; 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. His sword has an inscription that it was made by Akishige, a resident of Harima.
  2. His sword was Nankaitaro Ason Tomotaka, and its length was 78.8cm.
  3. His sword was mounted of made-to-order parts plated with pure gold, which he treasured, and he used French perfume.
  4. His sword's hamon (the figures appeared on the surfaces of a sword) was Choji (nuts of cloves) of Ichimonji style (a style originated from a sword craftsman Ichimonji).
  5. His swords belonging to shinto (New swords; a new type of swords made in Keicho era (1596) or later) were well-made, and ranked as ryowazamono (ranked No. 3 in the list of Wazamono (swords determined based on the result of trying out a new blade)).
  6. His swords had sharp blades, and many documents mentioned them.
  7. His swords were categorized into Shinto (new sword), Jojosaku (the second rank) (上々作) and Yokiwazamono (the third grade of sharpness).
  8. His tactics of annihilating the enemy troops was an unprecedented event in Oshu region, where almost all ruling clans were relatives and kinsmen; this incident terrorized those feudal lords of neighboring territories.
  9. His talent as a busho was outstanding.
  10. His talent as a poet seems to have gone a long way to his prominence.
  11. His talent in kyogen, joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a shamisen accompaniment), kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors), ukiyozoshi (books of the floating world), rakugo (traditional comic storytelling) and senryu (humorous or ironical haiku (poems made of five-seven-five syllables) verses) is utilized in the books.
  12. His talent was acknowledged by Shoyo MATSUI (later known as Sho MATSUI) and upon MATUI's recommendation, became deciple to OKAMURA.
  13. His talent was discovered by Kukai which led to him becoming Ajari (high priest) at the exceptionally young age of 24 in the year 824.
  14. His talents were recognized by the Chinese emperor of that time, Xuan Zong, and as an Imperial gift, a purple kesa (Buddhist stole) was granted according to his rank, Sanbon (third rank).
  15. His tales were adapted for movies and television dramas during the Showa era.
  16. His talking back on the issue of attacking Asakura must have been in order to patch things up for the moment since Nobumori was in the position of patriarch among the retainers.
  17. His talks on the arts remain in "Kaigyoku Yawa" (edited by Yutaka ABE).
  18. His tanka "Byosho Roku Shaku" (1.8 meter sickbed), composed from his sickbed without sentimentality or looming shadows, is recognized as a great human document, as he depicted his own body and mind objectively while facing death.
  19. His tea names were Kakyusai, Fukyusai, Mino, and Sennandoanrojin.
  20. His teacher is said to have been Teisho TSUGA.
  21. His teacher was Ryo DAITO, actively performed kamikiri at the Osu Vaudeville Theater in Nagoya City died in 2006.
  22. His teachers are unknown, but since then, he admired Tohokuen, Geiunrin, and 王麓台.
  23. His teachers included Doryu RANKEI who was an associate of his father Tokiyori as well as Gottan Funei and Daikyu Shonen who had come to Japan from China during the Southern Sung dynasty.
  24. His teachings passed down in the Tohoku region as hidden nenbutsu (Buddhist prayer) as witching, spiritual usage, and sorcery of Jodo shin shu, and some religious schools such as Shinshu Sanmonto (the three disciples of the Pure Buddhist Sect) counted Zenran as the second Jodo shin shu.
  25. His technical specialties were celadons, unkaku moyo (pattern with clouds and cranes), mishimade (tea bowls with corded designs), and hakeme (ceramics with white brush marks), and he created a great number of masterpieces of those in tea sets for green tea.
  26. His teeth were so badly rotten that thirty of his thirty-one teeth had cavities.
  27. His telescope was of far more superior quality than the other telescopes made at the time; it had a diameter of 60mm, and could magnify up to 60 times.
  28. His temple name given from an emperor was Daiko Shobo Kokushi (National Master Daiko Shobo).
  29. His ten waka poems were selected for 'Gengen shu' compiled by his disciple Noin Priest.
  30. His tenkoku technique was masterly and especially he was good at making casting seals.
  31. His tensho-tai (seal-engraving style of writing Chinese characters) related to 八体・新の六体 was very unique and was called 'Kaishin's hatsu character.'
  32. His tentative name (common name) was Saburo.
  33. His tenth prince MINAMOTO no Takaakira became Sadaijin, but fell from power in the Anwa incident.
  34. His tenure in the position of Kotaigogu gon no suke finished after five years, when Senshi entered the priesthood with Emperor Enyu's death in 991, but the next year he was appointed to Sakone no chujo (middle captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  35. His tenure of 37 years in the posts of Sesho and Kanpaku was the second longest; FUJIWARA no Yorimichi had held the posts for a total of 50 years.
  36. His term of service lasted for about 10 years, and most of it was spent on matters related to the revival of Kofuku-ji Temple, such as negotiations with Imperial Court, bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and the Fujiwara clan, and also the actual operations of the reconstruction.
  37. His territories covered the coast of the Seto Inland Sea, mainly in Settsu and Izumi Provinces, and he dealt with management of Tokuso ryo (estate owned by the head of the direct line of Hojo clan) in western Japan, shipping, and finance.
  38. His territory changed to Sakura Domain in Shimousa Province with additional properties in 1602, and at the same time his adulthood was formally recognized and he identified himself as Kazusa no suke (Assistant Governor of Kazusa Province) Tadateru.
  39. His territory increased gradually until it became 5,000 koku.
  40. His territory of 30,000 koku (approximately 5.4 million liters of crop yield) in Yamato Province dealt out 10,000 koku to Nagamasa and Naonaga respectively, and the rest was kept by Urakusai as his retirement stipend.
  41. His territory was changed to the Awa Province in 1725 and constructed jinya in the land of Hojo.
  42. His territory was changed to the Shinshiro Domain in Mikawa Province, equivalent to 10,000 koku in 1606 and 2,000 koku was added in 1616.
  43. His territory was confiscated after he was defeated, but his life was saved in exchange of 1,000 gold plates due to the fact that he released local samurai of Kiso who were captured at Inuyama-jo Castle as the cooperators of the Eastern Camp, and the influence of Terumasa IKEDA.
  44. His the only son Shigemasa (1484 - 1569) (Sukezaemon, Izumo no kami (chief of Izumo Province), his title was Ichio) who succeeded after Shigetaka.
  45. His theories were difficult and are believed to have elements of mysticism.
  46. His theory about Prince Nagaya might be true because he and Fujiwara no Hirotsugu lived almost during the same period.
  47. His theory and that of Hakuseki ARAI, who insisted that the kingdom was in Yamato (the Kinki region), have become the source of controversy called Controversy over Yamataikoku.
  48. His theory is, 'drama and life both consist of 3 stages: beginning, conflict, and ending.'
  49. His theory of state-regulated prostitution was to prevent intermediary exploitation and the underworld from existing, and he stated that the government should also supervise hygiene.
  50. His theory was based on the fact that Luminous Religion of Oriental Orthodoxy had been already introduced to Tang before the sixth century when the Hata family came to Japan and its temple was called the Daishin-ji Temple.
  51. His theory, however, has not been accepted within the academic society.
  52. His thesis, "The theory of Yoshitsune = Genghis Khan"was published in England and created a great sensation in Japan.
  53. His third child, Toyoo, is a gentle boy who favors the refined ways of the capital and shows no interest in his family business, so he and the oldest son let him do as he like.
  54. His third evil was that he burned down the Great Buddha of Todai-ji Temple.'
  55. His third son Kotonaga SUGITANI was the originator of the branch family called the Sugitani family.
  56. His third son Motoyoshi became adopted heir of Kuroemon Shinzo KATAYAMA, the sixth, and married Mitsuko, a daughter of Shinzo.
  57. His third son Tadamasa succeeded him.
  58. His third son Tadaoki succeeded to his position.
  59. His third son Yoshiharu succeeded to his position.
  60. His third son was MINAMOTO no Suekuni.
  61. His third son, Kageo NIRE, was an entomologist.
  62. His third son, Masatomo, succeeded him.
  63. His third son, Michikado HIGASHIKUZE (although some have different opinion), also served the Imperial Court.
  64. His third son, Mikisaburo RAI, was executed at Ansei no Taigoku (suppression of extremists by the Shogunate in the Ansei era).
  65. His third son, Rikisaburo ISHII was a navy major.
  66. His third son, Rui MORI (Essayist)
  67. His third son, Soichi, was born.
  68. His third son, Tadazane inherited the family estate.
  69. His third son, Tadazane succeeded to him.
  70. His third son, Toshimichi IKI, was adopted by Kozon IKI.
  71. His third wife was a daughter of Hachiro IWAYAMA, her name was Itoko and she was twenty-three years old, and when they married he was 39 years old.
  72. His third-born son, Sanji, graduated from Military Academy (Japan) in the 14th class to become a military man, but was killed in the war.
  73. His thirty six poems were adopted in "Shin Kokin Waka Shu" and other Imperial anthologies of Japanese poetry.
  74. His thought formed the foundation of the anti-foreigner ideology of the royalist faction, as exemplified by the slogan 'Revere the Emperor and expel the barbarians' ('sonno joi'), which exerted a strong influence on each of the sects of modern Sect Shinto.
  75. His three accompanying footmen and one chugen (rank below soldier) also committed suicide, and although his grandchild also attempted to commit suicide, was stopped by the provincial governor.
  76. His three books, "Kenpo Satsuyo" (Compendium of the Constitution), "Chikujo Kenpo Seigi" (Additional Commentaries on the Constitution), and "Nihonkoku Kenpo no Kihon Shugi" (Fundamental principle of the Constitution of Japan) were banned for violation of Publishing Act.
  77. His three children escaped to Kyoto, but were arrested by vassals of Kyoto shoshidai (the Kyoto deputy), and forced to commit suicides in Myokaku-ji Temple in August of the same year.
  78. His three children were OTOMO no Iwa, OTOMO no Satehiko and OTOMO no Kui.
  79. His three sons Koan, Gosai, and Guan were fond of literature.
  80. His three sons also worked as a middle rank of government official, such as Zuryo (provincial governor) in Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly Kanto region), and their descendants settled themselves mainly in Shinano Province as a samurai family.
  81. His three-lined prose style applied to the traditional tanka form (a short Japanese poem of 31 syllables) got many followers especially among young generations.
  82. His title and style was Seito Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the eastern barbarians"), Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) Dainagon (chief councilor of state), and Kotaishi-fu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince).
  83. His title in childhood was Takanomiya and, in 1852, he became a priest and monzeki (successor of a temple) of Chion-in Temple, taking a second name, Sonshu.
  84. His title of honor was Jiun Sonja (Buddhist saint).
  85. His title of honor was Nochi no Miko no Mikoto.
  86. His title was Awataguchi Nyudo Udaijin or Gokazanin.
  87. His title was Goseishinin.
  88. His title was Izumo no kami (Governor of Izumo Province).
  89. His title was Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) Councilor.
  90. His title was Kazan-in Udaijin (Minister of the Right).
  91. His title was Kyukyoin.
  92. His title was Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  93. His title was Sokei.
  94. His title was Yuishinin.
  95. His title was a prince, and he was also the head of the Konoe family, the main Sekke, or Regent, Family.
  96. His title was an honorary employee of the Japanese Red Cross Society.
  97. His title was that of count.
  98. His title was viscount.
  99. His title was 暁心院観照.
  100. His title, Unpin, was named after the Obama coast in Wakasa Province.
  101. His titles shifted from Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) in 932, Dazai gonno sochi in 935, and Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 936, and he became Chunagon while serving as Dazai gonno sochi in 939 before passing away on March 25, 941 in Dazai-fu (the governmental office with the jurisdiction of Kyushu, Iki, and Tsushima).
  102. His titles were Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  103. His titles were Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) and Sangi (councilor).
  104. His titles were Naidaijin (Minister of the Center) and Kanpaku (Chief Adviser to the Emperor).
  105. His tomb exists in Taninaka Cemetery.
  106. His tomb is also in Myoshin-ji Temple.
  107. His tomb is at Chosho-ji Temple Shozan in Nagasaki.
  108. His tomb is at Shinjo-in Temple, an annexed temple of Nanzen-ji Temple (one of the five great Zen temples of Kyoto) in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  109. His tomb is at Togaku-ji Temple of the Zen sect.
  110. His tomb is at the Toyo-ji Temple in Ishioka City.
  111. His tomb is at the Tsukiji Hongan-ji Temple (designated as a historical monument by the Tokyo Metropolitan Government).
  112. His tomb is in Daitoku-ji Temple in Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  113. His tomb is in Hosei-ji Temple in Horinouchi, Hachioji.
  114. His tomb is in Jisso-ji Temple in Nishikata-machi, Kamitsuga-gun, Tochigi Prefecture.
  115. His tomb is in Junen-ji Temple in Kuwana City, Mie Prefecture.
  116. His tomb is in Jyoryu-ji Temple on Mt. Antai located in Yoshiwara, Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  117. His tomb is in Kazo City, Saitama Prefecture, and on June 16, 1959, it was designated as a historical site.
  118. His tomb is in Kyoto Shinnyo-do Temple (Shinyo Town, Jodoji, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City) and his gravestone is in Ninagawa clan's temple Saisho-ji Temple (Ninagawa, Toyama City, Toyama Prefecture).
  119. His tomb is in Myohokke-ji Temple in Tamazawa, Mishima City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  120. His tomb is in Ryusen-ji Temple in Tennoji Ward, Osaka City.
  121. His tomb is in Sakoshi, Ako City.
  122. His tomb is in Seigan-ji Temple in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  123. His tomb is in Suzenji-mura Village, Yamaguchi City.
  124. His tomb is in Zuigan-ji Temple in Ibigawa-cho, Ibi-gun, Gifu Prefecture.
  125. His tomb is in his hometown, Sakamoto-machi, Yatsushiro City, Kumamoto Prefecture.
  126. His tomb is in the Henjo-in Temple on Mt. Komyo, Teramachi, Kurume City, which is 400 meters away from where he committed suicide.
  127. His tomb is in the Koen-ji Temple.
  128. His tomb is in the Tama Cemetery.
  129. His tomb is located at Amida-ji Temple in Aizu-Wakamatsu City.
  130. His tomb is located at Byodoin Temple, Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  131. His tomb is located at Homyoin, a sub-temple of Mii-dera Temple in Mt. Nagara in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture, and at Shinryoin in Ueno, Taito Ward, Tokyo.
  132. His tomb is located at Kaiko-ji Temple in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  133. His tomb is located at Reigen-ji Temple in Kirasho Okayama (present Kita-cho, Hazu District, Aichi Prefecture, the burial ground of Tojojikira clan within a compound of Okayama Kagaku-ji Temple).
  134. His tomb is located at Rinzai-ji Temple in Shizuoka City.
  135. His tomb is located at Zuiho-den morgue in Aoba Ward, Sendai City
  136. His tomb is located in Reisho-ji Temple in Takatsuki City, Osaka Prefecture.
  137. His tomb is located in Saikyo-ji Temple (the present Otsu City).
  138. His tomb is located in Shingaku-ji Temple, Chousa Ryuugamizu.
  139. His tomb is located in the Tenshukunsan Ganjojuin Temple in Nirayama, Izunokuni City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  140. His tomb is placed in Yutsu-ji/Yuzu-ji Temple in Aizuwakamatsu City.
  141. His tomb is the Mayumi no oka Mausoleum, that is located in Takatori-cho, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  142. His tomb is 不断光院, the branch temple of Jodo (Pure Land) sect Chion-in Temple.
  143. His tomb stood within Enyu-ji Temple.
  144. His tomb was built in Ryusen-ji Temple, Momoyama Sengokudani, Fushimi Ward, whose tombstone had epitaph chosen by Togai ITO who had been close to him while alive, but it was destroyed due to construction of Nara Railway Line in the Meiji period and does not exist now.
  145. His tomb was excavated in the Edo period and the buried properties were designated as national treasures later.
  146. His tomb was in Koun-ji Temple in Mita-Hijirizaka (present-day Tokyo), but moved to Kamitakada (present-day Tokyo) in 1922.
  147. His tomb was later built by Munizo and others.
  148. His tomb was presumed to be Takaya Tsukiyama Tumulus (122m long keyhole-shaped mound) in 5-chome, Furuichi, Habikino City, Osaka Prefecture.
  149. His tomb, 'TAIRA no Moritoshi-zuka,' has been in Nagata ward, Kobe city, Hyogo prefecture.
  150. His tomb: Soko-ji Temple park in Miyanojo.
  151. His tombs are located in Kofu City, Yamanashi Prefecture, Tennoji Ward, Osaka City and Kogakuin cemetery in Heiwa Park in Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture.
  152. His tombs were in Mibu-dera Temple and in Monmyo-ji Temple.
  153. His tombstone in Okaya was said to contain a wart-removing spirit, and it was believed that if you knocked the tombstone with a small stone, you would be able to get rid of a wart.
  154. His tombstone is inscribed as he died at the age of 24.
  155. His tombstone is not existing any more.
  156. His tombstone is placed at Mt. Inari.
  157. His tombstone name is Masakatsu.
  158. His tombstone stands in Shinsho Gokuraku-ji Temple (Shinnyo-do) at Shinnyo-cho, Jodoji, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  159. His tombstone was erected at Yuge of Kumamoto City and it is called 'Musashi-Zuka.'
  160. His total records were: first-grade wrestler, 23 tournaments with 144 victories, 13 defeats, 4 evens, 10 was undecided, three matches not held, 40 absences, and the winning percentage being 91.7 percent.
  161. His tracks with his disciple Mokujiki Byakudo extended literally country-wide from the foot of Mt. Usu in Hokkaido at the northern end and to Kagoshima Prefecture at the south end, and he left Buddhist statues at many places along the way.
  162. His trade name was Otowaya.
  163. His trade name was Shichiemon TSURUYA.
  164. His transfer to Azuchi-jo Castle was determined in this conference, however, Nobutaka ODA made him stay in Kiyosu-jo Castle.
  165. His transition to sketches was affected by the heightened momentum for positivism, as was seen in the trend for Honzogaku (Chinese botany).
  166. His translation works included "Karan Shinyaku Chikyu Zenzu" (New Translation from Dutch, World Map), "Ranka Naigai Sanpo Hoten" (Textbook of Dutch Internal Medicine and Surgery), "Oranda Erekiteru Kyurigen" (Principles of Electricity Developed in Holland), and "Seiyo Iji Shusei Hokan" (Treasure Chest of Collection of Western Medical Facts).
  167. His travel books include "Washu Junran ki" (a travel in Yamato Province).
  168. His travel diary entitled "Santendai Godaisanki" consists of eight volumes.
  169. His travel to Ming earned the respect from politicians and military commanders in Japan just like his former mentor Soseki.
  170. His treatises on artistic performances, such as Fushikaden, have been lauded for both their historical and literary aesthetic value.
  171. His troop left the port when it was confirmed that there would be no revolt expansion.
  172. His troop was attacked from front and behind by Nobuhide TAKEDA, and was defeated.
  173. His troops fell into disorder, utterly defeated.
  174. His troops successfully fought off a series of counterattacks, and Kyoto was put under the control of the Shogun family, the Hosokawa family and the Asakura family.
  175. His true family name was Minamoto.
  176. His true family name was that of the Hata Clan and, he was a descendent of Hata no Kawakatsu.
  177. His true name was Goroshiro MAKINO.
  178. His true surname was Fujiwara.
  179. His tsusho (common name) was Rihei while he belonged to the Yoshii family.
  180. His tuning of songs was also elaborate.
  181. His two children are also kyogen performers of the next generation.
  182. His two children were well-known; one of the children was ABE no Otomasa who was famous as a book collector in the early Heian period and the other child was his daughter who became FUJIWARA no Matate's wife and gave birth to FUJIWARA no Uchimaro.
  183. His two daughters respectively got married to Shunichi NAGAOKA (Ambassador of France, Ambassador of Germany) and Tsunejiro HONDO (Army Surgeon of Japanese Army).
  184. His two other sons (princes) were considered to be ancestors of Omino kuni no miyatsuko, Kibi no kuni Honji kunino miyatsuko, and Tajima no kunino miyatsuko.
  185. His two poems are included in "Manyoshu".
  186. His two poems are included in "Ryoun-shu" (the first collection of poems in Chinese, compiled by an Imperial command in 814), and is described there that he was 'Sadaishi (the first secretary of the left) at the rank of Shorokui (Senior Sixth Rank) and Isenokuni jo (an official of Ise Province).'
  187. His two poems were included in "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  188. His two poems were selected into Shikashu (Collection of Verbal Flowers), and his one poem was selected into the appendix of the three-time edited Kinyo wakashu (Kinyo Collection of Japanese Poems).
  189. His two sisters are also professional kyogen performers.
  190. His two younger brothers also died, and so no Miyake was established.
  191. His tyranny is interpreted as an out-of-control pursuit of 'the ultimate fear.'
  192. His uijin (first battle) was the Siege of Minowa-jo Castle in Ueno Province (also known as the Siege of Matsuyama-jo Castle in Musashi Province or the Siege of Musashi Province).
  193. His ultimate rank was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), and he assumed such titles as Kurodo (Chamberlain) and Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  194. His uma-jirushi (horse insignia) was golden three-layer sedge hat.
  195. His uncle MINAMOTO no Akifusa held the position of Udaijin (Minister of the Right) and was progenitor of the Koga-Genji (Minamoto clan), his aunt FUJIWARA no Kenshi (Kataiko) was the consort of Emperor Shirakawa and the mother of Emperor Horikawa.
  196. His uncle Nobumitsu also died, but the reason is unknown.
  197. His uncle Shinkuro ISE arbitrated the dispute and they agreed that Norimitsu would act as guardian to Tatsuo-maru and head the family on his behalf.
  198. His uncle Yoshitoki HOJO, Tokifusa HOJO, and Yoshimori WADA suppressed it, and Masako did a determination of rewards according to each person's merits since Sanetomo was considered too young.
  199. His uncle includes Iekane SHIBA who was the founder of the Oshu-SHIBA clan.
  200. His uncle was Genzaburo INOUE known as the leader of the Rokubangumi of the Shinsengumi.
  201. His uncle was Manzo NOMURA, the sixth (Living National Treasure), his cousins are Man NOMURA (Living National Treasure), Mansaku NOMURA, Shiro NOMURA (Noh performer), Mannosuke NOMURA.
  202. His uncle was SENA no Yukifumi, whose poem appears in the Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  203. His uncle was Yoshitsuna ASHIKAGA, who was the Awa Kubo and also an adopted son of the 10th shogun Yoshitane ASHIKAGA, and his cousin Yoshihide ASHIKAGA, the 14th shogun, was a son of Yoshitsuna.
  204. His uncle was Zaemon NAGOYA.
  205. His uncle was a Kabuki actor, Kuzaemon ASAO.
  206. His uncle, FUJIWARA no Tadahira, took actual control of the politics as a regent and chancellor.
  207. His uncle, who is said to have adored Nishikawa, was killed in a gambling dispute.
  208. His uncles included MINAMOTO no Yoshimune, MIMAMOTO no Yoshichika, MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni, MINAMOTO no Yoshitoki, MINAMOTO no Yoshitaka, TAIRA no Tadamori, TAIRA no Tadamasa.
  209. His unconventional character an eccentricities were described in "Warera ga fukyo no shi" (Our Wacky Teacher), by Koji AOYAMA, one of Doi's former students at the Third High School; in it, Doi was described under the pseudonym "Kazuma TOKI," but all other proper names used, except for the names of his family members, were real names.
  210. His unique visual expression is known as the 'Seijun aesthetics.'
  211. His unofficial name was Tenji, and Sainin was the name he took after he entered the priesthood.
  212. His untimely death left Tatsuomaru who was only six years old.
  213. His unusual rise from humble beginnings gave rise to envy as well as admiration.
  214. His urgent policy of protecting the territory of the religious institutions triggered ill feelings from some retainers and court nobles who were ordered to return their territories.
  215. His use of contemporary drama actors in classical drama productions and realism in 'classical drama moving pictures' became the model for subsequent period dramas.
  216. His valiant sword fighting took the audience by storm, earning him the sobriquet 'Bantsuma of Battle Royale.'
  217. His various military class ranks and honors included Fleet Admiral, junior first rank, Supreme Order of the Chrysanthemum, Order of the Golden Kite, and marquis.
  218. His vassal, Satohiro IDO, who participated in the battle, brought a bowl from Korea and it became the original model of the Ido tea bowl.
  219. His vassal, Yuranosuke OBOSHI, leads a life of debauchery in Gion, a red-light district in Kyoto, and he attacks the Ko residence when Moronao, not anticipating revenge, lets his guard down.
  220. His vassals including Genji HIKITA and Ryutaro YASUKI, sympathized with him, and offered to overthrow the Meiji government, bring the Emperor Meiji back to Kyoto and force the expulsion of the foreigners.
  221. His vassals including OSARAGI Mutsunokami and Jonosuke AKITA Nyudo persuaded Takatoki by saying, `Please do not kill someone unnecessarily because today is the anniversary of your ancestor, Yoshitoki HOJO's death,' and Takatoki unwillingly accepted to save ADACHI.
  222. His vassals, Mitsuyasu SHIMA, Tadachika HIDA and Masanaga IKEDA, were each provided with 1,000 koku from the remaining domain by the shogunate.
  223. His vassals, who were no longer samurai, were ordered to take up farming again, but Kuninao, fearing that they would lose their means of livelihood, decided to volunteer for development of Hokkaido that the new government was promoting, using money made by selling his personal properties.
  224. His verses in 'Gosen Wakashu' (the Later Collection of Japanese Poetry) and 'Yamato Monogatari' (the Tale of Yamato) are those of zotoka (poetic correspondence with the beloved), which he exchanged with many lady poets, including Imperial Princess Gashi (daughter of Emperor Daigo who became Saigu or Consecrated Princess of Ise).
  225. His verses were included in the imperial anthologies from "Senzai Wakashu" (the Collection of a Thousand Years) onwards.
  226. His verses were included in the imperial anthologies from 'Goshui Wakashu' (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry) onwards.
  227. His verses were selected for the imperial anthologies from 'Gosen Wakashu' (the Later Collection of Japanese Poetry) onwards.
  228. His verses were selected for the imperial anthologies from 'Goshui Wakashu' (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry) onwards.
  229. His verses were selected for the imperial anthologies from 'Kinyo Wakashu' (the Collection of Golden Leaves) onwards.
  230. His verses were selected for the imperial anthologies from 'Senzai Wakashu' (The Collection of a Thousand Years) onwards.
  231. His verses were selected for the imperial anthologies from 'Shui Wakashu' (The Collection of Gleanings) onwards.
  232. His verses were selected for the imperial anthologies from the "Shui Wakashu" (the Collection of Gleanings) onwards.
  233. His verses were selected in the imperial anthology "Goshui Wakashu" (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry).
  234. His view of the three religions Confucianism, Buddhism and Taoism merging into one, and calling himself a saint as the creator of Ju-kyo, later influenced Sung-period neo-Confucianism.
  235. His viewpoint is shown in his writing in "Wagotoroku" that 'those who have done ten evil things and five grave offenses should try not to commit any more crimes, hoping they can be reborn."
  236. His villa on Higashiyama is the prototype of the Shoin-zukuri style (a traditional Japanese style of residential architecture that includes a 'tokonoma' (alcove in a traditional Japanese room where art or flowers are displayed)) which came later - in short, it is the origin of the traditional style of Japanese architecture.
  237. His visit was heralding the advent of of the mass production of pret-a-porter.
  238. His voice is high-pitched, and he always likes to practice martial arts and he is rude.'
  239. His waka 'I go out to dance in this blooming season without shutting myself away in spite of this old age.' selected for Aikoku hyakunin isshu (One Hundred Patriotic Poems by One Hundred Poets) was composed after performing Mai at Seiryoden in 845.
  240. His waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) and portrait in Giretsu Hyakuninisshu (heroism 100 poems by 100 famous poets) are featured.
  241. His waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) was selected for 'Kinyo wakashu' (Kinyo Collection of Japanese poems) (No.632).
  242. His waka (thirty-one-syllable Japanese poem) taken into Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (The Ogura sequence of one hundred poems by one hundred poets) was made on his way to Inaba Province on this occasion.
  243. His waka is contained in "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), and it is said that he was involved in the plot of Rebellion of FUJIWARA no Nakamaro.
  244. His waka poems are compiled in Chokusen Wakashu (Imperial Anthology of Waka Poems) such as 'Goshui Wakashu' (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry).
  245. His waka poems are included in "Kinyo Wakashu" (Collection of Golden Leaves) and "Senzai Wakashu" (Collection of a Thousand Years), as well as the "Narimichishu" collection of his poems.
  246. His waka poems are selected in Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  247. His waka poems were included in Shoku-Gosen Wakashu (Later Collection of Japanese Poetry, continued), Shokukokin Wakashu (Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry, Continued) and Shoku Shui Wakashu (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry, continued).
  248. His waka poems were selected for Chokusen Wakashu (anthologies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command): four poems for "Kokin Wakashu" (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry), two poems for "Gosen Wakashu" (Later selected collection of Japanese poetry), and one poem for "Shokugoshui Wakashu" (Later Collection of Gleaning Continued).
  249. His waka poems were selected for Chokusen wakashu (Imperial anthologies of Japanese poetry) after 'Goshui Wakashu' (the fourth imperial anthology) was compiled, and he privately compiled 'Motozane shu.'
  250. His waka poems were selected for Chokusen wakashu (Imperial anthologies of Japanese poetry) after 'Shui Wakashu' (the third imperial anthology) was compiled, and he privately compiled 'the Nakafumi collection.'
  251. His waka poems were selected for Chokusenshu (anthology of poems collected by Imperial command), including "Shui Wakashu" (3rd Imperial anthology), "Senzai" (poem collection of a thousand years), and "Gyokuyo Wakashu" (Jeweled Leaves Collection).
  252. His waka poems were selected for chokusen wakashu (anthologies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) starting when "Shui Wakashu" (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems) was compiled and onwards.
  253. His waka poems were selected for chokusen wakashu (anthologies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) starting when 'Shui Wakashu' (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems) was compiled and onwards.
  254. His waka poems were selected for chokusen wakashu (anthologies of poems collected by Imperial command) starting when 'Shui Wakashu' was compiled and onwards.
  255. His waka poems were selected for chokusen wakashu starting when 'Shui Wakashu' was compiled and onwards.
  256. His waka poems were selected in chokusen wakashu (anthologies of poems collected by Imperial command) starting when 'Shokukokin Wakashu' (Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry, Continued) was compiled and onwards.
  257. His waka poems were selected in chokusen wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by the Imperial command) such as "Kinyo Wakashu" etc.
  258. His waka poems were selected in chokusen wakashu (the anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by the Imperial order) such as Shinshoku Kokin Wakashu (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry Continued).
  259. His waka poems were selected in such anthologies as Kokin Wakashu (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry), Shinkokin Wakashu (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry), Gosen Wakashu (Later selected collection of Japanese poetry), Shui wakashu (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems), and Shinshui wakashu (New Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems).
  260. His waka poetry is deeply related to the literature history of the Jishu school.
  261. His waka poetry is in a Confucianist style and is characterized by trying to express the lines of "Bai-Shi Wen Ji" (a collection of poems by Hakkyoi, a famous Chinese poet) using the waka style.
  262. His waka style respected simple and pure beauty and evoked a waka full of charm.
  263. His waka were included in the 'Gyokuyo wakashu' (Collected Jeweled Leaves (of waka)) and the 'Fuga wakashu' (Collected Elegant Waka).
  264. His waka were selected for "Senzaishu" (Collection of a Thousand Years) and "Shin Kokinshu" (Japanese literary anthology), and it is highly possible that he was the writer of "Karamonogatari" (a narrative literature based on Chinese tales).
  265. His warrior paintings are superb, the technique for which he got from his master Kuniyoshi UTAGAWA.
  266. His was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Awaji no kami (governor of Awaji Province).
  267. His was a hakushaku (count).
  268. His was a member of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and Oki no kami (Governor of Oki Province).
  269. His was also known as Chuinzenji, Reiseizenmon and Minbukyonyudo.
  270. His was also known as Sagoemon, Toemon, Taroemon.
  271. His was also known as Yahei.
  272. His was an individual who greatly contributed to the cultural activities of Noshiro City.
  273. His was born Junjiro FUJIMA.
  274. His was born Nichibun (or possibly Hifumi).
  275. His was born into the Asakura clan.
  276. His was buried at Seigan-ji Temple (Taito Ward, Tokyo), and later reburied at Tama Reien Cemetery (Fuchu City in Tokyo).
  277. His was commonly called Shuri, and his real name was Kunitada, later Hiraki, and pseudonym was Shiteki, later Shimei.
  278. His was commonly called Yojuro.
  279. His was formerly known as Taro IZU.
  280. His was next in rank to Grand Minister Juichii (Junior First Rank), MINAMOTO no Masazane.
  281. His was usually called Ikedono, or Ike no Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  282. His well known roles from classic works include, "Kumonimago Ueno no hatsuhana" (Kochiyama), Moritsuna in "Omi-Genji senjinyakata," KI no Aritsune in "Hadekurabe Ise monogatari," etc.
  283. His well-known figure, clothed in the familiar vestments of a Tang official, was established at that time.
  284. His well-known works
  285. His wet nurse was Ike no zenni.
  286. His wet nurse was Kasuga no Tsubone (Fuku).
  287. His wet nurse was Yajima no tsubone.
  288. His wet nurse was initially 'Mino FUSEYA' but as she was not able to breast feed the Emperor with good quality milk, within one year the nurse was changed to 'Rai KIMURA' while the Emperor was a baby.
  289. His wet nurses were Kunaikyo no tsubone, Ukyodaibu no tsubone (there is a view that they were the same person) and Shoeini.
  290. His whereabout after that is unnown, but it is said that he stayed in Kyoto.
  291. His whereabout since then has been unclear, and it is written in "Dainihonshi" (Great history of Japan) that Yoshichika did not go to the exile place.
  292. His whereabouts after 1325 are unknown.
  293. His whereabouts after that are not known.
  294. His whereabouts after that has been unknown.
  295. His whereabouts after that is unknown.
  296. His whereabouts after that was unknown.
  297. His whereabouts afterward is unknown.
  298. His whereabouts are unknown after 1213.
  299. His whereabouts in later years are unknown.
  300. His whereabouts in the ensuing periods is unknown.
  301. His widow, Shin, was remarried to Shusaku MITSUKURI after the death of her elder sister Tsune (who was the third daughter of Genpo and wife of Shusaku, Genpo's adopted son-in-law).
  302. His wife (or urakata, meaning a nobleman's wife) was Nyoshun-ni, who was the third daughter of Kimiyori SANJO.
  303. His wife Baireiin also experienced this alteration and moved back to the Uesugi family from which she had come.
  304. His wife Funamushi, while mourning her husband's rampageous behavior, gave Kobungo hitoyogiri (one-jointed bamboo musical instrument), a kind of Shakuhachi bamboo flute, as a token of good faith.
  305. His wife Hisa died in 1646.
  306. His wife Hitoha shed tears and expressed the intolerable hardship about her husband being abused as a traitor or coward.
  307. His wife Kankan TANI (the Rin clan) and his sisters Shunei TANI and Koran TANI were also famous as women painters.
  308. His wife Oyone, in order to help her husband, receives money from Hachinai, a Yakko (varlet) of Daigakunosuke, who then demands her body in return.
  309. His wife Toshihime, the 5th daughter of Katataka MATSUDAIRA, married him when she was 14 years old, but died at 19.
  310. His wife Toyoko was an activist of the Freedom and People's Rights Movement and a novelist whose pen name was Shikin SHIMIZU.
  311. His wife Yoriko was the elder sister of Count Otani of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple.
  312. His wife and children
  313. His wife and the wife of Jukei HANAYAGI, the second head of the HANAYAGI School of Japanese dance, who changed his name from Jusuke HANAYAGI II, are sisters (KATAOKA's wife is younger).
  314. His wife became a nun and called herself, Korenni.
  315. His wife became frenzied and attacked a man with naginata (Japanese halberd) together with women of the neighborhood.
  316. His wife being the daughter of FUJIWARA no Narichika, who had been killed in the Shishigadani Conspiarcy, made his position more difficult.
  317. His wife came from the Ikoma clan.
  318. His wife died first and Josai himself followed as young as 37 years old.
  319. His wife died in 1993.
  320. His wife included a daughter of Aritoyo KARAHASHI, and Masatada KUJO, Masamoto KUJO, and Jnjitsu (at Kofuku-ji Temple) were his sons.
  321. His wife is Aki HANO, a personality.
  322. His wife is Koshuin, a daughter of Narimasa SASSA.
  323. His wife is Masako SEN, the second daughter of Imperial Prince Mikasanomiya Takahito.
  324. His wife is Yasuko IKENOBO, a member of the House of Representatives, and his eldest daughter is Yuki IKENOBO who will be the next iemoto (the head of the school).
  325. His wife is Yasuko, the second daughter of Count Koretsune KAMEI.
  326. His wife is Yukiko MUSHANOKOJI, a ballerina.
  327. His wife is a daughter of Yoritoo OTA.
  328. His wife is a daughter of Yoshinari TATARA.
  329. His wife is said to have been a daughter of Takanori KOJIMA and had children including Yoshinori and Yoshitaka.
  330. His wife is the actress Akiko KOYAMA.
  331. His wife is the actress Yumeji TSUKIOKA and their daughter is Emi INOUE, a cooking researcher.
  332. His wife was Amenomitsutamateruhime no Mikoto.
  333. His wife was Awa no Tsubone (Tokimasa HOJO's daughter).
  334. His wife was Bifukumonin, nyobo (a court lady), Kazusa.
  335. His wife was Bomon Hime (to be called the shitsu (wife) of Yoshiyasu ICHIJO), who was the daughter of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo and also a sister of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo born from the same mother.
  336. His wife was Dainagon (chief councilor of state), Haruhide KAJUJI's daughter.
  337. His wife was Eiko of the Tadakatsu HONDA Family.
  338. His wife was Emiko, the adopted daughter of Junichiro TANIZAKI (a child by a former marriage of his wife, Matsuko).
  339. His wife was FUJIWARA no Hofuichi, a daughter of FUJIWARA no Hamanari (the Western House of the Fujiwara clan).
  340. His wife was FUJIWARA no Kusuko.
  341. His wife was FUJIWARA no Narichika's daughter.
  342. His wife was FUJIWARA no Suenori's daughter, who was in fact a daughter of Suenori's eldest son, FUJIWARA no Noritada, and a niece of the mother of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo.
  343. His wife was FUJIWARA no Yoshiko (a Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendant) and the foster mother of Emperor Uda), who was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Nagara of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  344. His wife was FUJIWARA no Yoshiko, the daughter of Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), Masahiro TAKATSUKASA.
  345. His wife was Fude KONDO.
  346. His wife was Fukuko KOMATSU, a daughter of Hisataka SHIMAZU (Toyosu Family), a former chief retainer of Satsuma Domain.
  347. His wife was Fumi, younger sister of Shoin YOSHIDA.
  348. His wife was Fumiko KITA (her maiden name was Hayashi), who was a female professional go player.
  349. His wife was Fusako, who was the daughter of Saneatsu TOKUDAIJI.
  350. His wife was Fusako.
  351. His wife was Harutomo YUKI's daughter.
  352. His wife was Ichi, a Toshimichi OKUBO's niece (the second daughter of Mine ISHIHARA, a Toshimichi's younger sister).
  353. His wife was Ikumatsu the geisha (Matsuko KIDO) who saved his life and became his comrade during the turbulent period before the restoration.
  354. His wife was Imperial Princess Noriko, a daughter of Emperor Reigen.
  355. His wife was Itsukushima no naishi.
  356. His wife was Iya, a daughter of Yusai HOSOKAWA (in "Isshiki Gunki" [the war chronicle of the Isshiki clan], she is referred to as "Kiku no kata").
  357. His wife was Katsutoyo YAMAUCHI's adopted daughter (Satouji ANDO's real daughter).
  358. His wife was Keiko KOGA, Michinobu KOGA's daughter.
  359. His wife was Kita dono, the first daughter of Sadakage ASAKURA (the ninth head of the family).
  360. His wife was Kogenin, a daughter of Tsunashige HOJO.
  361. His wife was Konoefu (Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards), FUJIWARA no Takamitsu's (FUJIWARA no Morosuke's eighth son) daughter.
  362. His wife was Koshi SHIBUKAWA, the daughter of Yoshisue SHIBUKAWA.
  363. His wife was Koshi, who was a daughter of the Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) Narinobu NIJO.
  364. His wife was Kozaisho.
  365. His wife was Kunisato KUME's daughter (younger sister of Kunitake KUME.
  366. His wife was Kyohime, the eighth daughter of Munekatsu TOKUGAWA.
  367. His wife was Kyoko, a daughter of Tadasuke MINASE.
  368. His wife was Kyu no onkata, the daughter of FUJIWARA no Koremasa.
  369. His wife was Lady Ono (also called Ago goryonin), a daughter of Tsunemoto IGUCHI, a local ruling family in Omi.
  370. His wife was MINAMONO no Takaakira's daughter.
  371. His wife was MINAMOTO no Takahime (who was given the Minamoto name after leaving the imperial family) and their children were FUJIWARA no Michifusa and FUJIWARA no Morozane.
  372. His wife was MIYOSHI no Takako, Kiyotsugu MIYOSHI's daughter.
  373. His wife was Masahiro TAKATSUKASA's daughter, Koko.
  374. His wife was Masanobu INABA's daughter.
  375. His wife was Michi, the second daughter of Okitaka TANUMA.
  376. His wife was Michiko, a daughter of Akimichi KAJUJI.
  377. His wife was Mieko TOKUGAWA, the second princess of Arisugawanomiya Imperial Prince Takehito (February 14, 1891 - April 25, 1933) and they got married on November 8, 1908.
  378. His wife was Mitsu OKITA.
  379. His wife was Motoko AWAYA, a daughter of Mototaka AWAYA, the Ukyo-no-suke (assistant governor of western Kyoto).
  380. His wife was Mototada TORII's daughter.
  381. His wife was Naoko FUSHIMI.
  382. His wife was Nariko HINO, a daughter of the Dainagon (Great Councilor) Tokimitsu HINO, and she became his wife thanks to the arrangement and support of a beloved princess of the Emperor Go-Kogon, Senshi Hino.
  383. His wife was Natto WADA, a playwright.
  384. His wife was Nobuko who was Sanenori SONODA's daughter.
  385. His wife was Nobuko, a daughter of Teruhisa DAIGO.
  386. His wife was Noriko, a daughter of TAIRA no Motomori.
  387. His wife was Odaidono, a daughter of Nobuhide ODA.
  388. His wife was Princess ('Jo-o') Yoriko (the second daughter to Imperial Prince Fushimi no miya Kuniie).
  389. His wife was Princess Ahe (later the Empress Genmei), who was a daughter of Emperor Tenchi and a half-sister of Empress Jito.
  390. His wife was Princess Suzuko, the eighth daughter of the Imperial Prince Asahiko KUNINOMIYA.
  391. His wife was Princess Yamanobe no Himemiko, a daughter of Emperor Tenchi.
  392. His wife was Rikyu's daughter Okame (also called Ocho) and they had a child Sotan who was the heir.
  393. His wife was Rokujo no Miyasudokoro.
  394. His wife was SHIMADA no Nobukiko (a daughter of SHIMADA no Tadaomi).
  395. His wife was Sadako, the third daughter of Kazumichi KONO from the Kono clan of the Iyo Province, and they had three sons and one daughter.
  396. His wife was Sanetane IMADEGAWA's adopted daughter (Suketsune HINO's daughter).
  397. His wife was Sanetomi SANJO's third daughter Ayako.
  398. His wife was Seiko NAWA, a daughter of baron Nagayoshi NAWA, and his son was Osamu TOKUGAWA.
  399. His wife was Senhime (Yoshimichi TOKUGAWA's second daughter who was adopted by Tsugutomo TOKUGAWA).
  400. His wife was Shigemichi INABA's daughter, his second wife was Shigemichi INABA's adopted daughter, Fuku (Kasuga no Tsubone, Toshimitsu SAITO's daughter), and his third wife was Yasutoyo YAMAUCHI's daughter.
  401. His wife was Sugako, daughter of Yasuaki KATO, who was the last lord of the Ozu Domain.
  402. His wife was Sumi YUKAWA (the second daughter of Genyo YUKAWA, a doctor in Wakayama Prefecture).
  403. His wife was TAIMA no Yamashiro.
  404. His wife was Tadahiro KONOE's adopted daughter (Mitsuaki OTANI's daughter).
  405. His wife was Tanbanokawakami no masu no iratsume.
  406. His wife was Tango no tsubone (from the Hiki clan)
  407. His wife was Tatsuhime, the third daughter of Mitsunari ISHIDA.
  408. His wife was Tokiwa gozen who had been a mistress of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo.
  409. His wife was Tomiko, a daughter of Yasuchika HORIKAWA (an elder sister of Tomomi IWAKURA).
  410. His wife was Tomiko.
  411. His wife was Tomoko NANIWA, who was a comedian and an actress in one of his films.
  412. His wife was Toneri no himemiko, the imperial princess of the Emperor Kinmei.
  413. His wife was Toshinao TSUCHIYA's daughter.
  414. His wife was Toyotama-bime, who was a daughter of the sea god.
  415. His wife was Tsunehime, an adopted daughter of the lord of the Tosa domain, Toyosuke YAMAUCHI (a daughter of Toyoakira YAMAUCHI).
  416. His wife was Ujisato GAMO's daughter or adopted daughter.
  417. His wife was Yasu, a daughter of OKUBO Higo no kami (governor of Higo Province), a former retainer of shogun.
  418. His wife was Yoriko (従子) (daughter of Harutoshi TOKUGAWA).
  419. His wife was Yoshie YAMADA (May 23, 1932 - November 8, 2008), who was a vice-president of 'Raicho HIRATSUKA Documentary Films Association.'
  420. His wife was a daughter of Dosan SAITO.
  421. His wife was a daughter of Enki NAGASAKI.
  422. His wife was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Akiyori.
  423. His wife was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Asateru.
  424. His wife was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Kinzane.
  425. His wife was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Takasue.
  426. His wife was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Takatsune.
  427. His wife was a daughter of Gon Dainagon (Provisional Major Counselor) Tadamasa NAKAYAMA.
  428. His wife was a daughter of HATA no Chogen.
  429. His wife was a daughter of Hideharu HORI.
  430. His wife was a daughter of Hidekazu HASEGAWA.
  431. His wife was a daughter of Iehide OCHI.
  432. His wife was a daughter of Iwashimizu Betto (Head of the Iwashimuzu Hachiman Shrine) Kosei and MINAMOTO no Masanaka was his son.
  433. His wife was a daughter of Jitsugen NAGAHARA.
  434. His wife was a daughter of KI no Aritsune (a sister of ARIHARA no Narihira's wife)
  435. His wife was a daughter of Kagefusa ASAKURA.
  436. His wife was a daughter of Kanemasa KASANNOIN.
  437. His wife was a daughter of Kanpaku (a chief adviser to the Emperor), Sukehira TAKATSUKASA (the Prince of the Imperial Prince Kaninnomiya Naohito).
  438. His wife was a daughter of Katsutane Chiba, who was the 23rd head of the Chiba clan.
  439. His wife was a daughter of Kazumasa IKOMA called Yamasato.
  440. His wife was a daughter of Kazuyoshi OTA (Lord of Usuki-jo Castle), Hida no kami (Provincial Governor of Hida).
  441. His wife was a daughter of Kinakira (Nobusue married into the Kinakira's family).
  442. His wife was a daughter of Kinatsu SANJO.
  443. His wife was a daughter of Kintomi SANJONISHI, Gon Dainagon.
  444. His wife was a daughter of Koresue IMADEGAWA.
  445. His wife was a daughter of MINAMOTO no Norisada.
  446. His wife was a daughter of MIYOSHI.
  447. His wife was a daughter of Masanobu OGASAWARA, the lord of Koga Domain and Sekiyado Domain (an adopted daughter of Shigenori ITAKURA).
  448. His wife was a daughter of Masatsuna ASUKAI.
  449. His wife was a daughter of Masayuki (雅之) ASUKAI.
  450. His wife was a daughter of Michimitsu KOGA.
  451. His wife was a daughter of Mitsuhide.
  452. His wife was a daughter of Mitsumori ASHINA.
  453. His wife was a daughter of Mitsusada KIRA.
  454. His wife was a daughter of Mitsuyori SHIMOTSUMA.
  455. His wife was a daughter of Mochitoyo YAMANA.
  456. His wife was a daughter of Moritomo TANI, the lord of Yamaga Domain.
  457. His wife was a daughter of Munenaga NAKAMURA and the couple had three sons, Tanemitsu, Inshi, and Sadamitsu, and two daughters who became the wives of Choin TAKEISHI and Hidekuni KOIZUMI, respectively.
  458. His wife was a daughter of Nagaie TAKAKURA.
  459. His wife was a daughter of Nagatada HIROHATA, who was adopted by Uchisaki KONOE.
  460. His wife was a daughter of Nagayoshi TAKAKURA, Gon Dainagon (Provisional Chief Councilor of State).
  461. His wife was a daughter of Naidaijin (Minister of the Center) Sanemi TOKUDAIJI.
  462. His wife was a daughter of Naidaijin (minister of the center), Toyotada HIROHATA.
  463. His wife was a daughter of Naoie UKITA (She was a younger sister of Hideie UKITA).
  464. His wife was a daughter of Naokazu NABESHIMA.
  465. His wife was a daughter of Naomura KUMAGAI, a family of the same line as Naotsune.
  466. His wife was a daughter of Naonaga NAKAMIKADO, Gon Dainagon.
  467. His wife was a daughter of Nobunari BABA (馬場信成).
  468. His wife was a daughter of Rokuzaemon OOKUBO.
  469. His wife was a daughter of Ryoichiro ARAI, and Shokuma's daughter Haru MATSUKATA REISCHAUER married Edwin O. REISCHAUER.
  470. His wife was a daughter of Sadaijin (minister of the left) Fuyuhiro DAIGO.
  471. His wife was a daughter of Sadatane SOMA and the couple had four sons, Moritane, Masatsugu, Shigetomo, and Shigeyuki, and four daughters who became the wives of Akichika NIKAIDO, Kagesuke NAGAE, Masahira HACHIYA, and Takahiro TAKEISHI, respectively.
  472. His wife was a daughter of Sanetane IMADEGAWA.
  473. His wife was a daughter of Sangi (Councilor) ONO no Yoshifuru.
  474. His wife was a daughter of Shigekichi HASEGAWA, the Uemon-no-jo (the third ranked official of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards, a nominal post granted by the imperial court), who was actually a Hatamoto (direct retainer of the shogun) and served as Nagasaki bugyo (Nagasaki magistrate).
  475. His wife was a daughter of Shigemasa MATSUKURA who assumed the post of the governor of Bungo Province.
  476. His wife was a daughter of Shigemoto OZAKI.
  477. His wife was a daughter of Shigeyuki OHASHI.
  478. His wife was a daughter of Sozen YAMANA.
  479. His wife was a daughter of TAIRA no Muneyori.
  480. His wife was a daughter of Tadachika NAKAYAMA.
  481. His wife was a daughter of Tadamasa MIZUNO.
  482. His wife was a daughter of Takaie KOJIMA.
  483. His wife was a daughter of Tamekage REIZEI, a government official of Konoefu (the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards).
  484. His wife was a daughter of Tomoyoshi TAIRA.
  485. His wife was a daughter of Tsunanaga ASANO.
  486. His wife was a daughter of Tsuneie HATANO.
  487. His wife was a daughter of Tsunetoki HOJO.
  488. His wife was a daughter of Udaijin (Minister of the Right) Nobunaga ODA, Getsumyoin.
  489. His wife was a daughter of Yasukatsu MAEDA, and they had one son and three daughters.
  490. His wife was a daughter of Yasutoki HOJO.
  491. His wife was a daughter of Yasutsune KATO, the lord of the Ozu Domain.
  492. His wife was a daughter of Yoriyasu TOKI.
  493. His wife was a daughter of Yoshihiro OUCHI.
  494. His wife was a daughter of Yoshimasa MATSUDAIRA.
  495. His wife was a daughter of Yoshishige NITTA.
  496. His wife was a daughter of Yoshitoki HOJO (Takedono).
  497. His wife was a daughter of a certain Sanjo no udaijin (minister of the right lived in Sanjo)
  498. His wife was a daughter of a medical scientist Sensai NAGAYO and a younger sister of Shokichi NAGAYO.
  499. His wife was a daughter of his uncle Ujikiyo YAMANA.
  500. His wife was a daughter of the Isshiki clan.
  501. His wife was a daughter of the Sanjo clan (the widow of Yoshitaka HATAKEYAMA).
  502. His wife was a daughter of the former prime minister of Japan, Gonbei Yamamoto.
  503. His wife was a daughter of the last lord of the Sanda Domain Takayoshi KUKI.
  504. His wife was a daughter of the lord of Tsushima Fuchu Domain, Yoshinari SO.
  505. His wife was a daughter of the lord of the Hikone domain, Naomori II.
  506. His wife was a daughter of the lord of the Hikone domain, Naosada II.
  507. His wife was a daughter of the lord of the Tanagura domain, Yasushige MATSUDAIRA.
  508. His wife was a daughter of the previous Shogun, Imperial Prince Koreyasu.
  509. His wife was a daughter of the second sosui (commander-in-chief) Yanosuke IWASAKI (former president of the Bank of Japan) who was a younger brother of the Mitsubishi Zaibatsu founder Yataro IWASAKI.
  510. His wife was a daughter of 光源寺智祐.
  511. His wife was a daughter of 松下威久.
  512. His wife was a half sister of Nobunaga ODA with different mother, and she was a half sister of Tsuneoki IKEDA with different father.
  513. His wife was a member of the Hata clan.
  514. His wife was a niece of Kodaiin
  515. His wife was a niece of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and daughter of Yoshiyasu ICHIJO.
  516. His wife was a niece of Minoru UMEWAKA.
  517. His wife was a sister of Yasuyuki MATSUI.
  518. His wife was a woman from the Isshiki clan.
  519. His wife was a younger sister of Omandokoro, the mother of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Hidemasa was an uncle of Hideyoshi.
  520. His wife was an adopted daughter of the lord of the Hikone domain Naohide II (a daughter of the lord of the Tokushima domain, Muneshige HACHISUKA).
  521. His wife was an adopted daughter of the lord of the Kumamoto Domain Tsunatoshi HOSOKAWA (the daughter of the lord of the Kumamoto Shinden Domain Toshishige HOSOKAWA.)
  522. His wife was an aunt of Kyuraku KAMEDA, who was known as a renowned calligrapher and a friend of Baisao (or Maisao).
  523. His wife was daughter of Lieutenant Colonel Morihide YAMAMOTO.
  524. His wife was from the Kato clan and had three sons.
  525. His wife was said to be Yasakatome no kami.
  526. His wife was the 6th daughter of Takatora TODO.
  527. His wife was the adopted daughter of Terumoto MORI (also the widow of Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA and her biological father was Motohide SHISHIDO, a senior vassal of the Mori clan).
  528. His wife was the daughter of Akiuji KAMIYAGAWA.
  529. His wife was the daughter of Chikafusa KITABATAKE.
  530. His wife was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Motomune.
  531. His wife was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Munemoto, the Governor of Suo Province.
  532. His wife was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Tomotsuna.
  533. His wife was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Uchimaro.
  534. His wife was the daughter of FUJIWARA no Yoshitada, who held the title of shonagon (lesser councilor of state).
  535. His wife was the daughter of Fuyuhiro DAIGO (Sadaijin [Minister of the Left]).
  536. His wife was the daughter of Fuyuyoshi ICHIJO.
  537. His wife was the daughter of Haga Hoki no kami (the governor of Hoki province).
  538. His wife was the daughter of Haremichi KOGA.
  539. His wife was the daughter of Hidefusa MADENOKOJI, Naidaijin.
  540. His wife was the daughter of Imperial Prince Saneyasu.
  541. His wife was the daughter of Junkei TSUTSUI.
  542. His wife was the daughter of Katataka MATSUDAIRA.
  543. His wife was the daughter of Kinmitsu SAIONJI.
  544. His wife was the daughter of Kunishige TSUMORI.
  545. His wife was the daughter of Kyoshiki (the Capital Bureau) Sadato ISE.
  546. His wife was the daughter of MINAMOTO no Masanobu.
  547. His wife was the daughter of Masafumi TATENO, the lord of Yakushiji-jo Castle of Shimotsuke Province (now Shimotsuke City).
  548. His wife was the daughter of Michika ICHIJO.
  549. His wife was the daughter of Mistutsura MATSUDAIRA, the lord of the Matsumoto Domain.
  550. His wife was the daughter of Mochikata HOSOKAWA.
  551. His wife was the daughter of Mochisue OGIMACHI.
  552. His wife was the daughter of Motochika JIMYOIN at Emonfu (the headquarters of the outer palace guards).
  553. His wife was the daughter of Nagakatsu FUJIKAKE.
  554. His wife was the daughter of Nagayoshi Takakura, Gon Dainagon.
  555. His wife was the daughter of Prince Akihira (and an adopted daughter of Chancellor FUJIWARA no Michikane).
  556. His wife was the daughter of Ryoshun IMAGAWA.
  557. His wife was the daughter of Sadataka NIJO.
  558. His wife was the daughter of Saneatsu TOKUDAIJI.
  559. His wife was the daughter of Shigeyoshi HACHISUKA, the lord of Awa Province (adopted daughter of Teruyoshi ICHIJO).
  560. His wife was the daughter of Sowa KANAMORI.
  561. His wife was the daughter of Sumikiyo, kengyo (shrine administrator) of Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine.
  562. His wife was the daughter of Sumimoto HOSOKAWA.
  563. His wife was the daughter of TAIRA no Munemiki (according to a theory, his wife was HATTA no Tsubone).
  564. His wife was the daughter of Tadahiro MATSUDAIRA.
  565. His wife was the daughter of Tadamune SHIMAZU, the fourth family head of the Shimazu soke, and he had a son named Chikatada SHIMAZU (the forth family head of the Izaku family).
  566. His wife was the daughter of Tadanaga MATSUDAIRA.
  567. His wife was the daughter of Tamemasu REIZEN (former wife of imperial prince Sanehito.)
  568. His wife was the daughter of Toshiaki OTOMO.
  569. His wife was the daughter of Toshikata SAITO and her mother was the daughter of Chikakazu NINAGAWA, making his wife Chikanaga's cousin.
  570. His wife was the daughter of Tsunehaya KAJUJI.
  571. His wife was the daughter of Yorinaga ODA.
  572. His wife was the daughter of Yoshiyasu KIRA.
  573. His wife was the daughter of Yukimasa NIKAIDO.
  574. His wife was the daughter of the governor of Wakasa Province, TAIRA no Tadayoshi.
  575. His wife was the daughter of the second regent of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) Yoshitoki HOJO, who was the sister sharing the same mother of Rokuhara tandai (agents of the Kamakura bakufu stationed in Rokuhara, Kyoto) Rensho (assistant of the regent) Shigetoki HOJO.
  576. His wife was the daughter of the senior regent Masamichi TAKATSUKASA.
  577. His wife was the daughter of 後藤平太夫.
  578. His wife was the eldest daughter of Teruya IWASAKI.
  579. His wife was the older sister of Taminosuke Nobusada MYOJIN, a feudal retainer of the Tosa domain.
  580. His wife was the princess of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Kuninaga.
  581. His wife was the second daughter of Hikinoama who was MINAMOTO no Yoritomo's wet nurse, and she was the wet nurse of MINAMOTO no Yoriie.
  582. His wife was the second daughter of Katsushige NAKAMURA, Hyaku
  583. His wife was the second princess Noriko of Prince Nashimotonomiya Morimasa.
  584. His wife was the younger sister of Takahisa SHIMAZU.
  585. His wife was 眉延子, the oldest daughter of Sanenaru OGIMACHISANJO (Sanenaru SAGA).
  586. His wife went by the stage name fourth Yachio INOUE (real name: Aiko KATAYAMA) and, their child became ninth Kuroemon KATAYAMA.
  587. His wife 九満 was the third daughter of Ikkan HIKI.
  588. His wife 賤香 was the first daughter of Tomotsune KOMUCHI.
  589. His wife's name was Akaru hime.
  590. His wife's name was Ikuko (the oldest daughter of Hirobumi ITO, a politician from the Yamaguchi Prefecture).
  591. His wife's older sister Anshi became the wife of Emperor Murakami and gave birth to Imperial Prince Emperor Reizei, Imperial Prince Tamehira, and Emperor Enyu, and entrusted Takaakira as the chugudaibu (The chief administrator of the Empress's household).
  592. His wife, Atsutane's daughter Orise (Chieko) seemed to have been helping him always, but keeping herself in the background.
  593. His wife, Ben, died at the age of 20 on January 4, 1691.
  594. His wife, Echigo no tsubone, was a lady-in-waiting of Masako HOJO (It is reported that she gave birth to a baby boy on February 20, 1188.)
  595. His wife, IKE no Gyokuran, is also known as an artist.
  596. His wife, KURA no Myobu, served as a wet nurse to FUJIWARA no Yorimichi, the third son of FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  597. His wife, Kaho MIYAKE (her maiden name was Tanabe) was a classmate of Ichiyo HIGUCHI who was a poet and story writer.
  598. His wife, Kenshoin (the legal wife of Baisetsu ANAYAMA), was the daughter of Shingen TAKEDA.
  599. His wife, Kenshoin was known as a faithful, supportive partner (she is famous as 'Chiyo,' but it isn't known whether this was her actual name).
  600. His wife, Kokko SOMA had been a patron of Rokuzan OGIWARA all her life, and took care of a Russian blind poet, Eroshenko, and was also on friendly terms with Naoe KINOSHITA, which made Nakamuraya just like a literary saloon, and made her a female lead character of the saloon.
  601. His wife, Kozaisho, mourned the death of her husband and followed Michimori by throwing herself into the sea on her way back to Yashima.
  602. His wife, Masa HARADA, is said to die around 1931, being watched over by many of her grandchildren.
  603. His wife, Sen, was a prostitute named Hanamurasaki at the Dai Hachiman Ro, one of Nezu Yukaku (a brothel in Nezu) near the University of Tokyo.
  604. His wife, Sukeko, became a priestess to pray to Buddha for the happiness of the dead Shigehira, and also worked for TAIRA no Tokuko.
  605. His wife, Tome (Ukou) NOZAWA was also a haikai poet.
  606. His wife, Yukiko, was a granddaughter of Saneatsu MUSHANOKOJI, a novelist.
  607. His wife, children, about two dozens of his vassals including ENOI no Okimi and about a dozen of court ladies joined him.
  608. His wife, children, following and Token, who rushes to him after knowing the incident, shout, 'Don't go there!' and persuade him out of going, but he turns a deaf ear to them.
  609. His wife, or the Empress, was a Princess of Emperor Kokoku, Komuromonin Imperial Princess Motoko.
  610. His wife: The daughter of Mitsunao ISSHIKI in Awa Province
  611. His will only specified the division of property without naming a successor, only indicating his wish that the naming the next Chiten should follow the wishes of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  612. His winning average of that tournament was not below fifty percent, therefore it is considered that his demotion was only for convenience of the producers or for some publicity.
  613. His winning of the award at the festival for three consecutive years has been an unprecedented achievement in Japan.
  614. His wisdom from his infancy and devotion to Buddhism have been so famous that various related episodes and legends have been handed down.
  615. His wish was accepted with a Daijokanpu issued on February 4, 835, and based upon a Daijokanpu issued on January 30, 835, it was permitted to place Sango (three priests with management roles) at To-ji Temple.
  616. His witty episodes were left such as 'Sunomata Castle', 'Kanegasaki no nokikuchi', 'Mizuzeme (siege by water) against Takamatsu Castle' and 'Ichiyajo (a castle built in one night) of Mt. Ishigaki' and he was regarded as the most successful person in the Sengoku Period.
  617. His wives and mistresses included a daughter of Shonagon Shinzei (Shinzei).
  618. His wives are Aoi no Ue, Onna Sannomiya and Murasaki no Ue, who is virtually a legal wife.
  619. His wives followed it while composing three more poems.
  620. His wives include a daughter of the Chiba clan.
  621. His wives include the daughter of Jingikan (department of worship) FUJIWARA no Kunitaka, Imperial Princess Shushi (daughter of Emperor Daigo), and Imperial Princess Kaishi (daughter of Emperor Uda).
  622. His wives include the daughter of MINAMOTO no Masanobu and the daughter of MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu.
  623. His wives included Wakasani.
  624. His wives included a daughter of FUJIWARA no Motohira, Iyo no kuni no kami (Governor of Iyo Province), a daughter of Chunagon (Councillor) TAIRA no Koretaka and a daughter of YOSHISHIGE no Tamemasa, Noto no kuni no kami (Governor of Noto Province).
  625. His wives included a daughter of FUJIWARA no Tadataka and TAIRA no Seishi, a daughter of TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  626. His wives included a daughter of MINAMOTO no Yorinobu, Kawachi no kuni no kami (Governor of Kawachi Province) and so on.
  627. His wives included a daughter of Prince Akinori and a daughter of MINAMOTO no Narimasa.
  628. His wives included the daughter of FUJIWARA no Sukezane.
  629. His wives included the daughter of MINAMOTO no Sukeyoshi and the daughter of FUJIWARA no Nobutaka (commonly known as Daini no Sanmi and her mother was Murasaki Shikibu).
  630. His wives were FUJIWARA no Mitsufusa's daughter and a daughter of TAIRA no Tokitada, and his children were Kanemune NAKAYAMA, Tadasue NAKAYAMA, Kanesue NAKAYAMA, Tadaaki NAKAYAMA, Shinkaku (親覚), Masaaki (雅明), Kakujo (覚?), Shinkei and a concubine of Kinfusa SANJO.
  631. His wives were Kenshi NAKANOIN who was a daughter of Michinari NAKANOIN, and a daughter of Morotsugu KAZANIN, and so on.
  632. His wives were MINAMOTO no Norichika's daughter and others.
  633. His wives were Osai, a daughter of Tanenaga AKIZUKI, and a daughter of Terusuke HINO (or Sukekatsu HINO).
  634. His wives were a daughter of Sadaiben (Major controller of the left), FUJIWARA no Tametaka and a daughter of Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), FUJIWARA no Nagazane, etc. and he had children, FUJIWARA no Munechika, FUJIWARA no Nariyoshi, and FUJIWARA no Muneie and Takayo, so on.
  635. His wives were the daughter of "Michimoto JIMYOIN" & the daughter of "TAIRA no Kiyomori."
  636. His wives were the daughter of FUJIWARA no Motomune and the daughter of Sukesue NIJO.
  637. His wives were the daughters of FUJIWARA no Sanekane (Taikotaigogu no suke (assistant master of the grand empress dowager's household)), FUJIWARA no Nobumichi, MINAMOTO no Moroyori, MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi and so on, and his children were FUJIWARA no Masataka, FUJIWARA no Ietaka (Junii) and so on.
  638. His wooden statue can be found in Zuirin-in of Chion-ji Temple and his portraits are in honbo (priest's main residence) of Daitoku-ji Temple and Chion-ji Temple.
  639. His wooden statue in the appearance of a priest exists in Saiho-ji Temple in Kyoto City.
  640. His wooden statue is kept at Horin-ji Temple in Kamigori Town, Ako County, Hyogo Prefecture.
  641. His words are very nasty and cold.
  642. His words at that time are cited in the imperial edict of the enthronement of Empress Koken and as such they are archived.
  643. His words of wisdom
  644. His words, "If you are going to do something, keep doing it until you see the result," were quoted by Prime Minister Yasuo FUKUDA in his administrative policy speech on January 18, 2008.
  645. His work "Saiyu Kenbun" was an enlightening book deeply affected by "Seiyo Jijo" by Yukichi FUKUZAWA, and the word "Ryosetsu system" is originally from the book.
  646. His work "Shusse Kagekiyo" is said to be the forerunner of early modern age joruri.
  647. His work 'Gyotenkogonozu-shikki' exhibited at the 11th Exhibition of the Imperial Academy of Fine Arts was awarded the Teikokubijutsuin prize in 1930.
  648. His work features beautiful colors and detailed sketches, but is far from being realistic.
  649. His work in the medical field was recognized and socialized with Joshi (superior warriors) of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  650. His work in this period has a distinct style that can almost be considered avant-garde and difficult to approach for some, but in general, he was known as 'a movie director with humor and pathos' and a major Shochiku movie director.
  651. His work includes "Kosetsu Hyakumonogatari" (one hundred stories in our society).
  652. His work influenced other later poets and novelists such as Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA, Santoka TANEDA and Yoshiharu TSUGE.
  653. His work is best characterized as a commentary on the tales of specters.
  654. His work is the only example of shikaishi written during the Heian era in existence.
  655. His work ranged from compiling "Dainihonshi" (Great history of Japan) with an order from Mitsukuni, repairing and examining "Nasu no Kuni no Miyatsuko no Hi" (one of the three oldest stone monuments, designated as a national treasure), and also doing the practical work associated with the construction of Minatogawa-jinja Shrine.
  656. His work was collected in 'Shinkokin Wakashu,' one of the Chokusen wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by the Imperial command).
  657. His work was not limited to Japan, and he also directed several idol films in Hong Kong during the 1970s, and contributing to the development of the film and performing arts industries in Southeast Asia.
  658. His work won him the second place prize at the Paris World Exposition in 1889.
  659. His work, 'Chokikuzu,' won a special commendation at the Third Teiten and 'Kegon' won the Japan Art Prize (Teikoku Bijutsuinsho) at the Sixth Teiten, establishing himself as among the top Japanese artists.
  660. His works
  661. His works and books include "Hyakushu Uta" (Hundred-Poem sequences) in 1702, "Totyaku Hyakushu Uta" in 1705, and "Takao Kiko" (Journey to Takao) in 1672.
  662. His works are "Genen," "Guide to Medical Study," and "Yuin Shin-ron" (Theory of Psychological Causes).
  663. His works are "Yugashijiron," "Daijo-shougonkyoron," "中弁分別論,""現観荘厳論," "法法性弁別論," and so on.
  664. His works are an uneven mixture of the brilliant and the mediocre, but he practically thought that 'filmmaking was nothing more than a way to earn a living.'
  665. His works are characterized by their delicate and graceful lines.
  666. His works are considered as accurate portrayals of human nature, despite their nihilistic and eerie atmosphere.
  667. His works are mostly water ink on huge screens, and there are also some folding screen paintings featuring strong colors, particularly mineral pigments such as ultramarine and copper green that are applied thickly to a gold or silver foil background.
  668. His works are still well-known as 'Jakuchu Gohyaku Rakan' (the five hundred disciples of Buddha who attained Nirvana).
  669. His works as a renga poet include 'Minase Sangin Hyakuin' (Collection of Renga Poems) and 'Yuyama Sangin Hyakuin.'
  670. His works became popular around the middle of the 14th century to the extent that many forged paintings were created.
  671. His works had a great influence on men of naturalist literature.
  672. His works have been so highly appreciated that his art was reviewed on the front page of the New York Times.
  673. His works include "Seiyo Jijosho" (Affairs in the Western Countries).
  674. His works include "Tetsugaku Nyumon" (An Introduction to Philosophy), "Tetsugaku Tsuron" (An Outline of Philosophy) and "Zangedo to Shite no Tetsugaku" (Philosophy as Metanoia).
  675. His works include huge folding screens, and smaller works such as incense wrappings, folding fans and round uchiwa fans, as well as hand-painted Kosode kimono and makie, a Japanese lacquering technique employing sprinkled silver and gold powders and filings.
  676. His works include treatises on poetry called 'Shogaku Kokan' and 'Shirin Shushu (compiled by Jiun)' and his personal poetry collection 'Hounshu (compiled by Saneoka MUSHANOKOJI).'
  677. His works included the statue of Takamori SAIGO whose model was made by Koun TAKAMURA, the parapet sculpture of Nihonbashi Bridge (Chuo Ward, Tokyo) by Osao WATANABE, the statue of Takeo HIROSE, god of war, and the statue of Nichiren shonin (the Venerable Nichiren) by Kyuichi TAKEUCHI, which are all famous.
  678. His works of sansui-ga (Chinese-style landscape painting) are famous in particular.
  679. His works of suibokuga, which were painted with unique technique and make people feel moist atmosphere, were highly appreciated, gave big impact on suibokuga in the Muromachi and created many followers.
  680. His works of this period at Toyotakeza Theater is said to be very depressing with elaborate framework and the realistic description: fiery instinct and sinfulness of people, and contradictions in feudal society.
  681. His works of waka were contained in anthlogies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command such as the Shinkokin Wakashu (the New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  682. His works range from entertainment movies to avant-garde movies as well as Jidaigeki-TV drama (period drama), and he worked on making films on the front lines from the golden period of Japanese films in the Showa era to the early 21st century.
  683. His works ranged over so many fields including 'literary work,' 'period drama,' 'animation,' 'documentary,' 'comedy,' 'soap opera,' 'mystery,' and so on, and were ambitious ones in every field.
  684. His works remain in this shrine and this shows that he was already appreciated by the people in Shimoda Town during his late twenties.
  685. His works under the name of Tamaya have been found from around 1853 on.
  686. His works vary widely, including huge folding screens depicting historical events and famous sites in China and Japanese landscapes drawn with smart and refined brushwork.
  687. His works were created with his unique technique of capturing and expressing the colors and shapes of nature as seen through his eyes.
  688. His works were far more political than those of other film directors in his age and he showed a fighting spirit against authority.
  689. His works were imported into Japan at the beginning of the 14th century, the end of Kamakura Period, since Japanese and Chinese Zen temples communicated vigorouly.
  690. His works were many, including not only Chinese-style landscape paintings, but also portraits and pictures of flowers and birds.
  691. His works were selected for chokusen waka shu (officially selected anthologies of waka) such as 'Shin Chokusen Wakashu' (New Imperial Anthology of Japanese Poetry).
  692. His works were selected for the imperial anthologies from 'Gosen Wakashu' onwards.
  693. His works, influenced by rakugo (traditional comic storytelling), mainly focus on human drama and are full of humor and pathos.
  694. His works, turned out energetically one after another based on his visits to northern Europe, Germany, Austria and China, were plain but deeply spiritual and received broad support.
  695. His works, which are far from usual calligrapher's works, apparently seem unskillful in some aspects, but lines are actually well-trained and powerful.
  696. His writing and calligraphy were both excellent.
  697. His writing is a mixture of classical Chinese and so-gana and also contains onnade (writing in hira-kana) and two-character renmenso (cursive style writing).
  698. His writing works
  699. His writing, which might be called impeccable, seems to consist entirely of beautiful sentences from the beginning to the end.
  700. His writings
  701. His writings 'Harutoyo-ko Ki' (Harutoyoki) (Nichinichiki) has many articles on Nobunaga and the revolt at Honno-ji Temple and therefore it is deemed to be material that has high historical value.
  702. His writings (poetry collections) include "Kyouunshuu", "Kyouunshuu Continued", "Jikaishuu", and "Skeleton".
  703. His writings are also included in the collection, 'Shomyoin.'
  704. His writings are elegant and they even remind people of unique and outstanding work done by Basho MATSUO and Koetsu HONAMI' (comment done by Isao SHIMOJIMA).
  705. His writings are included a report of the tea ceremony "Imai Sokyu Chanoyu Kakinuki" (Excerpts from the Tea Ceremony of Sokyu IMAI) and "Imai Sokyu Nikki" (The Diary of Sokyu IMAI).
  706. His writings are listed in "Kiyozawa Manshi Zenshu (Collected Works of Kiyozawa Manshi)" published by Iwanami Shoten.
  707. His writings include "Todaiji gon-no-betto Jicchu nijukyu kajo" (literally, the 29 rules prescribed by Jicchu, Acting Chief of the Todai-ji Temple) dated 815, where he enumerated the work he had undertaken during his lifetime.
  708. His writings include 'Kujihongi Gengi,' 'Toyowashihara Shinpuwaki,' and 'Tenchijingi Shinchinyoki.'
  709. His writings include the commentaries 'Isemonogatari Sho' (Selected comments on the "Tales of Ise"), 'Hyakunin Isshu Sho' (Selected comments on the "Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets"), 'Koyasan Sanpaiki' (record of a visit to Mt. Koya), and 'Santo Junreiki' (record of a pilgrimage to three pagodas in Mt. Hiei).
  710. His writings include, in addition to "Dai Nihon Yashi," "Monzekiden" (22 volumes), and "Shigoko" (10 volumes), and "Shokakeizu" (62 volumes).
  711. His writings included "Ryukyu Shinto-ki."
  712. His writings included a volume of "Daiji ki," the record of the Daiji era, and another volume of "Hoen ki," the record of the Hoen era.
  713. His writings remain, such as "Kankai-ibun" (Account of the Tour of Oceans), a record of the interview with the drifted crews from Sendai Domain who were sent back to Japan by a Russian ship because the Sendai Domain requested it.
  714. His written documents that are still present today are 'Boshin-gire' (fragment) and 'Ashide-shitae Wakan Roeishu' (Selections from the Anthology of Japanese and Chinese poems to Sing, over a manuscript with "reed" script, second fascicle).
  715. His written works
  716. His written works include 'Manyoi' (literally 'The Weave of Ten Thousand Leaves') and 'Kagurauta Chushaku' ('Notes on Kagura Songs').
  717. His written works include the 'Tendai Hokkeshu Gishu' (Collected Teachings of the Tendai Hokke (Lotus) Sect).
  718. His written works included the "Unkonshi," a catalogue of his collection of rocks, fossils, and artifacts and the "Kiseki Sanshi," a catalogue of unusually-shaped rocks.
  719. His written works were 'Nihon Choreki,' 'Sanrekiko,' and 'Jokyo-reki sho.'
  720. His yago (commonly, the name of a shop and, for a kabuki actor, the name of his stage family) is YAMASHIRO-ya ("ya" means a shop).
  721. His yago (house name) is 'Yamashiro-ya.'
  722. His yago (pen-name) was Kagiya.
  723. His yago (stage family name) was Miyoshiya.
  724. His yago (stage family name) was Nanbuya.
  725. His yago (stage family name) was Narikoma-ya.
  726. His yago (stage family name) was Naritaya.
  727. His yago (stage family name) was, Azumaya, Takasagoya and Tsuruya.
  728. His yago (stage family names) were Aizu-ya and Otowa-ya.
  729. His yago (stage name) was Suehiroya and his haimyo (offstage name) was Sensho, Kasen.
  730. His yago (the name of the store) was Naya.
  731. His yago (trade name) is Kinokuniya, Jomon (family crest) is kangiku (chrysanthemum and a ring), and kaemon (alternate personal crest) is Chidori (Plovers) with waves.
  732. His yago (trade name) is Tennojiya (kabuki).
  733. His yago was Otowa-ya.
  734. His yago was Owari-ya.
  735. His yago were Harima-ya and Owari-ya.
  736. His year of birth is said to be 1567, which is back-calculated from his age at death (49), but the month and date aren't known.
  737. His year of birth is still a matter of debate, some claiming it was 1405 and others claiming it was 1407.
  738. His year of birth is unknown but "Shoku Nihongi"(Chronicle of Japan Continued) mentions that he was the ninth prince.
  739. His year of birth is unknown.
  740. His year of death is not known, and some people say that it was 1050, while others say it was 1058.
  741. His year of death is referred to "Inpunenpyo" (Timeline of Inaba Province); however, there is a different description retarding his year of death that he died in the first year of Kanei era according to the Chakuzakaden (hereditary records of deputy of chief retainer) included in "Tottori han shi" (the history of Tottori Domain).
  742. His year of death is unknown, but his adopted child and the next lord of domain Masayoshi INABA succeeded in August 25, 1842.
  743. His year of death is unknown.
  744. His younger brother
  745. His younger brother Katsuhiko TASAKA was also a film director.
  746. His younger brother Kazunao KUWAYAMA succeeded Kazuharu.
  747. His younger brother MINAMOTO no Mitsuyasu was also removed from his office for conspiracy.
  748. His younger brother Masamura HOJO was appointed to rensho.
  749. His younger brother Nagamochi succeeded to Sukenaga, but his family was forced to decline with the downfall of the Taira family.
  750. His younger brother Naotaka II, who participated in Osaka no Eki on behalf of Naokatsu and played an active role, became the lord of the domain.
  751. His younger brother Saburo died during the Battle of Toba-Fushimi, and the other family members were held up in Tsuruga-jo Castle, but his father Gonpachi died on the battle field outside the castle.
  752. His younger brother Shiro returned to Kyoto after only a year.
  753. His younger brother Tadaosa DAIGO succeeded the Daigo family as the adopted son of Tadataru.
  754. His younger brother Yoshikata MIYOSHI is also believed to have been a highly-educated person.
  755. His younger brother and sister
  756. His younger brother is Hokkei OGYU, a court physician of Yoshimune TOKUGAWA and famous for his study of the Ritsuryo code of Ming.
  757. His younger brother is Naoyoshi NATSUKA (Iga no Kami).
  758. His younger brother is the ninth Manzo NOMURA (the second Yojuro NOMURA before).
  759. His younger brother named Kinya (an adopted son) succeeded to the family as the 13th head, and since the current head, the family name 'Takayasu' has been restored.
  760. His younger brother was Arishige CHIGUSA (who restored the Chigusa family, and who was Shonii Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state).
  761. His younger brother was Army General Naomichi OSAKO.
  762. His younger brother was Dainagon (chief councilor of state) Michitada KOGA.
  763. His younger brother was Dainagon (chief councilor of state) Sanenaru OGIMACHISANJO.
  764. His younger brother was Eijiro KONPARU (the 77th soke).
  765. His younger brother was Fujimaro (adopted son of Meishi SAKURAMOTO), and his younger sister was the wife of Masayoshi MYOSHOJI.
  766. His younger brother was Fusamichi ICHIJO who took over as the head of Ichijo family and became Kanpaku sadaijin (imperial regent and minister of the left).
  767. His younger brother was Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state) Kinakira IMADEGAWA).
  768. His younger brother was Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state) Teruhisa DAIGO.
  769. His younger brother was Hidenori ODA.
  770. His younger brother was MINAMOTO no Tsuneo, his children were MINAMOTO no Mitsunaka, MINAMOTO no Mitsumasa, MINAMOTO no Mitsusue, MINAMOTO no Mitsuzane, MINAMOTO no Mitsuyoshi, MINAMOTO no Mitsuo, MINAMOTO no Mitsushige, and MINAMOTO no Mitsuyori.
  771. His younger brother was MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka (Yoshinaka KISO) and children were MINAMOTO no Nakamitsu (Taro KURODO (Chamberlain)) and MINAMOTO no Nakakata (Jiro KURODO).
  772. His younger brother was Michikane HIGASHIKUZE.
  773. His younger brother was Michitomo KOGA (Juichii (Junior First Rank)), Naidaijin (Minister of the Center)).
  774. His younger brother was Michitsumu HIGASHIKUZE.
  775. His younger brother was Mitsushuza AKAMATSU.
  776. His younger brother was Morotsugu KAZANIN.
  777. His younger brother was Naidaijin (Minister of the Interior) Sanemochi OGIMACHISANJO.
  778. His younger brother was Nakasane ICHIJO and his child was Uchitsune ICHIJO.
  779. His younger brother was Naoie HITOTSUYANAGI, the first feudal lord of the Ono Domain.
  780. His younger brother was Nobukazu OINOMIKADO.
  781. His younger brother was ONO no Michikaze, Kura gon no kami (provisional chief of the Bureau of Palace Storehouses) and Nosho Sanseki (one of the three great calligraphers).
  782. His younger brother was Sadataka KATAGIRI who became the head of Koizumi Domain (fief).
  783. His younger brother was Saneaki OGIMACHISANJO, Chunagon (Vice-councilor of State).
  784. His younger brother was Sanebumi HANAZONO, Sakone gon no chujo (a Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  785. His younger brother was Sanehisa OGIMACHISANJO, Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state).
  786. His younger brother was Shozan SUGINOBO (adopted son of Taekazu TSUDA) who became the originator of the gunnery Hojutsu Juyusairyu.
  787. His younger brother was TAIRA no Sadayoshi.
  788. His younger brother was Takahito (written both 隆弘 and 高弘 in Japanese) OUCHI.
  789. His younger brother was Takanaka ITSUTSUJI; his younger sister Tsuguko NIWATA served as Naishi no suke (handmaid) for Emperor Ninko and later as Joro-kamiza (high rank female housekeeper in the inner Edo-jo Castle).
  790. His younger brother was Tatsuya KISHIDA, who later took a lively part in Asakusa Opera and became a playwright for the Takarazuka Revue.
  791. His younger brother was Tetsunojo KANZE, the seventh (Gasetsu KANZE).
  792. His younger brother was Yasuyoshi KURAHASHI, the founder of the Kurahashi family.
  793. His younger brother was Yoshitsuna ASHIKAGA.
  794. His younger brother was Yukichika SANADA.
  795. His younger brother was Yukimasa (Jomeibo, Ajari (a master in esoteric Buddhism; a high priest.))
  796. His younger brother was a big Kengo (a great swordsman) who joined Shogitai (group of former Tokugawa retainers opposed to the Meiji government who fought in the Battle of Ueno) and killed many Imperial army soldiers in the Battle of Ueno.
  797. His younger brother was the famous robber, FUJIWARA no Yasusuke.
  798. His younger brother were Yasumasa SAKUMA, Katsumasa SHIBATA and Katsuyuki SAKUMA.
  799. His younger brother who was busily engaged in national affairs in Kyoto, however, died suddenly so that he handed over patrimony and became a pupil of Setsudo SAITO in Ise Province.
  800. His younger brother, Emperor Hasetsube no Wakasasagi, lived in the palace of Shibakaki at Kurahashi and governed the country for four years.
  801. His younger brother, Fusashige MAKINO, became a legitimate heir instead of him.
  802. His younger brother, Hakoomaru, was left in Hakone-jinja Shrine as chigo (temple acolytes) for the purpose of praying to Buddha for the happiness of his deceased father.
  803. His younger brother, Hirono succeeded the headship of the Sakanoue clan.
  804. His younger brother, Magoshiro (later, Hisayuki AMAGO), was put under the custody of the Aki-Takeda clan, shugo of Aki Province.
  805. His younger brother, Michitomo succeeded the family name of the KOGA family.
  806. His younger brother, Norisuke AKAMATSU (written with a different set of Chinese characters), took over the family.
  807. His younger brother, Sanetomi succeeded to the Sanjo family.
  808. His younger brother, Sangi (councilor) Tsunenao KAJUJI, was also his adopted son.
  809. His younger brother, Shigetomo KODA, was a historian, whereas his younger sisters, Nobu KODA and Ko ANDO, were both musicians.
  810. His younger brother, Shinra-SaburoYoshimitsu, and his legitimate child, Yoshitada, who was Kawachi hangan (judge, magistrate), led the army and attacked Kanazawa.'
  811. His younger brother, TAIRA no Kiyotsune, had already drowned himself in Bungo Province, and Moromori had been killed in battle at Ichinotani at the age of 14.
  812. His younger brother, Tadakiyo, was implicated in his elder brother's crime and was ousted, and went missing since then.
  813. His younger brother, Tadateru KONOE who inherited the Konoe Family, was the president of Japanese Red Cross Society.
  814. His younger brother, Tokujiro MORI (Takeji MIKI)
  815. His younger brother, Yasumune UTSUNOMIYA, was the founder of the Chikugo-Utsunomiya clan and the Iyo-Utsunomiya clan.
  816. His younger brother, Yoshikiyo ISSHIKI, was sent to Yoshiwara-jo Castle to serve as ruler of three districts in the backland of Tango Province.
  817. His younger brother, Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA was selected as the shogun to succeed him.
  818. His younger brother-in-law, Yoshikiyo KOGANEI
  819. His younger brothers are Keijiro KATAYAMA and Motosaburo SUGIURA.
  820. His younger brothers are Mansaku NOMURA, Shiro NOMURA, and Mannosuke NOMURA.
  821. His younger brothers are Shiro NOMURA and Mannosuke NOMURA.
  822. His younger brothers are Tatsuzo AWAYA and Yukio AWAYA.
  823. His younger brothers by different mothers included MINAMOTO no Yorichika of the Yamato-Genji (Uno, Nara Prefecture), and MINAMOTO no Yorinobu of the Kawachi-Genji (Habikino City, Osaka Prefecture), who later became the main line of the Buke (Warrior) Genji (MINAMOTO clan).
  824. His younger brothers include SAKANOUE no Hirono, SAKANOUE no Kiyono, and SAKANOUE no Masano.
  825. His younger brothers include Yoshitsura ISSHIKI and Mochinobu ISSHIKI.
  826. His younger brothers included FUJIWARA no Norichika, FUJIWARA no Tsunenori, Genken (玄顕), and Noen, and his child was FUJIWARA no Kiyofusa.
  827. His younger brothers included MINAMOTO no Nakamasa and MINAMOTO no Kuninao, and his sons included MINAMOTO no Yukikuni and MINAMOTO no Tsunemitsu, and he adopted MINAMOTO no Ariyori and MINAMOTO no Moritaka.
  828. His younger brothers included MINAMOTO no Tomonaga, MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, MINAMOTO no Noriyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune.
  829. His younger brothers included MINAMOTO no Tsunemitsu, MINAMOTO no Ariyori and MINAMOTO no Moritaka, and his sons included Yorimori TADA, Kuniaki, Yorinori TADA, Gyochi, and Nakakuni.
  830. His younger brothers included Shigenaga MATSUDAIRA and Katsutaka MATSUDAIRA.
  831. His younger brothers included Yoshinaga OUCHI, Shioichimaru OTOMO and Chikasada OTOMO (Chikasada is also said to be his nephew).
  832. His younger brothers were Akinobu KITABATAKE and Akiyoshi KITABATAKE..
  833. His younger brothers were FUJIWARA no Kanemichi, FUJIWARA no Kaneie, FUJIWARA no Tamemitsu, and FUJIWARA no Kinsue (each of them held the title of Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state)).
  834. His younger brothers were FUJIWARA no Morouji and FUJIWARA no Morotada
  835. His younger brothers were Hideo KANZE and Tetsunojo KANZE (the eighth).
  836. His younger brothers were Iekuni ASHIKAGA, Fujimasa ASHIKAGA, Teruuji ASHIKAGA, Yoshiuji ASHIKAGA (Kogakubo) (Among them, Yoshiuji was a half brother with the same mother).
  837. His younger brothers were Inani no mikoto, Mikenu no mikoto, and Wakamikenu no mikoto (Iwarehiko no mikoto).
  838. His younger brothers were Kazuo KUDO, a stage scenery designer who won the Nissay Backstage Award, and Akio KUDO, who was a Japan Olympic field hockey team athlete.
  839. His younger brothers were Koremasu WADA, Sadatoshi WADA, Sadanori WADA.
  840. His younger brothers were Kuniaki, Yorinori TADA, Gyochi, and Nakakuni.
  841. His younger brothers were Magosuke SENA, Naoyuki OOKA, and Tomisato IKEDA.
  842. His younger brothers were Masatoshi UMEWAKA and Yasuyuki UMEWAKA.
  843. His younger brothers were Michitsune KONOE and Motonori KONOE.
  844. His younger brothers were Michiyo KOGA, Michinori KUZE.
  845. His younger brothers were Mitsusada ASHIKAGA, Mitsunao ASHIKAGA, and Mitsutaka ASHIKAGA.,
  846. His younger brothers were Nobutsune OINOMIKADO and Fuyumune OINOMIKADO.
  847. His younger brothers were Shigeyori KANAMORI, Shigekatsu KANAMORI and Shigesumi SAKAI.
  848. His younger brothers were TACHIBANA no Yukihira and TACHIBANA no Noritaka.
  849. His younger brothers were Tadaka ICHIJO and Takemichi KOGA.
  850. His younger brothers were Ujiyori ISSHIKI, 一色輝季 and Masayoshi WATANABE (a nanushi [village headman] of Kamikawasaki village, Musashi Province [present-day Washimiya-machi]).
  851. His younger brothers were Yoshizane NIJO who was the founder of the NIJO family, Sekke Shogun (Shogun from a regent family), and Sanetsune ICHIJO who was the founder of the ICHIJO family.
  852. His younger brothers were Yukinari (Yoshiyasu) NONOMURA, NONOMURA Buzen no kami.
  853. His younger brothers were rokuro (the sixth son) Tadayori SHIMAZU, nanaro (the seventh son) Sadakata SHIMAZU, and Tadauji SHIMAZU, Aki no kami (Governor of Aki Province) (Echizen family).
  854. His younger brothers-uterine included Anaho no miko (later Emperor Anko) and Ohatsuse no wakatakeru no miko (later Emperor Yuryaku).
  855. His younger half brother was FUJIWARA no Tadamichi, a Kanpaku (Chief Adviser to the Emperor) who in 1125 was adopted by the family.
  856. His younger half-brother was Emperor Junna.
  857. His younger half-brother, MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi, was adopted by his uncle, MINAMOTO no Yoshitada, and became the leader of the Minamoto clan.
  858. His younger maternal half-brother was Yamatotarashihiko kunioshihito no mikoto (later the Emperor Koan), whose empress Oshihime no mikoto is described as a daughter of Amatarashihikokuni oshihito in the text of the "Nihon Shoki."
  859. His younger maternal half-brothers include Emperor Itoku.
  860. His younger maternal half-brothers included MINAMOTO no Yorinaka and MINAMOTO no Tamemune.
  861. His younger maternal sister was Princess Bunchi.
  862. His younger paternal brothers were Tokimune HOJO, the eighth regent, and so on.
  863. His younger paternal half-sister is Sayoko MAKINO.
  864. His younger sister
  865. His younger sister (or his daughter?) became Yoriuji ASHIKAGA's Ie no Nyobo (lady-in-waiting), and after that, through inter-marriage, the Uesugi clan became very influential in the Ashikaga family.
  866. His younger sister Motoko JIMYOIN served Emperor Goyozei as Naishi no suke (handmaid) and was called Ryoseiin (or Ryoshoin).
  867. His younger sister Tomiko HINO was the official wife of Shogun Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA.
  868. His younger sister Tsuneko HASHIMOTO (Kangyoin) served Emperor Ninko as Naishi no suke; she was the mother of Imperial Princess Kazunomiya Chikako.
  869. His younger sister Yae and Shonosuke KAWASAKI (who was a Western scholar and a son of the doctor of the Izushi Domain in Tajima Province, who was invited to the place for Dutch studies as a professor) got married in 1865.
  870. His younger sister is Oyatsuhime no Mikoto
  871. His younger sister married Yoritake TOKI, Shugo (military governor) of Mino Province, and had a legitimate son Yorizumi TOKI.
  872. His younger sister was IGA no Kata (Yoshitoki HOJO's second wife), and his younger brother was Mitsumune IGA.
  873. His younger sister was Mibuin (nyogo, a high-ranking lady in the court of Emperor Gomizunoo and the biological mother of Emperor Gokomyo).
  874. His younger sister was Shinkogimonin, Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank) of Emperor Gomizunoo and the biological mother of Emperor Reigen.
  875. His younger sister was Tamasaburo BANDO III, and his younger brother was Kanya MORITA XIII.
  876. His younger sister, Chugu FUJIWARA no Anshi, entered Kokyu (the palace where the emperor's wife and concubines lived) of Emperor Murakami and gave birth to leading imperial princes, including Emperor Reizei, who had the title of Togu (crown prince), Imperial Prince Tamehira, and Emperor Enyu.
  877. His younger sister, Kimiko KOGANEI
  878. His younger sisters were the wife of KI no Tsusei, who was the Shikan (祀官) of Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine, Chisen Shotsu and her daughter, Yoshiko (KI no Yoshiko) became the birth mother to Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA and Mitsuakira ASHIKAGA.
  879. His younger sisters-and brothers-uterine included the seventh crown Imperial Prince Ariakira as well as three princesses--Imperial Princess Keishi, Imperial Princess Shoshi, and Imperial Princess Seishi.
  880. His younger son, Shibajaku NAKAMURA the Seventh, is the successor to Jakuemon's performance as an actor of female roles.
  881. His youngest brother
  882. His youngest child Kinnobu SAIONJI disliked the life of court nobles in Kyoto, moved to the Higo province, where he could rely on Tadaharu NAGAOKA (1622 to 1704, an ancestor of the Hosokawa-naizen family) who was a child of Kyumu NAGAOKA, and died in Kikuchi (presently Kikuyo-cho, Kumamoto Prefecture).
  883. His youngest child, Wakamikenu, who later became Kamu yamato ihare biko, was Emperor Jinmu, the first Emperor of Japan.
  884. His youngest son was taken care by his uncle Fujitaka, and served him, called Mitsuyuki MITSUBUCHI.
  885. His youngest son, Emperor Reizei, is not his biological son but the son of Genji.
  886. His yusoku-yomi (expression of respect) was read as 'Shunzei.'
  887. His zeal was such that it did not fade throughout his lifetime, as can be seen from the fact that up till twelve days before he passed away he was engaged in copying the Moko Shurai Ekotoba, which was then in the possession of the Hosokawa family.
  888. His zuryomei (honorary title) was Satsuma no kami (Governor of Satsuma Province).
  889. His writings include anthologies of poetry ("覆醤集"), narratives ("北山紀聞") and treatises ("詩法正義").
  890. Hisada School: Soei HISADA, and was the related line of Omotesenke which branched off.
  891. Hisada family lineage
  892. Hisada school
  893. Hisae died due to an illness at the age of 23 in 1893, and Saku died at the age of 85 in 1896, who lived the longest of the family (Yae died at the age of 85).
  894. Hisago/Sarumino Sho (A Commentary on Basho's The Gourd and The Monkey's Raincoat) (Iwanami Shoten, Publishers, December 1929)
  895. Hisahide IZUMISAWA
  896. Hisahide IZUMISAWA (year of birth unknown - March 1615) was a military commander and a vassal of the Uesugi family during the Warring States period.
  897. Hisahide MATSUNAGA
  898. Hisahide MATSUNAGA - assisted Yoshioki MIYOSHI as the front-line adjutant general.
  899. Hisahide MATSUNAGA as a master of tea ceremony
  900. Hisahide MATSUNAGA in the Yamato Province betrayed Nobunaga and raised an army.
  901. Hisahide MATSUNAGA of Yamato Province, Ishiyamahongan-ji Temple, Terumoto MORI of Aki Province, Katsuyori TAKEDA of Kai Province and others took this opportunity and simultaneously took action against Nobunaga, and as a result, Nobunaga, besieged by his enemies, faced a crisis once more.
  902. Hisahide MATSUNAGA surrendered to Nobunaga.
  903. Hisahide MATSUNAGA was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  904. Hisahide MATSUNAGA was attacked and killed at the Battle of Shigisan Castle.
  905. Hisahide MATSUNAGA's year of birth, which some have assumed to be 1510, has not been validated, as his earlier life is shrouded in mystery.
  906. Hisahide MATSUNAGA's younger brother.
  907. Hisahide MATSUNAGA, Jushii no ge
  908. Hisahide allegedly assassinated Kazumasa SOGO and Yoshioki MIYOSHI; however, this remains conjectural.
  909. Hisahide also became Nobunaga's subordinate.
  910. Hisahide and Miyoshi Sanninshu who sensed the danger in Yoshiteru's action caused a coup on May 19, 1565 and killed Yoshiteru at the Nijo-jo Castle (Eiroku Incident).
  911. Hisahide and others also planned to murder Yoshiteru's younger brother, Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA.
  912. Hisahide as retainer of Nagayoshi MIYOSHI
  913. Hisahide burned moxa on the top of the head every day at a fixed time to prevent paralysis.
  914. Hisahide challenged Koji by asking: "I have experienced many dreadful scenes in battlefield, but can you still make me feel scared?"
  915. Hisahide did not banish the missionary arbitrarily, and insisted that the missionary should discuss with someone who had enough Buddhist knowledge before making a final judgment of banishment upon detection of any foul play.
  916. Hisahide died in an explosion by embracing Kotenmyo Hiragumo, a tea kettle, that Nobunaga had wanted to possess.
  917. Hisahide is an infamous 'villain in trouble times.'
  918. Hisahide once again surrendered to Nobunaga by offering him his Tamonyama-jo Castle.
  919. Hisahide presented a famous tea utensil Tsukumonasu to Nobunaga ODA when he served Nobunaga, but he refused to give Hiragumo to Nobunaga though Nobunaga desired it repeatedly.
  920. Hisahide surrendered to Nobunaga and became his retainer.
  921. Hisahide then emerged rapidly as a Kyoto magistrate and thereafter as prime minister of the Miyoshi clan.
  922. Hisahide turned pale.
  923. Hisahide was a leading architect of castles, inventing the tenshukaku and the Tamon corridor-style tower.
  924. Hisahide was appointed Danjo Shochu, although the date and year of his appointment are unknown.
  925. Hisahide went to Kyoto with him.
  926. Hisahide's Death
  927. Hisahide's father is unknown.
  928. Hisahide's grave lies in Myoekai Sobochi in Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  929. Hisahide's graveyard
  930. Hisahide's time with Nobunaga ODA
  931. Hisaie UKITA was guessed to be his son or his adopted son, who was a son of Shintoku KOJIMA (it is suspicious that he actually lived, but if he lived in reality he seems to have been a brother of his wife).
  932. Hisakane IJUIN, the second, was his son.
  933. Hisakata' means 'takai sora' (high sky).
  934. Hisakiyo INOO (also pronounced IIO) who succeeded Sadamune became a member of an elite troop of the Oda family called Akahoroshu, and after the Incident at Honnoji, served Nobukatsu ODA and then Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  935. Hisako KONOE
  936. Hisako KONOE (April 5, 1702-February 27, 1720) was Nyogo (a wife of Emperor) of the Emperor Nakamikado in the Edo period, who was the real mother of the Emperor Sakuramachi.
  937. Hisako NOGI (1828-1896)
  938. Hisako found favor in Yorifusa's eyes and became pregnant.
  939. Hisakuni AWATAGUCHI
  940. Hisakuni AWATAGUCHI (dates of birth and death unknown) was a sword craftsman in Kamakura period.
  941. Hisakuni was appointed as Gobankaji by the retired Emperor Gotoba, and was especially given a grand master class '師徳鍛冶.'
  942. Hisamasa AZAI
  943. Hisamasa AZAI of North Omi Province who had been subjugated Yoshitaka's father used this as an opportunity to launch an invasion of the Rokkaku fiefdom.
  944. Hisamasa AZAI was a Japanese military commander called busho during the Sengoku period (the Warring States period).
  945. Hisamasa made significant achievements also in domestic administration.
  946. Hisamasa persistently showed a subordinate posture to the Rokkaku clan by taking in part of Yoshikata ROKKAKU's name, "taka (賢)," into his heir's name as "Takamasa (賢政)," in addition to his marriage with a daughter of Sadatake HIRAI, a vassal of the Rokkaku clan.
  947. Hisamasa was even incarcerated on Chikubu Island for a while.
  948. Hisamatsu answered, however, that he would not support the Satsuma army, but even a favor of the former lord would not be effective any longer.
  949. Hisamichi KONOE
  950. Hisamichi KONOE (November 21, 1472 - September 23, 1544) was a kugyo (court noble) and Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan).
  951. Hisamichi MATSUNAGA
  952. Hisamichi MATSUNAGA was a busho (Japanese military commander) of the Yamato Province in the Sengoku period.
  953. Hisamichi MATSUNAGA was born on January 8, 1543, as the heir of Hisahide MATSUNAGA (a theory says that he was born in 1538).
  954. Hisamichi MATSUNAGA was his eldest son, Nagatane MATSUNAGA was his adopted son, and Nagayori MATSUNAGA was his younger brother.
  955. Hisamichi and his father killed themselves in the Shigisan-jo Castle (the Battle of Shigisan Castle).
  956. Hisamitsu SHIMAZU
  957. Hisamitsu SHIMAZU (December 2, 1817-December 6, 1887) was a person in paramount authority in Satsuma Province in the last days of the Edo period.
  958. Hisamitsu SHIMAZU and Muneyasu DATE are known as the masters at the end of the Edo period.
  959. Hisamitsu SHIMAZU provoked the Namamugi Incident on the way back to Satsuma from Edo, and realized the rashnesness of exclusionist policy from the defeat of the Anglo-Satsuma War the follwing year.
  960. Hisamitsu SHIMAZU, the most powerful man of the Satsuma clan, led forces to Kyoto, suppressed the Sonnojoi group and promoted Kobu gattai by influencing the Imperial Court.
  961. Hisamitsu SHIMAZU, who was gripping the real power of the clan as the father of the domain lord, selected him as his close adviser with the intention of managing the Seichugumi Organization, which was prone to be radical.
  962. Hisamitsu SHIMAZU: juichii, (Junior First Court Rank) Orders of the Chrysanthemum, Duke, Sadaijin (Minister of the Left)
  963. Hisamitsu approached the court nobles such as Gon Dainagon (provisional major counselor) Tadafusa KONOE, Giso Tadayoshi NAKAYAMA, Sanenaru Ogimachi-SANJO and submitted a petition.
  964. Hisamitsu attempted to suppress this disturbance by sending Toshimichi OKUBO, who failed; then, he sent retainers from the royalists, comrades of the rebels, to bring them to the domain residence, so that he himself could dissuade them from partaking in the raid.
  965. Hisamitsu entered Kyoto at the head of 1,000 domain soldiers, carrying with him the hopes of royalists from across Japan.
  966. Hisamitsu toured to Edo with the Imperial Envoy, Shigetoku OOHARA, and demanded that the Shogunate accept Keiki HITOTSUBASHI (Keiki TOKUGAWA) as the successor Shogun and reform the Shogunate.
  967. Hisamitsu went down to Edo with an imperial envoy, Shigetomi OHARA to ask the bakufu to appoint Yoshinobu to Shogun-kokenshoku (one of three major posts of Edo bakufu) and Shungaku to the president of political affairs.
  968. Hisamitsu's grave is located at the Fukusho-ji Temple in Kagoshima City, Kagoshima Prefecture.
  969. Hisamitsu's idea was considerably incorporated into the chokusho (imperial rescript).
  970. Hisamitsu's petition was accepted by the Emperor Komei and it was decided that Shigetomi OHARA would be dispatched as imperial envoy to Edo on May 9.
  971. Hisamitsu's true intent was the political reform of the bakufu and Kobu Ichiwa (union of the shogunate and the imperial court, another way of calling Kobu Gattai) from the beginning, so he ordered the purge of the extremists of the domain such as Shinshichi ARIMA (Teradaya Incident on April 23).
  972. Hisamitsu, who was in poor health, moved to Osaka on September 23 and returned to the domain on September 29 (arrived on October 18).
  973. Hisamoto HIJIKATA
  974. Hisamoto HIJIKATA (November 23, 1833 - November 4, 1918) was a shishi (patriot) and statesman from the late Edo period (the last days of Tokugawa Shogunate) to the Meiji and Taisho periods.
  975. Hisamoto HIJIKATA said that "Ryoma's words and deeds were something extremely unexpected, and he sometimes did very absurd things, but he had extraordinary ideas and achieved what he believes."
  976. Hisamoto NIJO
  977. Hisamoto NIJO (1471 - November 13, 1497) was a Kugyo (the top court officials) who lived in the Muromachi period.
  978. Hisamoto married the daughter of Tadayasu AKAI, the head of the Akai family, and changed his family name to ADACHI.
  979. Hisanaga TSUCHIMIKADO
  980. Hisanaga TSUCHIMIKADO (1560-February 24, 1625) was Kugyo (top court official) and Inyoka (a practitioner of the Yin and Yang school of philosophy) who lived from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  981. Hisanaga TSUCHIMIKADO was followed by Yasushige TSUCHIMIKADO, and Yasuhiro TSUCHIMIKADO.
  982. Hisanaga's son Yasushige TSUCHIMIKADO (1586-1661), as a tenmon hakase, was committed to reviving the family name and advanced to Junii (Junior Second Rank) as a Kugyo.
  983. Hisanao IJUIN
  984. Hisanao KAMACHI
  985. Hisanao KAMACHI was a Japanese military commander lived from the end of the Heian Period through the beginning of the Kamakura Period.
  986. Hisanao OSHIMA
  987. Hisanao OSHIMA (October 1, 1848 - September 27, 1928) was a military man of Imperial Japanese Army (IJA) and a peerage.
  988. Hisanao SENGOKU
  989. Hisanao became an adopted son-in-law of the Tachibana clan (by marring Tachibana's daughter), the lord of Kamachi, settled there, and founded the Kamachi clan.
  990. Hisanao founded the Kamachi clan (the former-Kamachi).
  991. Hisanao married a daughter of the Chikugo Tachibana clan, the descendants of TACHIBANA no Kimiyori (the ruler of the region), and adopted as a son of the clan, and with support of his influential power, founded the Kamachi clan by placing his base in the Kamachi Castle.
  992. Hisanao was a grandson (or a son) of MINAMOTO no Mitsusue of Saga Genji who was transferred to Hizen Province as a shokan (officer entrusted with local management by the lord of the private estate) of the Kanzaki Manor of Tobain-ryo Estates (Hizen Province), a private estate of the Imperial Family.
  993. Hisanari MACHIDA
  994. Hisanari MACHIDA (January 27, 1838 - September 15, 1897) was a feudal retainer of the Satsuma clan at the end of the Edo period and was a member of warrior class in the Meiji period.
  995. Hisanobu HATAKEYAMA came to know this and his army attacked Yodo kojo Castle which was a key place for transportation and military, just as Makishima-jo Castle was.
  996. Hisanobu HATAKEYAMA was his son.
  997. Hisanobu HATAKEYAMA, shugo of Ecchu Province,
  998. Hisanobu IJUIN
  999. Hisanobu IJUIN (year of birth unknown - 1616) was a military commander who lived during Japan's Warring States and Azuchi-Momoyama periods.
  1000. Hisanojo NARUSE's father, in retirement and house arrest, Buzen no kami (Governor of Buzen Province) Masaue NARUSE.

133001 ~ 134000

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