was a Japanese military commander during the time from the Sengoku period (period of warring states of Japan) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  532. Hidemitsu AKECHI, Mitsuhide's male cousin came to help Mitsuhide, but Hidemasa pushed him into Sakamoto-jo Castle.
  533. Hidemitsu KYOGOKU raised an army in Omi Province and planned to invade towards the capital.
  534. Hidemitsu admitted his defeat and told Naomasa, Hidemasa's chief retainer that he would give his family treasure for generations, then set fire to the castle and killed himself.
  535. Hidemitsu, having lost more than 300 soldiers and put to rout, Hidemitsu killed Mitsuhide's wife and child after presenting the Akechi family's treasures to the enemy at Sakamoto-jo Castle, and committed jijin together with Shigetomo MIZOO and Mitsutada AKECHI.
  536. Hidemitsu, out of options, drew up battle lines in Moriyama and prepared for the coming battle.
  537. Hidemochi AWANO (sentenced to death)
  538. Hidemochi KONDO
  539. Hidemochi MAEDA
  540. Hidemochi MAEDA was a Japanese military commander who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  541. Hidemoto (秀元), who was once an adopted heir of Terumoto, received a portion (秀) of the first name of Hideyoshi (秀吉) TOYOTOMI, and his's biological child, Hidenari (秀就), who became his heir received a portion (秀) of the first name of Hideyori (秀頼) TOYOTOMI.
  542. Hidemoto MORI was at Cheonn, heard about the precarious situation at Shokusan and immediately rushed to support the battle at Shokusan with his army, ordered vanguards including Mototsugu SHISHIDO and Hiroyuki YOSHIMI to spearhead the attack.
  543. Hidemoto, with the Kuroda group in the van, reached Cheonan City via Jeonui on the same day.
  544. Hidemune DATE, the eldest child born out of wedlock of Masamune DATE, had been named as soryo (heir) by receiving Shiki (bestowing a character from the superior's real name) of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, but after the hegemony of the Tokugawa clan, Tadamune DATE, the eldest legitimate son, became soryo.
  545. Hidenaga HASHIBA put in a vow under Hideyoshi's permission, and Sawa-jo Castle surrendered on the 22nd.
  546. Hidenaga NAKANISHI
  547. Hidenaga NAKANISHI (year of birth unknown - September 6, 1650) was a samurai of the Satsuma domain in the early Edo period.
  548. Hidenaga TOYOTOMI (Chikuami's son and Hideyoshi's younger half-brother by different father)
  549. Hidenaga YOSHIDA - Hidenori YOSHIDA - Hidekata YOSHIDA - Hideshige YOSHIDA
  550. Hidenaga gave 15,000 koku (an unit of assessed crop yields of the land [1 koku: about 180 liter], which was also used to express the size of the land) of land in Takatori to his vassal Toshihisa HONDA, who worked in maintenance and expansion of Takatori-jo Castle.
  551. Hidenaga's army surrounded Takajo-jo Castle, where 1,500 troops, including Arinobu YAMADA, had barricaded themselves.
  552. Hidenao KOIDE, the last lord of the domain, became the governor of the domain when the return of lands to the emperor was implemented in 1869.
  553. Hidenari MORI who was the eldest legitimate son of Terumoto MORI and Hidemoto MORI who had been Terumoto's adopted heir prior to Hidenari's birth were both Shihon daimyos with their own domains.
  554. Hidenin Temple
  555. Hidenjo
  556. Hidenobu ODA
  557. Hidenobu ODA was a busho (Japanese military commander) and a Christian daimyo (Christian feudal lord) who lived from the Azuchi-momoyama period to the Edo period.
  558. Hidenobu ODA was his older paternal half-brother.
  559. Hidenobu also led 1,700 horsemen to Enma-do Temple in Kamikawate-mura Village and was Chief Commander.
  560. Hidenobu and his brother Hidenori tried to kill themselves, however, they surrendered and gave Gifu-jo Castle to Terumasa on September 30 due to Terumasa's conviction.
  561. Hidenobu became the legitimate son of Nobutada because Nobutada had no lawful wife as well as no legitimate son when he died.
  562. Hidenobu became the lord of Gifu-jo Castle in Mino Province under the Toyotomi regime later.
  563. Hidenobu then moved to Zenpuku-ji Temple in Mukasoi-mura Village (Hashimoto City) and he and a daughter of the Nishiyama family who was the magnate in that area had their son, Hidetomo ODA.
  564. Hidenobu was often considered a busho with low capability due to his surrender of Gifu-jo Castle.
  565. Hidenobu was punished by being deprived of his fief because he took the part of the 'western' army in the Battle of Sekigahara.
  566. Hidenobu's graveyard is in Shojuraigo-ji Temple, along with that of Yoshinari MORI.
  567. Hidenobu's mother, wife and daughter were captured in Osaka during the Battle of Sekigahara.
  568. Hidenobu's notice board stating the prohibitions in Rakuichi-rakuza (free markets and open guilds policy) is retained in Entoku-ji Temple in Gifu City with the notice boards of his grandfathers, Nobunaga and Terumasa IKEDA.
  569. Hidenobu, his older brother also joined the Catholic Church at the same time.
  570. Hidenori ODA
  571. Hidenori ODA was a busho (a Japanese military commander) in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  572. Hidenori SENGOKU
  573. Hidenori SENGOKU was a busho (a Japanese military commander) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  574. Hideo GOSHA
  575. Hideo GOSHA (五社英雄, his real name was 'Eiyu GOSHA' with the same characters, February 26, 1929 - August 30, 1992) was a film director and a playwright.
  576. Hideo KANZE
  577. Hideo KANZE (August 3, 1927 - June 8, 2007) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (principal roles) of Kanze-ryu school and an actor.
  578. Hideo KANZE, the second son of Tetsunojo KANZE's family, received at this time a big impact from the differences in body theories between the Kanze Style and other sects.
  579. Hideo MATSUDAIRA (Adopted son-in-law of the family of Count Yamada)
  580. Hideo MATSUKAWA (nine times in total; three terms since 1965, 1970, four terms since 1979, 1984)
  581. Hideo ONO and Gaikotsu MIYATAKE can be listed as the researchers who noted shinbun-nishiki-e early on.
  582. Hideo TAKAMINE
  583. Hideo YOKOTA (chief of Daishin-in [Predecessor of the Supreme Court of Japan])
  584. Hideomi TEZUKA: He retired from the position of the Deputy Grand Chamberlain in March 2005.
  585. Hideoyori shall accept Kunigae (transference from one fief to another) and leave Osaka-jo Castle.
  586. Hidesada KOIDE, the fourth lord of the domain, had held the positions of sojaban (the administrator of etiquette in the shogunate), jisha-bugyo (the position responsible for the management of temples and shrines), and wakadoshiyori (the commander of Hatamoto/Gokenin (the vassals)), and allocated territory with a yield of 1,000 koku to Hideharu, his second son.
  587. Hidesada KONISHI
  588. Hidesada KONISHI was a child of Yukinaga KONISHI and his concubine.
  589. Hidesada KONISHI: His childhood name was Yosuke (與助).
  590. Hidesato Inari (Koan-ji Temple [handed down as FUJIWARA no Hidesato's residence] in Fuchu City, Tokyo Prefecture)
  591. Hidesato SHIRAGA
  592. Hidesato had power as a local official in Shimotsuke Province (present Tochigi Prefecture), but, in 916, he joined and involved in anti-local government movement in the neighboring province, Kozuke Province and he was condemned to exile together with 17 (18?) family members.
  593. Hideshi SANETO is in charge.
  594. Hideshige MAKINO
  595. Hideshige MAKINO (1671-1741) was the daimyo (feudal lord) in the mid-Edo period, who held the title of Kyoto Shoshidai (Local Governor of Kyoto).
  596. Hideshige MAKINO (1724-1734)
  597. Hidesuke NAKANOBO
  598. Hidesuke NAKANOBO was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  599. Hidesuke worked for Yamaguchi Prefectural Government and after quitting the job, he started a sake brewing factory.
  600. Hidetada ISOBE, Sanehide KAJI, Yoshitsuna KURATA, Ujitsuna SASSA and Awa no Tsubone were his siblings.
  601. Hidetada TOKUGAWA
  602. Hidetada TOKUGAWA (May 12, 1579 - March 14, 1632) was a Busho (Japanese military commander) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period and the second Shogun of the Edo Bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  603. Hidetada TOKUGAWA asked him to look after future affaires in case of occurrence of rebellion against the shogunate family.
  604. Hidetada TOKUGAWA, the second shogun of Edo shogunate government, intended to resume diplomatic relations with the Yi dynasty of Korea, and ordered the So clan of Tsushima domain to negotiate.
  605. Hidetada TOKUGAWA, the second shogun.
  606. Hidetada and his lawful wife Sugen-in had the oldest son Iemitsu TOKUGAWA and the second son Tadanaga TOKUGAWA.
  607. Hidetada arrived late in the main battle at Sekigahara.
  608. Hidetada fell short of that, but decided at least half by himself.'
  609. Hidetada fully attended to government affairs as Ogosho even after he handed over Shogunate to Iemitsu, as Ieyasu did so after he handed over Shogunate to Hidetada.
  610. Hidetada heard their exchanges behind a bamboo blind, and shed tears in saying, "that is just what the lord Date, a lofty, admirable man."
  611. Hidetada himself worked on the basic designs, together with Takatora TODO (although Hidetada only made the final decision on one of the two proposed designs Takatora touted as the Shogun's own design).
  612. Hidetada is understood to have been a submissive husband who could not oppose to his Seishitsu (legal wife) Oe no kata.
  613. Hidetada made forced marches from Edo to Fushimi and arrived at the Fushimi-jo Castle on November 10 taking only 17 days, that is, arriving at Fujisawa-shuku Station on October 24, Mishima-shuku on October 26, Ejiri-juku on October 27, Kakegawa-juku on October 28 and Yoshida-juku on October 29.
  614. Hidetada ordered Nobuyuki SANADA, Masayuki's legitimate son, to innocuously ask Masayuki to surrender the castle.
  615. Hidetada strongly insisted on the death penalty as well since he was blamed on ending up offending Ieyasu by arriving late to Sekigahara after being stranded in Ueda-jo Castle by Masayuki.
  616. Hidetada was greatly pleased but this was not put into practice, saying 'Masayuki SANADA would not agree to it because Hidehisa is not a fudai no sho(busho (Japanese military commander) that is a hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family).'
  617. Hidetada was surprised that Ueda-jo Castle was so robust beyond expectations and decided to hurry to his destination leaving the closer troops at Ueda-jo Castle.
  618. Hidetada who lived in the Edo Castle and Ogosho (the retired and still de facto Shogun) Ieyasu in the Sunpu-jo Castle formed a duarchy, however, Hidetada took the reins of the Bakufu according to Ieyasu's intention with advice of Masanobu HONDA and others.
  619. Hidetada's army, which was bothered by the outnumbered Sanada clan, gave up on capturing Ueda-jo Castle and left, but as a result they could not join the decisive engagement in Sekigahara, Mino, which was the main battlefield.
  620. Hidetada, arriving at Okayama on 4th of the same day, and knowing that Ieyasu was thinking of pacification, advised Ieyasu to make an all-out attack, however, Ieyasu rejected it, telling him not to take the enemies lightly, but to think of winning without fighting.
  621. Hidetada, the second shogun.
  622. Hidetaka KAWAJIRI was abruptly killed on the battlefield, and Nagayoshi MORI had to withdraw to Mino Province.
  623. Hidetaka KAWAJIRI was killed by an uprising of old retainers of the Takeda clan.
  624. Hidetaka KAWAJIRI, the lord of Kai Province, was killed in an uprising that occurred at the opportunity of Nobunaga's death ().
  625. Hidetaka KAWAJIRI: Kai Province excluding Honganchi (birthplace of clan) of Baisetsu ANAYAMA, Suwa-gun (Anayama kaechi)
  626. Hidetaka TOKUGAWA said that Yoshitaka was the Choryo (a brilliant military strategist in ancient China) of today (Meisho Genkoroku (The Sayings and Doings of Famous Warriors)).
  627. Hidetake visited Mutsu Province from Dewa Province to attend the marriage ceremony for Narihira and was waiting to see Sanehira holding a gift of Sakin (gold dust) above his head.
  628. Hidetane CHIBA
  629. Hidetane CHIBA was a gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) who lived during the early Kamakura period.
  630. Hidetane TAGA
  631. Hidetane TAGA (1565 ? November, 1616) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the Sengoku Period (Period of warring states in Japan).
  632. Hidetaro KATAOKA
  633. Hidetaro KATAOKA (the first)
  634. Hidetaro KATAOKA (the second)
  635. Hidetaro KATAOKA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor.
  636. Hidetatsu EGAWA
  637. Hidetatsu EGAWA (the local magistrate of Nirayama of Izu Province, 1801 to 1855)
  638. Hideto MATSUURA
  639. Hideto MATSUURA (? - October 19, 1600) was a Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) (Iou clan) and a Busho (Japanese military commander) in the Toyotomi government.
  640. Hideto YAMAGA
  641. Hideto YAMAGA (the date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the end of Heian period.
  642. Hideto and Tanenao HARADA, both of whom were retainers of the Taira family, came to meet them with their troops.
  643. Hideto is supposed to have been a child of Noritaka's descendent Tsuneto, but according to "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a text compiled in the 14th century that records the lineages of the aristocracy), the children of Takaie does not include Masanori.
  644. Hidetoki HOJO
  645. Hidetoki HOJO was a member of the Hojo clan from the end of the Kamakura period.
  646. Hidetoki fought desperately a defensive battle but lost and he killed himself on July 15 in Hakata together with 240 members of his clan.
  647. Hidetoki in Literature
  648. Hidetoki's talent and popularity were the real deal that he served as Tandai in Kyushu, where it was difficult to govern, for more than 10 years.'
  649. Hidetomo OYAMA
  650. Hidetomo OYAMA (date of birth unknown - August 10, 1335) was busho (Japanese military commander) from the Kamakura Period through the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  651. Hidetomo TOYAMA
  652. Hidetomo TOYAMA (December 2, 1609-February 6, 1642) was the second lord of Naegi Domain in Mino Province.
  653. Hidetomo confronted the Hojo army in Fuchu, Musashi Province, but suffered a major defeat and died on the battlefield on August 10, 1335.
  654. Hidetomo died in Naegi on February 6, 1642.
  655. Hidetomo distinguished himself with his achievements such as guarding Osaka-jo Castle and remodeling the Okunoma (inner room) in the Honmaru (castle keep) of Edo-jo Castle.
  656. Hidetomo was born in Naegi on December 2, 1609.
  657. Hidetomo was the first son of Tomomasa TOYAMA, the first lord of the domain.
  658. Hidetomo's children were Tomosada TOYAMA (first son), and a daughter (wife of Norihiro SHIGENOI).
  659. Hidetomo's lawful wife was a daughter of Takayasu MINAGAWA.
  660. Hidetomo's second wife was a daughter of Hideyoshi SHIGENOI who was Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  661. Hidetoshi ODA (織田秀敏)
  662. Hidetoshi OGINO: Governor of Tosa Province.
  663. Hidetsugu Brutality Mound
  664. Hidetsugu Incident
  665. Hidetsugu MAEDA is the son of Toshiharu MAEDA, and the younger brother of Toshiie MAEDA.
  666. Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI
  667. Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI (Hideyoshi's adopted son, the son of Nisshu, Hideyoshi's older sister, and the first son of Yoshifusa MIYOSHI)
  668. Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI gravestone (a stone chest containing Hidetsugu's head)
  669. Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI, the chief adviser to the Emperor at the time, heard about Komahime having the reputation of the most beautiful girl in the eastern part of Japan, pressed Yoshimitsu to offer Komahime as a concubine to him.
  670. Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI/Hidetsugu HASHIBA was a busho (Japanese military commander), daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan) (the end of the Muromachi period) to Tensho period.
  671. Hidetsugu became the adopted son of Hideyoshi and also became kanpaku (advisor to the emperor) but the relationship between Hidetsugu and Hideyoshi began to deteriorate after his son Hideyori TOYOTOMI was born, and he was ordered to commit seppuku while his wife and mistresses were executed beside Sanjo-gawa River.
  672. Hidetsugu committed seppuku with the support of Shigemasa SASABE who assisted Hidetsugu by beheading him, while Shigemasa and a Buddhist monk of Tofuku-ji Temple Genryuseido also committed seppuku.
  673. Hidetsugu could be the only adult relative in the Toyotomi family in Hideyoshi's later years, so if Hidetsugu was alive he might have resisted the takeover of hegemony later carried out by Ieyasu.
  674. Hidetsugu granted his name in a different way from others in that he gave the latter Japanese character of his name for the second portion of the name of subordinates.
  675. Hidetsugu is a person from Kyoto.
  676. Hidetsugu is said to have been executed so that Hideyoshi could make Hideyori his successor.
  677. Hidetsugu made his troops including umamawari (horse guards) attack the Ninomaru (second bailey), kill more than 300 castle soldiers and attack Honmaru (the keep of a castle), but they were prevented by the shooting with bows and guns of the castle soldiers again.
  678. Hidetsugu orders his retainers to take the two people outside on the ground to the asura realm, but he is protested by his retainer and soon they disappear.
  679. Hidetsugu praises the poem.
  680. Hidetsugu seems to succeed TOYOTOMI clan; it seems to be reasonable to think that Hidetsugu succeeded a family estate once, but was disinherited later.
  681. Hidetsugu took office as Chief Adviser to the Emperor, but committed suicide in 1595 under suspicion being cast on him of plotting a rebellion.
  682. Hidetsugu took part in the Battle of Shizugatake in 1583, achieving military exploits.
  683. Hidetsugu was a first-rank educated person of the day who loved ancient Japanese writings and held cultural exchanges with many court nobles.
  684. Hidetsugu's specific henki (granting subordinates the use of a Japanese character from the superior's real name).
  685. Hidetsugu's wife and children were also put to death at the same time.
  686. Hidetsugu, who was frightened for his own future, caused incidents of tsujikiri (killing ordinary people in the street to test a new sword; it is said that he killed a blind person without a reason) in Kyoto and other places, and the incidents labeled him as 'Sessho Kanpaku' (Killer-Kanpaku).
  687. Hidetsuna HACHIMANYAMA (the younger brother or son of Yoshisato ROKKAKU).
  688. Hidetsuna SASAKI
  689. Hidetsuna SASAKI was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the late Kamakura period and the beginning of the Muromachi period.
  690. Hidetsuna TOYOTOMI (Shiro AMAKUSA)
  691. Hidetsuna TSUZUKI
  692. Hidetsuna died in 1601 and didn't inherit the estate of the Oda's head family because Hidenobu was defeated in the Battle of Sekigahara and lost his position and property.
  693. Hidetsuna was the first head of the Tsukushi clan as the Hitto karo (the head of chief retainers) for the Honda family for generations.
  694. Hideyasu TOYOTOMI (Hidenaga's adopted son, the son of Nissho, Hideyoshi's older sister, and the third son of Yoshifusa MIYOSHI)
  695. Hideyasu YUKI, who was of the Echizen-Matsudaira family.
  696. Hideyasu also died of illness in the same year (Opinion is widely divided on the cause of his death).
  697. Hideyasu participated in Emperor Gotoba's anti shogunate scheme, persuading and inducing Taneyoshi MIURA, the younger brother of the powerful gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods)Yoshimura MIURA to the Emperor's side.
  698. Hideyasu sent his shoju (retainer) Osho to Kamakura to deliver the command from the retired emperor to subjugate Yoshitoki addressed to a powerful gokenin but Osho was captured by the Kamakura Shogunate people.
  699. Hideyasu was adopted by Hidenaga TOYOTOMI.
  700. Hideyasu went in hiding in Nara, but was captured in Kawachi Province in October and cut down by the sword along with Hidezumi in Kyoto.
  701. Hideyo ARISAKA and 'Arisaka's Law'
  702. Hideyo ARISAKA published in 1934 an article called 'The Laws of the Combination of Syllables in Ancient Japanese', in which he pointed out the following laws concerning Jodai Tokushu Kanazukai.
  703. Hideyo NOGUCHI fell into the Irori fireplace when he was young, and burned his left hand.
  704. Hideyori KANO: "Takao Kanpu-zu byobu" (The folding screen of Viewing Maple Trees in Takao)
  705. Hideyori MORI, the first younger brother of Yoshikane, served Nobunaga ODA, and the third younger brother, Yoshifuyu TSUGAWA, served Nobukatsu ODA, the second son of Nobunaga.
  706. Hideyori MORI: Ina-gun
  707. Hideyori TOYOTOMI
  708. Hideyori TOYOTOMI (Hideyoshi's concubine, Yodo-dono's son)
  709. Hideyori TOYOTOMI (also known as TOYOTOMI no Hideyori or Hideyori HASHIBA) was a daimyo from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the beginning of the Edo period.
  710. Hideyori TOYOTOMI was his half brother born from the same mother.
  711. Hideyori TOYOTOMI, who was the son of Hideyoshi, succeeded his father and attempted the reconstruction of Great Buddha in copper with Katsumoto KATAGIRI as the leader, but the Buddhist statue melt due to an error by the caster and Daibutsuden was caught in a blaze in December 1602.
  712. Hideyori TOYOTOMI/Yodo-dono built or repaired temples and shrines mainly in Kinai region as memorial services for Hideyoshi after his death.
  713. Hideyori and Yodogimi summoned some vassals and they were discussing how to deal with Katsumoto.
  714. Hideyori inherited the family estate.
  715. Hideyori moved to Osaka-jo Castle.
  716. Hideyori shall go up to Edo for sankin-kotai (an alternate-year attendance)
  717. Hideyori was appointed by Hideyoshi to be a successor and succeeded the family estate after Hideyoshi died.
  718. Hideyori was pursuade by Shigenari KIMURA, who attended the castle at that time, ordered Shigenari to act as an envoy to find out Katsumoto's real intentions.
  719. Hideyori was witnessed by his female servant to be performing a female hair-trimming ritual (known as 'Bigi-sogi').
  720. Hideyori's mother was her eldest sister Chacha, who was the concubine of Hideyoshi.
  721. Hideyori's posthumous child, Kunimatsu, was executed on June 19, 1615 at Sanjo-gawara Riverside in Kyoto, and hereto, the head family of TOYOTOMI, which Hideyoshi founded, died out.
  722. Hideyoshi (NHK period drama) (period drama, original work by Taichi SAKAIYA) (role of Goemon played by Hidekazu AKAI), he is set up as Hideyoshi's childhood friend.
  723. Hideyoshi HASHIBA
  724. Hideyoshi HASHIBA assumed the name of the Fujiwara clan and became chief adviser to the Emperor.
  725. Hideyoshi HASHIBA constructed Osaka-jo Castle on the site of Ishiyama Honganji Temple (1583).
  726. Hideyoshi HASHIBA succeeded Nobunaga's attitude against temples and shrines.
  727. Hideyoshi HASHIBA was astonished by the drastic change of Yoshitaka KURODA and cried bitterly 'begging pardon' to Yoshitaka KURODA.
  728. Hideyoshi HASHIBA was granted the surname Toyotomi by the Emperor, and became the grand minister of state (1586).
  729. Hideyoshi HASHIBA won, and the defeated Katsuie SHIBATA committed suicide.
  730. Hideyoshi HASHIBA: Fighting against the Mori forces near Takamatsu-jo Castle in Bicchu Province.
  731. Hideyoshi KINOSHITA worked out plans and brought over to his side Mitsumasa SUWA, Head of the guards and Chief storekeeper and others of Yodo kojo Castle.
  732. Hideyoshi Period
  733. Hideyoshi SASAKI
  734. Hideyoshi SASAKI was a Japanese military commander in the late Heian period.
  735. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI
  736. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (TOYOTOMI no Hideyoshi)/Hideyoshi HASHIBA was a warrior and a warlord lived in the Age of Civil Wars (late Muromachi Period) through Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  737. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI - Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's Shuinjo(shogunate license to trade) and TSUGE Sakyonosuke ate (1590).
  738. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI - Hiyoshimaru
  739. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI adopted Imperial Prince Toshihito as a yushi through the mediation of Haresue KIKUTEI in 1586 following the way that Nobunaga ODA adopted Imperial Prince Kuniyoshi as his yushi.
  740. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI also built a castle at Nijo.
  741. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Ieyasu TOKUGAWA took sons from daimyo lords as hostages under the pretext of taking them on as kosho.
  742. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI attacked the Setagaya-Kira clan and the Gohojo clan, its master house, which incident led to the downfall of the Kitami clan.
  743. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI began the land survey in 1582.
  744. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI built Odoi or embankment around Kyoto as a part of his reconstruction of Kyoto, which is considered to have helped people easily imagine the entrance to Kyoto as 'kuchi' --an opening between the walls--and contributed to common use of the word 'Nanakuchi.'
  745. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI built Osaka-jo Castle and Fushimi-jo Castle later, and the general image of 'castle' with castle towers, stone walls, squares and umadashi was completed and castle culture in Japan prospered.
  746. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI built Osaka-jo Castle on the site of Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple, but he basically tried to remain on good terms with temples.
  747. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI built Osaka-jo Castle over the ruins of Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple.
  748. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI built Otsu-jo Castle and Otsu Port was flourished as an important point for waterway traffic.
  749. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI built this castle for his concubine Chacha, and she has been called 'Yododono' (Lady Yodo) since then.
  750. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI can't really bring himself to purchase rice in Shikoku.
  751. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI cited him as a brave general, saying, 'There is a peerless general named Tadakatsu HONDA in the east, and another peerless general named Muneshige TACHIBANA in the west.'
  752. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI contributed to restoring the authority of the Imperial Palace, since he used the position of chancellor (chief advisor to the emperor) and Taiko as authority to control the government, thus he respected the Emperor and supported his potency.
  753. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI departed from Osaka on April 8, and arrived at an encampment in Kokura in Buzen Province on May 6.
  754. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI developed this further and the castle town of Osaka-jo Castle, which became the center of politics and economy under the Toyotomi government, became a center for riches and was very prosperous.
  755. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI died (in 1598).
  756. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI established a council system of Gotairo to support his son Hideyori in case of his death, expecting the five members to balance each other to prevent the possible emergence of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  757. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI evaluated, half jokingly, Yoritomo's deed was due to his lineage.
  758. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI first referred to himself as Taira, but received the Fujiwara family name by becoming the adopted child of the Konoe family, one of Gosekke (five top Fujiwara families whose members were eligible for the positions of Sessho and Kanpaku), and became kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor).
  759. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI further popularized so-called Tenshu, symbolic multiple-story buildings which had been so constructed.
  760. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI had been the lord of Nagahama-jo Castle (Omi Province) from 1573 to 1576.
  761. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI moved a bridge in Gojo to where it is today, and the street two blocks south (having the name Gojo-no-hashi Bridge) then assumed the name of Gojo-dori Street.
  762. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI of the Oda forces, urged Murashige to reconsider by sending Yoshitaka KURODA, a former friend of Murashige, to Ariokajo Castle.
  763. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI originally inherited the policy of Nobunaga ODA and approved the Christian mission.
  764. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI passed away in 1598.
  765. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI passed away on August 18 before the Battle of Shisen, and his death was kept secret and the Japanese army was ordered to retreat on October 15.
  766. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI period
  767. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI planned the construction of Daibutsuden and the Great Buddha following the example of Todai-ji Temple of Nara in 1586.
  768. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI relocated temples in this area as part of a re-creation plan for Kyoto.
  769. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI said that Japan was secure when western Japan was ruled by Takakage and eastern Japan is ruled by Ieyasu.
  770. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI started this punishment.
  771. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI started to give the family names of TOYOTOMI and HASHIBA to territorial lords around the time he became Kanpaku in 1585.
  772. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI was furious about the failure of his army's first invasion of the Korean Peninsula, or the Bunroku War.
  773. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI who had intended to conquer Ming required through So clan who was the feudal lord of Tsushima and rendered homage and service to Hideyoshi on the occasion of the Kyushu Conquest in 1587, 'Yi Dynasty Korea's yielding allegiance to Hideyoshi and guidance for expedition to Ming.'
  774. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's era
  775. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, when he built Fushimi-jo Castle, established the traffic system by building a bank around the Ogura-ike, and at this time he built the left bank along the Katsura-gawa River between Shimotoba and Noso to open the route for the present-day Toba-kaido Road.
  776. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, when he moved to Fushimi, built a bank (Ogura-zutsumi bank) around Ogura-ike and a new road (Yamato-kaido Road) linking Nara and Fushimi.
  777. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who achieved the unification of the whole country, regulated Japanese foreign trading by printing Shuinjo in 1592 in order to suppress wako and dispatched people to Manila, Ayutthaya, and Pattani but few documents exist concerning this period.
  778. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who became a person of supreme power in Japan after Nobunaga, performed Noh eagerly during his last days.
  779. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who became the leading powerful authority in Japan succeeding Nobunaga, practiced Noh ardently in his later years.
  780. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who was a peasant, ended the Sengoku period and launched the Taiko-kenchi (nationwide land survey) in 1582 and improved upon complicated landholding relationships such as when several persons held rights to the same land, resulting in a renewed property system.
  781. Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who was a successor to Nobunaga and dominated Japan, took the imperial proclamation to become kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) as a yushi (an old Japanese adoption system) of Sakihisa KONOE and assumed the reins of government (the Toyotomi government).
  782. Hideyoshi Tokichiro KINOSHITA, who was the vassal of Nobunaga ODA, a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states), became one of the powerful vassals in the Oda family by rendering the distinguished service in war.
  783. Hideyoshi accepted Ogo's explanation and guaranteed the existence of Koyasan.
  784. Hideyoshi admired this and Moritomo inherited his father's territory of six thousand koku and, in addition, he was given two more territories.
  785. Hideyoshi admitted the farmers who surrendered and left the castle to bring back farming equipment, furniture and household goods to their home, but he seized weapons.
  786. Hideyoshi advanced to Izumi via Yatsushiro and Minamata faster than expected by the Shimazu side, and made Tadatoki SHIMAZU, the lord of Izumi-jo Castle, surrender.
  787. Hideyoshi aimed to establish the framework that the lord he assigned directory controlled all parts of the territory and destroyed local government by people which could prevent it.
  788. Hideyoshi also conducted the Sword Hunt in 1588 to deprive the farming rank the right to wear a sword and to restrict the use of weapons which completed the heinobunri (separation of the warrior class from the soil) while creating the early-modern samurai rank.
  789. Hideyoshi also conquered Kaga and Noto provinces and gave them to Toshiie MAEDA.
  790. Hideyoshi also divided his vassals trained from their boyhood into Budan-ha and Bunchi-ha, and had them work hard.
  791. Hideyoshi also established 'kurairechi' (the land directly controlled by the government) in various places and formed a system of remote control.
  792. Hideyoshi also lost his right-hand man, Shigeharu, or Hanbei, TAKENAKA at the Battle of Miki, which put the Bessho clan to an end, while he lost the remnant troops of the Amago clan including Katsuhisa AMAGO at the Battle of Kozuki-jo Castle.
  793. Hideyoshi also loved Hidemasa's talent and according to the "Meisho Genkoroku" (the collections of anecdotes of great commanders in Japanese history), Hideyoshi planned to give the Kanto region to Hidemasa soon after the conquest and siege of Odawara.
  794. Hideyoshi also thought that Franciscan's energetic activities were provocative against the Ban on Christianity and ordered to the Kyoto magistrate, Mitsunari ISHIDA, to arrest and execute all Franciscan members and Christians.
  795. Hideyoshi as well endeavored to remove or suppress the medieval control system and controlling powers.
  796. Hideyoshi asked his vassals, 'Who is going to govern the country after me?'
  797. Hideyoshi based his activities in Kyoto and directly and aggressively engaged in cultural activities such as tea ceremony, etc.
  798. Hideyoshi besieged Takamatsu-jo Casle by inundation tactics, during which Mitsuhide AKECHI betrayed and killed his lord Nobunaga ODA in a rebellion at Honno-ji Temple in Kyoto City.
  799. Hideyoshi bore resentment against Akimitsu and transferred the fief of the Ishikawa clan to Ujisato GAMO on the pretext of punishment of the powerful warriors in the area of Oshu to prevent them from strengthening their power.
  800. Hideyoshi called for his mother to live and stay in the castle when he became the owner of Nagahama-jo Castle, and it is well known that he always cared about his mother throughout the rest of her life.
  801. Hideyoshi captured castles in Mino, hold by Nobukatsu, such as Kaganoi Castle which Shigemochi KAGANOI protected, one after another, and laid a scheme to contain Nobukatsu and Ieyasu in Owari.
  802. Hideyoshi carried out the land surveys in each area he conquered to understand the extent of the land as a foundation to build a united country.
  803. Hideyoshi changed his family name from Kinoshita to Hashiba during the period from 1572 to 1573.
  804. Hideyoshi conducted Oshu Shioki (punishment to the powerful warriors in the area of Oshu, to prevent them from strengthening their power) accompanied by Date clan.
  805. Hideyoshi considered this as the Korean's breaking the pledge of 'submission'.
  806. Hideyoshi continued Nobunaga's unification policy and Yoshiaki conquered Shikoku in 1585, Kyushu in 1587, and his navy participated in the Odawara Campaign.
  807. Hideyoshi defeated Masamune DATE in Oshu (Northern Honshu, the region encompassing Mutsu and Dewa Provinces) in 1589.
  808. Hideyoshi destroyed the Kyoto Church (Nanban-dera Temple) and confiscated the diplomatic offices and churches in Nagasaki, but did not uncompromisingly prohibit Christianity itself more than that because he highly regarded the practical gains brought by trade with Spain and Portugal.
  809. Hideyoshi did not move from Osaka at first because he got ready for Saika party, but he left Osaka on March 21 and entered Inuyama Castle on March 27.
  810. Hideyoshi died about six months later.
  811. Hideyoshi died in 1598 and the next year, 1599, Kozosu left Osaka-jo Castle with Kodaiin, moving to Sanbongi in Kyoto (near present-day Gion).
  812. Hideyoshi died when Nagatoshi finished a part of the book: history from 1362 to 1597; in spite of Hideyoshi's death, he expanded the content of the book because of Sukekata OTA's advice; He continued writing about history until the end of the Battle of Sekigahara; Eventually, he finally completed the book.
  813. Hideyoshi died while the Bunroku-Keicho War he started continued, and the Toyotomi government became weakened because there was a problem of who should succeed his position.
  814. Hideyoshi easily made Shikano-jo Castle to surrender,then took hostages and besieged Tottori-jo Castle.
  815. Hideyoshi followed Nobunaga ODA's policies; he promoted business by Rakuichi-Rakuza (a policy of free-market economy) and a trade by Red seal ships, controlled cities and regulated business by an issue of coins.
  816. Hideyoshi forced the capitulation in exchange for sparing the hostages' lives, however, Toyokuni didn't accept Hideyoshi's requirement, therefore, Hideyoshi crucified the famies of vassals then started to execute one by one as a warning.
  817. Hideyoshi further blew up Tadanaga SHIMAZU, and settled the headquarters of his army in Taihei-ji Temple of Sendai (Satsumasendai City).
  818. Hideyoshi gave Mitsunari an order to attack the Tatebayashi and Oshi Castles, which were subsidiary fortresses of the Gohojo clan.
  819. Hideyoshi gave a cha-tsubo (tea urn) called 'Miyama' to Yasuyuki as a gift along with a shuinjo (a vermillion seal letter) to secure the fief Yasuyuki was bestowed from Nobunaga, including Jindoji Village in Sagara County, Yamashiro Province and Yase Village in Atago County.
  820. Hideyoshi gave the family name Ooka to a landlord family living near Odani-jo Castle who sheltered Oichi and other three girls upon their rescue.
  821. Hideyoshi granted Ujisato the Ise-Matsugashima Castle which had a yield of 12,000 koku.
  822. Hideyoshi granted the Shimazu clan certain dominion over the three separate provinces as follows: Satsuma was to be the domain of Yoshihisa; Osumi the domain of Yoshihiro; and Morokata-gun, Hyuga the domain of Yoshihiro's heir, Hisayasu SHIMIZU.
  823. Hideyoshi had a mansion next to Nijo Goshinzo even while Nobunaga was alive, but in 1580 it was confiscated by Nobunaga and given to former Kanpaku Sakihisa KONOE, who was a favorite of Nobunaga (Kanemi Kyoki).
  824. Hideyoshi had a new son, Hideyori TOYOTOMI, in 1593, and the relationship between Hidetsugu and Hideyoshi decisively deteriorated.
  825. Hideyoshi had been confronting with the Mori clan, while his troop had been enveloping the Takamatsu-jo Castle in Bicchu Province in which Muneharu SHIMIZU holed up.
  826. Hideyoshi had been confronting with the enemy near Takamatsu-jo Castle in Bicchu Province, which would have been surrendered to Hideyoshi on June 4 with Muneharu SHIMIZU committing jijin (suicide by the sword), as this arrangement had been accepted by Hideyoshi.
  827. Hideyoshi had gathered residences of the court nobility in a town of court nobility near the Imperial Palace inhabited by Emperor, but the Kami Reizei family were unable to have a residence there because the town had already been fully established by the time they were forgiven and allowed to return.
  828. Hideyoshi had gold mines and silver mines under direct control; it is thought this factor helped him remain rich and powerful.
  829. Hideyoshi had him pursued, and was eventually arrested at Katata in Omi Province, and then beheaded at Rokujogawara (the execution ground located on the bank of the Kamo-gawa River).
  830. Hideyoshi hardly had children, but there is an opinion that he got a boy and a girl when he was a master of Nagahama Castle.
  831. Hideyoshi harshly ordered the killing of all people and animals, so that all in the castle including not only noncombatants but also horses, dogs and cats were killed.
  832. Hideyoshi held a thorough cover-up of the fact that Nobunaga had died, trying not to let the Mori clan know that Hedeyoshi had no backing after Nobunaga's death.
  833. Hideyoshi himself got Tanba, Yamashiro and Kawachi provinces, which were Mitsuhide's territories and deserved 280,000 goku.
  834. Hideyoshi himself seemed to recognize his lechery, judging from his letter to Hidetsugu when he ceded Kanpaku position 'Do not run after women like me'.
  835. Hideyoshi immediately sent in troops as well, and deployed his army, said to number 50,000, at Kinomoto on May 10.
  836. Hideyoshi immediately summoned Satoyasu GAMO to interrogate him.
  837. Hideyoshi intended to provide the whole Osumi Province to Motochika CHOSOKABE who lost his heir Nobuchika in the Battle of Hetsugigawa, but Motochika firmly declined the offer.
  838. Hideyoshi is really something.'
  839. Hideyoshi is thought to have built the Odoi mound as a large scale Sogamae to replace the old Sogamae by dismantling them with the aim of expanding the city area of Kyoto.
  840. Hideyoshi issued a certificate for the land of Hitachi of 210,000 kan (787,500 kg) crop yields to Yoshishige SATAKE.
  841. Hideyoshi later confronted Katsuie SHIBATA, Hitto karo (the head of chief retainers) of the Oda clan in the Battle of Shizugatake.
  842. Hideyoshi led his army for conquest of the Kyushu region in 1587 and defeated Shimazu's army in various places.
  843. Hideyoshi liked Sotan, so he gave him the privilege of a wealthy merchant's status; thus Sotan was at the height of prosperity as the leading merchant in Hakata.
  844. Hideyoshi made a peace treaty with Mori, and after he confirmed the seppuku of Muneharu SHIMIZU, sent his troops back to Kyoto to beat Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  845. Hideyoshi might have been longing for Chacha's mother Ichi.
  846. Hideyoshi ordered Ieyasu and Kagekatsu to visit the capital, and urged other daimyo to prepare their forces for the subjugation of the Hojo clan in coming spring of 1590.
  847. Hideyoshi ordered them shown in tubs all over the streets in Kyoto and Osaka in order to play up the success of the battles.
  848. Hideyoshi ordered troops dispatched again.
  849. Hideyoshi originally had few relatives, and as Hidenaga TOYOTOMI, Tsurumatsu TOYOTOMI, Omandokoro, Asahihime (Hideyoshi's younger sister and Ieyasu's lawful wife) and others passed away one after another, it caused heavy damage to the Toyotomi government.
  850. Hideyoshi passed away in 1598 before a ceremony to consecrate a newly made Buddhist statue, and during the same year the service was held in Daibutsuden without Great Buddha.
  851. Hideyoshi placed 'fudai daimyo' (a daimyo in hereditary vassalage to the Toyotomi clan) near Osaka, while placing 'tozama daimyo' (nonhereditary feudal lord) in remote regions such as shifting Ieyasu TOKUGAWA to the Kanto region.
  852. Hideyoshi prepared tea right in front of those with an understanding of the tea ceremony, regardless of whence they had come or their birth place.
  853. Hideyoshi promoted his limited relatives, and granted a territory of a stipend of 1million koku crop yield in Koriyama of Yamato Province to his younger brother Hidenaga, and a territory of a stipend of 430,000 koku crop yield in Yawata of Omi Province to his nephew Hidetsugu.
  854. Hideyoshi promptly took counsel with Kanbei KURODA, establishing a policy of making peace with Mori as soon as possible and of going to Kyoto to subjugate Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  855. Hideyoshi protected their three daughters who escaped from the castle.
  856. Hideyoshi requested Yoshihisa SHIMAZU to surrender but was rejected, so that Hideyoshi decided to invade Kyusyu region.
  857. Hideyoshi reversed the achievement and document architecture of the military government in the Muromachi bakufu, which was even before the era of Nobunaga, and groveled at the Emperor's feet as a loyal samurai general of the Emperor ("Buke to Tenno"(the Emperor and the Samurai) by Akira IMATANI).
  858. Hideyoshi ruled that two thirds of the Numata area should be returned to the Hojo clan, and Ujimasa sent a letter in July to Hideyoshi promising his visit to the capital in December in return, and handover of the Numata area was carried out in August.
  859. Hideyoshi said to his men, 'He is purposely showing his bravery by leading an outnumbered troop against our large force, probably with the intention of putting distance between us and Ieyasu's army by holding our troop for a while.'
  860. Hideyoshi served Nobunaga as a lowly servant from around 1554 by an advice of Ikomakitsuno, Nobunaga's wife.
  861. Hideyoshi set up a base in Yamazaki thereafter.
  862. Hideyoshi stamped out Mitsuhide's remnants with a die and got a power to rule Kyoto.
  863. Hideyoshi still maintained the intention that, if Yi Dynasty Korea would surrender, he would accept it and make it a stepping stone for an expedition to Ming.
  864. Hideyoshi took a liking to them, and he especially recommended Mancio to become an officer, but Mancio declined since he had made up his mind to become a priest.
  865. Hideyoshi took a liking to them, and recommended that they become officers, but they all had declined.
  866. Hideyoshi took a liking to them, and recommended that they become officers, but they had all declined.
  867. Hideyoshi took advantage of his status as chancellor as much as possible, and in a sense, he might be said to have revived the regency.
  868. Hideyoshi tried to appoint Hideie or Hideyasu HASHIBA as Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) after conquering Ming.
  869. Hideyoshi tried to prevent those in charge of government practices from having military forces; for example, Hideyoshi gave 200,000 koku to the 'bugyoshu' (group of magistrates), including Mitsunari ISHIDA, and didn't allow 'tozama' to participate in government affairs.
  870. Hideyoshi troops also put a firm line and both troops faced for a long time so that the battle lines were fixed (the battle of Komaki).
  871. Hideyoshi turned in favor of Christians at first, but he ordered to exile Christians in 1587 for the reasons that missionary priests forced people to have a faith, destroyed temples and shrines, and ate beef and pork.
  872. Hideyoshi was based in the castle and captured the AZAI clan.
  873. Hideyoshi was described as a great person and a majesty of God whom ordinal people could not reach, and showed being on different levels.
  874. Hideyoshi was happy about her pregnancy and gave her Yodoko-jo Castle in Yamashiro Province, so she was called "Yodo-no-kata" thereafter.
  875. Hideyoshi was in 1586 appointed as grand minister of state and chief adviser to the Emperor, and was given the surname Toyotomi by the Emperor; in 1590 he unified Japan and endeavored to stabilize his government by conducting land surveys and sword hunts throughout the country.
  876. Hideyoshi was pleased to meet Senmatsumaru and said that Senmatsumaru appeared to be as capable as Masayasu and that he expected Senmatsumaru to grow up to be a brave warlord, but was displeased at such treatment for Senmatsumaru as having given him merely 3,000 koku.
  877. Hideyoshi was pleased with the birth of Tsurumatsu, and he invited Tsurumatsu to Osaka-jio Castle to appoint him as his heir when he was only four months old.
  878. Hideyoshi was said to have ordered him to refrain from rapid reform, but it is not clear whether it can be accepted at face value.
  879. Hideyoshi was so happy with Naomasa's careful protection that he himself prepared tea for Naomasa to heal his fatigue.
  880. Hideyoshi went on to invade Chikugo Province on May 17, and marched into Kumamoto in Higo Province on May 23, and into Udo on May 24.
  881. Hideyoshi who had completed the subjugation of Kyushu in July of that year, aimed to hold the event coinciding with the construction of his mansion "Jurakudai" to display his own power to the imperial court and the general masses.
  882. Hideyoshi who was one of Toshiie's colleagues in the period of the Oda government and his master in the period of the TOYOTOMI government lived in the house next to his in their Kiyosu days and in the house opposite his in their Azuchi days.
  883. Hideyoshi's Katanagari
  884. Hideyoshi's Katanagari (sword hunt) meant that not only from the farmers but also weapons owned by jisha seiryoku were collected and this led to the disappearance of jisha seiryoku from the power structure of Japan after 500 years of existence.
  885. Hideyoshi's attack of Kishu
  886. Hideyoshi's biological son, Tsurumatsu TOYOTOMI was born in 1589, then the Hachijonomiya family was created in December of the same year.
  887. Hideyoshi's childhood name 'Hiyoshi Maru' and nickname 'Saru' (monkey) gave him the idea that this shrine was important to him.
  888. Hideyoshi's close associate Harunaga ONO told as follows.
  889. Hideyoshi's core troops (including those of Masakatsu HACHISUKA, Hidemasa HORI, Kazuuji NAKAMURA, Yoshiharu HORIO, Hidenaga HASHIBA, Kanbei KURODA, Masaharu MIKODA and Yoritaka HACHIYA): 20,000
  890. Hideyoshi's core troops also included forces of other leaders including Kiyomasa KATO, Masanori FUKUSHIMA, Yoshitsugu OTANI, Katsutoyo YAMAUCHI, Nagamori MASHITA, Hidehisa SENGOKU and Yoshimasa TANAKA as choku banshu (literally "immediate guards").
  891. Hideyoshi's death led to the end of invasion of Korea.
  892. Hideyoshi's force then occupied Mino Province and took hostages from Ittetsu INABA and others, finally forcing Nobutaka ODA in Gifu-jo Castle to surrender on January 13, 1583.
  893. Hideyoshi's grief was so deep that he constructed the family temple 'Shoun-ji Temple' (Rinzai sect) at Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto.
  894. Hideyoshi's headquarters was set up at Hoshaku-ji Temple behind the mountain at its foot.
  895. Hideyoshi's invasion into Korea was a war of cruel aggression and a story of cruel acts as shown in his order to 'cut off the nose instead of the head' as a reminder passed down from generation to generation.
  896. Hideyoshi's otogishu from samurai family include Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA, Nobukatsu ODA, Nagamasu ODA, Narimasa SASSA, Toyokuni YAMAYA, Keijhun MIYABE, Katsutoshi TAKIGAWA, Shigenari FURUTA and Nagachika KANAMORI.
  897. Hideyoshi's policy regarding religion was to divide the Grand Head Temple Negoro-ji Temple into two, Chisan school and Buzan school, and decrease the power of the religious city, Negoro.
  898. Hideyoshi's relatives
  899. Hideyoshi's request aimed to avoid having Nobunaga doubt about Hideyoshi, who could dominate achievements (to invite Nobunaga and cede achievements to him), and there is a need to request reinforcement in spite of advantageous situation.
  900. Hideyoshi's retainer trained since his boyhood
  901. Hideyoshi's tomb (graveyard, mausoleum and shrine) was built magnificently, but his funeral was not held because of confusion after his death.
  902. Hideyoshi, after unifying the whole Japan, started Kara-iri (entry to China) or Korai gojin (attack on Goryeo), that is, the Bunroku-Keicho War.
  903. Hideyoshi, however, had already decided on the ultimate retribution for Hidetsugu, and he expelled Hidetsugu to Mt. Koya, and forced him to commit seppuku (suicide by disembowelment).
  904. Hideyoshi, however, treated Ryusa KONISHI, who was an emerging second-class drug seller, and SEN no Rikyu more preferentially than Sokyu, it is likely that Sokyu's position under Hideyoshi's regime was not as high as the one granted by Nobunaga.
  905. Hideyoshi, however, who had heard about Tadakatsu's gallantry at the Ane-gawa River, had tears in his eyes when he forbade the killing of Tadakatsu.
  906. Hideyoshi, in his later days, established a collegial system that was conducted by Gotairo (Council of Five Elders) and Gobugyo (five major magistrates) for giving advice to Hideyori.
  907. Hideyoshi, in reality, was the other guy wearing a Buaku mask.
  908. Hideyoshi, who aimed to take the initiative in the Oda government, became the guardian for Sanposhi (Hidenobu ODA), who was a son of Nobutada, as a result of the Meeting in Kiyosu-jo Castle and established his position as the successor of Nobunaga.
  909. Hideyoshi, who had an eye on that situation, spread a rumor to the members of the Azai clan that Kazumasa was a betrayer, and succeeded in making Nagamasa and others having suspicion against Kazumasa.
  910. Hideyoshi, who had an overwhelmingly big power and military force, adopted the tactics to attack with a big army ignoring any big sacrifice.
  911. Hideyoshi, who had given up having his own biological child become his successor, designated his adopted son, Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI (Hideyoshi's nephew) to be his successor, and executed Hidetsugu and his family on suspicion of a rebellion in 1595.
  912. Hideyoshi, who had played a lively part in the subjugation of Mitsuhide, acquired the support from Nagahide.
  913. Hideyoshi, who seized power in the central government after the death of Nobunaga ODA, started to issue the letters simply signed by the name of 'Hideyoshi,' instead of the name of 'Hashiba.'
  914. Hideyoshi, who was born without any hereditary vassals and unified Japan, got many vassals (newly) in his life.
  915. Hideyuki KANAZAWA judges that Tenjukoku Shucho was made in 690 or after because the zodiac described in the inscription is the one according to the Gihoreki (originally known as Rintokureki) calendar that was adopted in 690 in Japan.
  916. Hidezumi felt scared and did not adopt this idea; as a result, kyogata lost big and Hidezumi ran away to Kyoto.
  917. Hidezumi hid in Nara, but was arrested in the Kawachi Province and killed in Kyoto.
  918. Hidezumi led an army as a Daishogun at Sunomata Town.
  919. Hidori-koro: Incense burner used to encase and carry Tadon when performing procedures for listening to Ko
  920. Hie posthumous name, 'Nakamikado' came from the different name of Taikenmon at Kyoto Gosho (The Old Imperial Palace).
  921. Hie-jinja Shrine
  922. Hie-jinja Shrine (Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo)
  923. Hie-jinja Shrine was regarded as a shine secreted to the Ubusunagami of the Tokugawa clan and its rites and festivals were on a grander scale than ever in Edo.
  924. Hie-taisha Shrine (Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine)
  925. Hie-zukuri style (or alternatively called shotei-zukuri style or sanno-zukuri style) is a variation of irimoya-zukuri
  926. Hie: Japanese millet.
  927. Hieda is the hometown of the Hieda clan of the Sarumenokimi clan, whose progenitor is Ame no Uzume, and Meta-jinja Shrine was built as a byoshi (small shrine) for their ancestors.
  928. Hieda moat settlement (Yamatokoriyama City, Nara Prefecture)
  929. Hieda signal station: Ayaragi - Hatabu section (671.5 km)
  930. Hiei-jinja Shrine in Nihari Village, Nihari District, Ibaraki Prefecture performs yabusame for Hiei-jinja Shrine Yabusame Festival in April.
  931. Hieizan Drive Bus/Hieizan Mountain Shuttle Bus
  932. Hieizan Driveway
  933. Hieizan High School is located immediately north of the station.
  934. Hieizan Railway
  935. Hieizan Railway Line (Sakamoto Cable)
  936. Hieizan hodo Restaurant
  937. Hiejinja (Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo, former Kanpei taisha, Beppyo jinja)
  938. Hiejinja (Kiryu City) (Umedacho, Kiryu City, Gunma Prefecture, former prefectural shrine)
  939. Hiejinja (Oyama City) (Oyama City, Tochigi Prefecture, former village shrine)
  940. Hiejinja (Sakata City) (Sakata City, Yamagata Prefecture, former prefectural shrine)
  941. Hiejinja (Takayama City) (Takayama City, Gifu Prefecture, former prefectural shrine)
  942. Hiejinja (Tanabe City) (Tanabe City, Wakayama Prefecture)
  943. Hiejinja (Togane City) (Togane City, Chiba Prefecture, former district shrine)
  944. Hiejinja (Toyama City) (Toyama City, Toyama Prefecture, former prefectural shrine, Beppyo jinja)
  945. Hiejinja, (Ota Ward) (Sanno, Ota Ward, Tokyo) The neighborhood was named 'Sanno' after the shrine.
  946. Hien Electric Industries, Ltd.
  947. Hien: a curved piece of wood to place on the tip of the rafter.
  948. Hierarchical nature of ritsuryo law
  949. Hietano-jinja Shrine: Toro (lantern) Matsuri Festival in Tanba-saeki-go
  950. Hifit Co., Ltd.; engaged in temporary personnel services, job search services, and business process outsourcing services
  951. Hifu
  952. Hifu ? Front is a Rook (hisha), back is a Pawn (fuhyo)
  953. Hifu as haregi (festive dress) for girls
  954. Hifu in the Edo period resembled a raincoat used in the Edo period, but attached with sleeves.
  955. Hifu means a kind of jackets that is put on over kimono.
  956. Hifu: Wafuku for protection against the cold created in the Edo period
  957. Hifumi KATO, a Kishi (professional shogi player) with nine dan (ninth grade), is famous for his preference for Unaju.
  958. Higaida Otsuka Kofun is an ancient tomb belonging to the Makimuku-kofun Tumuli Cluster in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture.
  959. Higaida Otsuka-kofun Tumulus
  960. Higaida Otsuka-kofun Tumulus (a tumulus in Makimuku-kofun Tumuli Cluster in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture)
  961. Higaki (Cypress fence)
  962. Higaki (cypress fence pattern)
  963. Higaki no Ona
  964. Higaki no Ona was a female poet of the mid Heian period (tenth century); her date of birth and death is unknown.
  965. Higakionna
  966. Higan
  967. Higan (Equinoctial weeks)
  968. Higan-e (meeting of equinoctial week) For seven days, on the day of the imperial ceremony of ancestor worship formerly held on the vernal or autumnal equinox and three days before and after that
  969. Higansugimade (To the Spring Equinox and Beyond) (January 1912 - April, "Asahi Shinbun"/September 1912, Shunyodo)
  970. Higashi (danjiri-bayashi mainly performed in Higashi region) is also called 'Tenma-style.'
  971. Higashi (dry sweets; dry confectionary)
  972. Higashi (east) Shin-en Garden
  973. Higashi (干菓子) or Higashi (乾菓子) is a generic term that refers to dry Japanese sweets.
  974. Higashi Choshuden has an open structure with few walls and door fittings.
  975. Higashi Daimonji-cho and Nishi Daimonji-cho (Seisho school district):
  976. Higashi Goza (Kushiinadahime-no-mikoto)
  977. Higashi Gozen
  978. Higashi Hinodono-cho (Churitsu school district)
  979. Higashi Hongan-ji Higashiyama Joen (Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto City) - the second son Chojun OTANI, the current head-priest is his oldest son Narishige (Korin) OTANI.
  980. Higashi Hongan-ji Temple
  981. Higashi Hongan-ji Temple (Shin-shu Hombyo)
  982. Higashi Hongan-ji Temple (Shin-shu Honbyo)
  983. Higashi Hongan-ji Temple (Taito Ward, Tokyo)
  984. Higashi Hongan-ji Temple (Taito-ku, Tokyo) - the oldest son Kosho OTANI, 324 branch and affiliated temples.
  985. Higashi Hongan-ji Temple is found at Karasuma-Shichijo-agaru, and Nishi hongan-ji Temple is located at Horikawa-Shichijo-agaru.
  986. Higashi Hongan-ji temple is a Shin Buddhist temple in Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto.
  987. Higashi Hongwan-ji Temple (Shinshu Hombyo)
  988. Higashi Kannon-ji Temple (Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture)
  989. Higashi Koya-Kaido Road
  990. Higashi Koya-kaido Road
  991. Higashi Koya-kaido Road: See page at left for details.
  992. Higashi Koya-kaido road parted from Kyo-kaido road (Osaka-kaido road) at Yahata (Yahata City, Kyoto Prefecture), ran through the eastern part of Kawachi Province, and joined Nishi Koya-kaido road at Nagano (Kawachi-nagano City, Osaka Prefecture).
  993. Higashi Koya-kaido road was a road used to visit Mt. Koya from Kyoto.
  994. Higashi Koya-kaido road was constructed as straight as possible without passing through any then-existing settlements and, therefore, it is said that this road was not a road which had been spontaneously formed but an ancient Japanese road which was constructed according to a plan.
  995. Higashi Kuramaguchi-dori Street
  996. Higashi Kuramaguchi-dori Street is a street running east-west in Kyoto City.
  997. Higashi Maizuru Park
  998. Higashi Maizuru Park Athletic Stadium
  999. Higashi Maizuru Park Stadium
  1000. Higashi Maizuru Park Stadium is a baseball stadium located in Higashi Maizuru Park in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.

121001 ~ 122000

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