; 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. Hisanojo NARUSE.
  2. Hisanori KONGO
  3. Hisanori KONGO (June 24, 1951 -) is a shite-kata (a main actor) of the Kongo school of Noh.
  4. Hisao KANZE
  5. Hisao KANZE (November 12, 1925 - December 7, 1978) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (principal roles) of Kanze-ryu school.
  6. Hisao NAKAHIGASHI, the younger brother of Yoshitsugu NAKAHIGASHI, the owner of the 'Sojiki (literally, grass-eating) Nakahigashi' restaurant.
  7. Hisaoki KAMEI
  8. Hisaoyu ARAKIDA
  9. Hisara (Flash pan)
  10. Hisashi FUJIKI discussed in his book "Zohyotachi no Senjo (literally, "Battle fields of zohyo (common soldiers)" (The Asahi Shimbun Company) about "War to survive" by zohyo carried out in the field of heroic activities of sengoku daimyo.
  11. Hisashi HOSHINO
  12. Hisashi HOSHINO and Katsuro HARA, historians in the Meiji period, thought that at least the latter half of "Azuma Kagami" was a diary, although the way the two defined the term was very different.
  13. Hisashi HOSHINO, who published "A Review of Azuma Kagami" in 1889, was the first historian who regarded "Azuma Kagami" as an important historical material.
  14. Hisashi MATSUURA, who was the founder of Matsuura Faction navy in Kyushu, was also from the Watanabe clan.
  15. Hisashi MORIYAMA
  16. Hisashi OGURA (the founder of Kansai Horitsu Gakko, and its first principal)
  17. Hisashi TENMYOUYA (artist)
  18. Hisashi TENMYOUYA is active as an artist, after working as an art director at a record company.
  19. Hisashide also called himself as 'kenmotsu.'
  20. Hisashige TANAKA
  21. Hisashige TANAKA (October 16, 1799 - January 11, 1881) was an inventor nicknamed 'Thomas EDISON of the East' and "Karakuri (gimmick) Giemon," who lived from the Edo Period through the Meiji Period.
  22. Hisashige UNO
  23. Hisashige UNO (date of birth and death unknown) was a Busho (Japanese military commander) at the end of the Muromachi period.
  24. Hisashige committed himself to the rise of the Saga Domain.
  25. Hisashige, who had high motives and did not concede for his invention, left a following lesson.
  26. Hisasuke TAKATSUKASA
  27. Hisasuke TAKATSUKASA (1726 to April 19, 1733) was a kuge (court noble) in Edo period.
  28. Hisasuke did not participate in the restoration army, and presented written vows to Motoharu KIKKAWA to show that he harbored no treacherous designs.
  29. Hisasuke met Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in 1586 when he attended Terumoto MORI, Hiroie KIKKAWA, and Takakage KOBAYAKAWA as they visited Kyoto; that raised Terumoto MORI's suspicions about Hisasuke MITOYA, who was expelled from the land of Izumo.
  30. Hisatada KUJO
  31. Hisatada KUJO (1798-1871)
  32. Hisatada KUJO (September 5, 1798 - October 5, 1871) is a court noble who lived from late Edo period to Meiji period.
  33. Hisatada was a son of Harutaka NIJO, the minister of the left, and his mother was a daughter of Motoyasu HIGUCHI.
  34. Hisatada was raised by Suketsugu KUJO, Gon Dainagon (the chief councillor of state).
  35. Hisatada's grave is located in Tofuku-ji temple in Higashiyama Ward in Kyoto City.
  36. Hisatada's official title was Juichii (Junior First Rank) and Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor).
  37. Hisataka KUKI
  38. Hisataka KUKI (1617 - March 6, 1649) is the second lord of Toba Domain in the Province of Shima and the first load of Sanda Domain in the Province of Settsu.
  39. Hisataka NISHIGORI (1820-1882) was involved in the teishin hachiju-hachi kyo ressan jiken (demonstration of 88 retainers of Imperial Court)
  40. Hisataka OMODA and many other literati view that the Empress Saimei and Nakatsusumera Mikoto were the same person.
  41. Hisataka served for the Kikkawa clan and the Katayama family had served for the Iwakuni Domain as one of the sword master families until abolition of feudal domains.
  42. Hisatake KATSURA went to see SAIGO off, but immediately decided to join the army because he felt anxious about the poor military goods they transported and because of his chivalrous spirit toward his comrade SAIGO, and became director-general of laborers transporting large and small provisions of Saigo's army (chief executive of transport corps.)
  43. Hisatoki AKAHASHI is an exceptional example, but the Akahashi family was a respected family next to the Tokuso family, and Hisatoki was raised to peerage in his teens after his grandfather Nagatoki HOJO, and was suddenly appointed Hyojo-shu in his twenties without a carrier as Hikitsuke-shu.
  44. Hisatoki HOJO
  45. Hisatoki HOJO (born in 1272, birth date unknown - December 31, 1307) was a member of the Hojo clan who lived in the middle Kamakura period.
  46. Hisatoki HOJO and Mototoki HOJO of the Gokurakuji line
  47. Hisatoki OBATA (Jurokuinoge (Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade), Tanba no suke (assistant governor of Tanba Province)).
  48. Hisatoki had genpuku (celebrate one's coming of age) by Yoshihisa SHIMAZU's kakan (put a crown on a young man's head on a genpuku ceremony), and later became the chief retainer after achieving many military exploits by following Yoshihisa.
  49. Hisatoki held positions of the first and the second head of the legal office around this time, and his ancestor was Shigetoki HOJO of the Gokuraku-ji Temple, who was Rensho during the reign of the fifth regent Tokiyori HOJO.
  50. Hisatoyo ISHII states that the inscription could not have been made during the eighth century according to several reasons including the techniques used.
  51. Hisatsu-hime
  52. Hisatsu-hime (比佐津媛) is a goddess enshrined in Yoso-jinja Shrine in Oaza-Hidaka, Hita City, Oita Prefecture.
  53. Hisatsugu KONOE
  54. Hisatsugu KONOE (April 20, 1622 - September 10, 1653) was a Court noble in the early Edo Period.
  55. Hisatsune SHIMAZU
  56. Hisatsune SHIMAZU (1225 ? May 7, 1284) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the middle Kamakura period.
  57. Hisayasu KATAYAMA
  58. Hisayasu KATAYAMA (1574 - 1650) was a great swordsman during the Azuchi-momoyama period and early Edo period.
  59. Hisayasu KATAYAMA received instructions of Kumiuchi (Japanese traditional self-defense martial art, jujutsu) from Hisamori TAKEUCHI and gave Hisamori TAKEUCHI instructions in Iai.
  60. Hisayoshi MASHIBA as a real person Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in history.
  61. Hisayoshi MATSUZONO (Monzeki [the priest in charge of a temple where the doctrines of the founder of the sect have been handed down] of Kofuku-ji Temple Daijo-in.)
  62. Hisayoshi's spear
  63. Hisenzawari no ki
  64. Hishi Mochi (red, white, and green lozenge-shaped rice cakes)
  65. Hishi mochi is a kind of Japanese confectionery.
  66. Hishi-mochi (rhombus-shaped mochi)
  67. Hishihanabira Mochi (Water Chestnut Petal Sticky Rice Cakes)
  68. Hishihanabira Mochi (Water chestnut petal sticky rice cakes) are a traditional Japanese confectionary made by wrapping burdock root, white miso paste and pink colored mochi (sticky rice cake) in either sticky rice cake or Turkish delight.
  69. Hishiho,' 'Hishio-miso'
  70. Hishikawa Moronobu Memorial Museum is in his hometown, Kyonan-machi, Chiba Prefecture.
  71. Hishiko (salted sardines)
  72. Hishio no tsukasa government official (honkan, corresponding to Shoshichiinoge [Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]) two members.
  73. Hishio refers to 'salted food' in a broad sense.
  74. Hishiya sent his clerk to the headquarters but Serizawa would not make his payment.
  75. Hisho (128 books) - 23 compilations
  76. Hisoka MAEJIMA
  77. Hisoka MAEJIMA (February 4, 1835-April 27, 1919) was a Japanese government official as well as a statesman.
  78. Hisoka MAEJIMA accompanied him.
  79. Hisoka MAEJIMA, who came straight right after the incident and saw Okubo's corpse, expressed it 'the flesh was scattered and the bones were smashed. Additionally, the skull was cracked, so I could see the brain still shaking.'
  80. Hisory
  81. Hissatsu!5 Ogon no chi
  82. Historian Hiroyuki MIURA and so on in the Meiji period 'discovered' that medieval times also existed in Japan.
  83. Historian Masao OKA, scholar of ancient literature and mythology Ken MATSUMAE, and so on have the theory that the original kososhin was Takamimusubi, and Amaterasu Omikami was later set up as kososhin.
  84. Historian, Akira IMATANI presents a view that offering the government practices to Kogimonin was proposed by the Bakufu, not by the Court nobles.
  85. Historians after the Meiji period started to take the term shi-no-ko-sho as the real class system in the Edo period.
  86. Historians and Folklorists
  87. Historians and experts assume that the Tokugawa family side may have allowed for these individual battles to purposely expose the parties dissatisfied with 'the coming allegiance of the new government' subsequently excluding them from the Edo region.
  88. Historians and experts interpreted the meaning of "sakaotoshi" as this entire event.
  89. Historians and other experts believe that the Yamato sovereignty was based within the Yamato region, this would have been where Yamato was headquarter, and rule extending from the southern part of Honshu to the northern part of Kyushu.
  90. Historians and other experts believe that the disappearance of the keyhole-shaped mounds, during this historical period, was dependant upon and directly related to the impact of 'Yamato sovereignty' gaining greater political power.
  91. Historians and other experts believed that the Yamato sovereignty's establishment was based upon either one of two parent political organizations during the middle of the third century.
  92. Historians and other experts considered that this 'Yamato sovereignty' provided to the powerful families or clans of Japan the permission to build the keyhole-shaped mounds; it was through this mound permission process that a unified authority was established.
  93. Historians considered that it was important that Prince Otomo ruled the imperial court and the Jinshin War occurred regarding to the succession to the Imperial Throne, and whether formal enthronement was performed was a trivial problem.
  94. Historians count Emperor Chuai as an Emperor with a low possibility of actual existence.
  95. Historians in the Edo period praised Takakage as 'a benevolent commander who evidently protected the weak and committed to love and harmony.'
  96. Historic Corridor Promotion Office, Department of Education and Culture, Gakko Hojin Ritsumeikan
  97. Historic Monuments of Ancient Kyoto
  98. Historic Monuments of Ancient Nara
  99. Historic Relics
  100. Historic Scenes
  101. Historic Scenes, Sightseeing Spots, Festivals and Events
  102. Historic Site
  103. Historic Site/Place of Scenic Beauty
  104. Historic Sites
  105. Historic Sites and Folklores
  106. Historic Sites and Tradition
  107. Historic Sites/Scenic Spots
  108. Historic Sites/Special Places of Scenic Beauty
  109. Historic and sightseeing spots
  110. Historic and tourist spots, festivals and special events
  111. Historic artifacts excavated from the summit of Ominesan in Nara Prefecture: All articles unearthed during excavations and research that was conducted from 1983 to 1986 during the disassembly and repair of the Ominesan-ji Temple main hall.
  112. Historic evaluation
  113. Historic relics such as the Statue of Sotoba Komachi and Fumizuka (mound to commemoration of drafts) remain in Zuishinin, here in this city.
  114. Historic remains related to ONO no Komachi
  115. Historic site
  116. Historic site Odoi
  117. Historic site designated by the city.
  118. Historic site designated by the national government
  119. Historic site of Honen Shonin
  120. Historic site of Kagero
  121. Historic site of Uchiyamaeikyu-ji Temple
  122. Historic sites
  123. Historic sites and attractions
  124. Historic sites and attractions on the route to Kusatsu-juku
  125. Historic sites and facilities of Ju-kyo which were completely destroyed during the Cultural Revolution are being restored rapidly in recent years.
  126. Historic sites and traditions related to the Soga Brothers and Torajo are seen in various areas spreading from Fukushima Prefecture in the north to Kagoshima Prefecture in the south, and you can verify the process in how this story became popular by word of mouth.
  127. Historic sites from ancient times up to modern times dot the city.
  128. Historic sites of Atsumori can be found in Kemuri-jima, Awaji-shima Island.
  129. Historic sites, historic remains
  130. Historic sites; shell mounds, ancient tombs, sites of palaces, sites of forts or castles, monumental dwelling houses and other ruins.
  131. Historic spots
  132. Historical Accuracy
  133. Historical Age of the Tumulus
  134. Historical Backdrop and Public Opinions in Japan and Korea
  135. Historical Background
  136. Historical Background of Strife over Authority at the Imperial Court and Sadaejuui (Loving and admiring the great and powerful) Diplomacy in Korea before the 'Datsu-A Ron'
  137. Historical Biographies
  138. Historical Changes
  139. Historical Description of Guns
  140. Historical Development
  141. Historical Documents
  142. Historical Drama
  143. Historical Examples of Inkyo
  144. Historical Facts
  145. Historical Gigaku-men mask
  146. Historical Heritage
  147. Historical Investigation
  148. Historical Materials
  149. Historical Novels
  150. Historical Records of the Han Dynasty, Annals of Han Gaozu Volume two, Biography Segment of Book four
  151. Historical Resources
  152. Historical Sites
  153. Historical Sites Designated by Kyoto Prefecture
  154. Historical Sketch
  155. Historical Sources
  156. Historical Study
  157. Historical Tale
  158. Historical Temples
  159. Historical Theology Research Course
  160. Historical Traditions
  161. Historical and Cultural Exchange Area
  162. Historical and literary works
  163. Historical assessment
  164. Historical backdrop and summery
  165. Historical backdrops
  166. Historical background
  167. Historical biography
  168. Historical buildings
  169. Historical change
  170. Historical changes of the Jomon culture
  171. Historical character, 賛 San
  172. Historical characters who were once chigo in large-scale temples.
  173. Historical commentary
  174. Historical connections with Kyoto
  175. Historical continuity
  176. Historical data states that the domain used han bills for the construction of irrigation ponds and for saving villages that suffered from floods.
  177. Historical development
  178. Historical documents
  179. Historical documents provide differing accounts of the single combat between Yukimori and Daizen SHINAGAWA.
  180. Historical documents suspected of being gisho, are not limited to historical books, various historical materials are also the target of criticism for being gisho.
  181. Historical episodes
  182. Historical events
  183. Historical facts and fictions
  184. Historical facts show that Kira Kozuke no Suke sent massive bills for things he secretly purchased as well as construction work done in his house to the Uesugi family of Yonezawa Domain where his son was acting as the lord, and troubled the accounting officer of the Uesugi family.
  185. Historical facts tell us that Naozane conducted a memorial service for Atsumori on Koya-san Mountain.
  186. Historical figures
  187. Historical figures emerged from the URAGAMI clan in this period.
  188. Historical figures were Shoin YOSHIDA, Shinsaku TAKASUGI, Takamori SAIGO, Tsugunosuke KAWAI, and Shozan SAKUMA; most of them in fact aligned themselves with the revolutionary movement (such as Heihachiro OSHIO's rebellion).
  189. Historical figures who returned to secular life
  190. Historical geology
  191. Historical gigaku-men masks made during the Asuka period and the Nara period are kept at Horyu-ji Temple (today housed at The Gallery of Horyu-ji Temple Treasures at The Tokyo National Museum) in Nara, Todai-ji Temple, Shoso-in, Kasuga-taisha Shrine, and other places.
  192. Historical incidents and cultural events which characteristic of 'Taisho Roman.'
  193. Historical material
  194. Historical material of the Yuan Dynasty shows that vessels coming from Hakata, no matter where the Goji came from, was dealt with as a Japanese (wako) vessel.
  195. Historical material: Kokushi Chronicle
  196. Historical materials
  197. Historical materials and historic sites
  198. Historical materials clearly show, however, that the myoden fields were actually governed by lords, and tato and myoshu just functioned as a tax payment agency for lords.
  199. Historical materials contain many of words associated with water, such as 'water-drinking disease,' 'Buddhist ceremony for bridging Sagami-gawa River,' 'a curse of the God of Water and Rain,' and 'appearance of Emperor Antoku over the sea,' therefore it is said that Yoritomo died from drowning.
  200. Historical materials of the Matsui clan, such as their genealogy, can be seen on the website of 'Yatsushiro Municipal Museum' and so on.
  201. Historical materials often refer to 'Kitakata Heishi' (literally, the Kitakata-Taira clan) as a wife of Kiyohira.
  202. Historical materials on tokai-bune being scarce, tokai-bune rebuilt at Fudarakusan-ji Temple is a Japanese-style fishing boat with a hip-and-gable-roofed box on it and four Torii (shrine gate) put up around the box.
  203. Historical materials referred to the restoration of the castle tower
  204. Historical materials show that Motoie served as the deputy of provincial constable of the eastern Sanuki Province as the heir of the Yasutomi clan beginning in or around 1470.
  205. Historical materials that contain the cause of death show the consistent view up until Yoritomo fell ill on the way back from the Buddhist ceremony for bridging Sagami-gawa River, but the cause is not fixed.
  206. Historical materials which suggest the fact that a map was made by both parties when division was done is "Togo-cho, Hoki Province (Tottori Prefecture) Shitaji chubun ezu," which is often printed in Japanese history textbooks.
  207. Historical materials with a list of Kokufu (location of Kokufu)
  208. Historical materials: 2
  209. Historical novels often include the story of Soun HOJO as a masterless samurai in his later life, who went to Suruga seeking help from his younger sister, the governor's mistress, and rose to become the ruler of the Kanto area.
  210. Historical paintings and warrior paintings
  211. Historical people
  212. Historical process
  213. Historical records
  214. Historical records of the Han Dynasty
  215. Historical records reveal that Nagashige became a retainer of the Tokuso family, and the land was again donated to Enkaku-ji Shrine by the family before 1315.
  216. Historical records suggest that 'ordinary' sokutai were those with round-shaped unfigured sashes.
  217. Historical references
  218. Historical resources - 152 cases (among which two cases are national treasures)
  219. Historical significance
  220. Historical site (designated by the State)
  221. Historical sites
  222. Historical sites (such as shell mounds, ancient tombs, citadel style castle sites, castle sites and old residences), famous places of scenic beauty (such as gardens, bridges, canyons, coasts and mountains), and natural creations (such as animals, plants and geological minerals) are collectively called monuments.
  223. Historical sites of Semimaru
  224. Historical source
  225. Historical sources
  226. Historical sources in Portugal, state that the European flute was imported into Japan when Francis Xavier arrived at Kagoshima in 1549.
  227. Historical tale of "Okagami" and collections of narratives such as "The Tale of Times Now Past," "The Tale of Ujishui" and "Jukkinsho" contain several mysterious anecdotes related to Seimei.
  228. Historical tales
  229. Historical textbooks used in schools between nineteen century and 1945, started with Japanese mythology and the description of the main events related to the Imperial family, which explained the famous people in history and popular people based upon the Kokokushikan.
  230. Historical texts describing the Hogen Disturbance include the "Heihan-ki," "Gukansho," "Hyakurensho," and "Teio Hen-nenki."
  231. Historical townscape is well conserved in Tomo, the harbor of which is the one and only place where we can see a complete set of the harbor facilities of the Edo period intact, consisting of 'joya-to' (all-night street lamp), 'gangi' (stair-like landing area), 'hatoba' (wharf), 'tadeba' (old dock) and 'funa-bansho' (old coast guard station).
  232. Historical trail
  233. Historical trail and personality
  234. Historically all these divinities have been subsumed and accepted without being defined in the Shinto religion, and thus everything in the universe can be a shintai, a mitamashiro, or a yorishiro.
  235. Historically as well as presently, Shinto and Buddhism share functions and it can be said that the two come together to create a single religious notion.
  236. Historically famous Gyokokei
  237. Historically known as; Kyujutsu, Shajutsu, or Shagei, but at present, traditional Yumiire/Kyusha (弓射) culture in Japan is called 'Kyudo (Japanese art of archery)' and the term 'Kyujutsu' is often used to distinguish the old martial art before it changed to 'Kyudo.'
  238. Historically speaking, katsubenshi is an incorrect name, but the name is highly likely to become common in Japan from now on because this word makes it easy to specifically describe silent movie narrators.
  239. Historically the former can be further classified into two types.
  240. Historically well-known Shake are listed below.
  241. Historically well-known Uneme
  242. Historically, Buddhism had connoted local deities not only in Japan but also in India and China; the gods of the Buddhistic Tenbu were originally the deities of Hinduism.
  243. Historically, Chinese literature had centered on verse, except for historical pieces and pieces about the philosophy of religion, and the oldest anthology of Chinese poems is "Shi Jing", which is one of the Five Classic Texts of Confucianism.
  244. Historically, Daishu (Doshu), those who belonged to big temples in Kyoto and Nara City and were engaged in odd jobs, and armed themselves for self-defense and became Sohei.
  245. Historically, Kojima-dera Temple played an important role having a training hall for Kojima school of the Shingon sect since the middle of the Heian period.
  246. Historically, Mitafugetsuan is a long-established store with a longer history than Fukiagedo.
  247. Historically, Sadamasa UESUGI's castle (in Honjo City, Saitama Prefecture) is called "ikako (or ikakko or ikatsuko or irako)-jo"and located quite differently.
  248. Historically, Shobo-ji Temple (Oshu City, Iwate Prefecture) was the head temple for the two Ou provinces, and Daiji-ji Temple (Kumamoto City, Kumamoto Prefecture) was for a while the head temple of Kyushu; however, Eihei-ji Temple and Soji-ji Temple became head temples based on the Act for Temples in 1615.
  249. Historically, all types of sake were junmaishu up to the beginning of the Showa period.
  250. Historically, however, "Machiya" had been written as "店屋."
  251. Historically, in the whole world except Japan, the drum was not born as the main constituent in music.
  252. Historically, it has been made of wood.
  253. Historically, it is identified the oldest use of the Gobosei was in the Mesopotamian books around 3000 B.C.
  254. Historically, it is thought that the Imperial Family came from the Great King or Okimi of the 'Yamato Sovereignty' (Amenoshita Shiroshimesu Okimi) that existed in the Kofun period.
  255. Historically, it was more common in eastern Japan and was called "azumaya" in ancient times.
  256. Historically, it's assumed to have been born in the middle through late Edo period as a type of garden plant.
  257. Historically, other famous works include "Sansui-zu" (Landscape) at the Kyushu National Museum, and "Gaika-Hotei-zu," which is privately owned.
  258. Historically, the Bon festival dance has functioned as an entertainment and a way to strengthen people's bonds in the village community.
  259. Historically, the Chinese, just like the Dutch, had been trading with the Japanese in Nagasaki for a very long time; their trading activities were conducted at the Tojin yashiki.
  260. Historically, the Imperial Throne was determined by considering choyo no jo (a uniform order between senior and junior) and capabilities of children and influences of maternal relatives, and the first son could not always become crown prince.
  261. Historically, the appearance of low-alcohol drinks made the border between 'sake' and 'water,' that is, 'alcohol' and 'non-alcohol' ambiguous.
  262. Historically, the dynasties in China had changed many times, and the vassals often rebelled and killed their lords to take over them.
  263. Historically, the pure land philosophy that is held by Jodo-kyo etc. was established long after the establishment of Rokudo-rinne philosophy.
  264. Historically, the road is believed to have been a Kando (a road that is improved, managed, and maintained by the Japanese nation) leading to either Heian-kyo or Nagaoka-kyo (ancient capital cities).
  265. Historically, the sanxian has been popular as an instrument for the accompaniment of songs.
  266. Historically, the style was widely used for traditional urban residential buildings.
  267. Historically, the term 'hoto' has been used in reference to pagodas eulogistically, but it doesn't specify a certain architectural style.
  268. Historically, the title of 'Tayu' (Bu dayu and Noh dayu) has been awarded to those females who excelled in Noh plays and women's kabuki, and accordingly, the tayu in Shimabara are required to master classical Japanese dance.
  269. Historically, the word "Kokufu" spread earlier than "Kokuga," therefore the word "Kokufu" was mainly used in the eighth century, while "Kokuga" was mainly used after the late Heian period.
  270. Historically, there used to be two Katamachi stations in Miyakojima Ward of Osaka City, as shown below, but both had already been abolished.
  271. Historically, there was no direct connection.
  272. Historically, these techniques produced many schools, but there are schools that are extinct today.
  273. Historically, this bell was robbed from Mii-dera Temple when it was attacked and burned by Mt. Hiei in 1264, and returned thereafter.
  274. Historically, we cannot definitively state that miko have been required to be virgins.
  275. History
  276. History (Block of Buddhist Scriptures of Chinese Characters)
  277. History (From Edo to Meiji, and up to World War II)
  278. History (details until it was designated as the National Anthem)
  279. History (from the end of WWII to the present)
  280. History - From establishment to development
  281. History Archive Center
  282. History and Characteristics
  283. History and Circumstances
  284. History and Development
  285. History and Duties
  286. History and Folklore Museum
  287. History and Genealogy
  288. History and Origin
  289. History and Personality
  290. History and Summary
  291. History and Transition
  292. History and background
  293. History and characteristics
  294. History and interpretation
  295. History and legend
  296. History and method of manufacture
  297. History and official duties
  298. History and origin
  299. History and origin of the name
  300. History and related instruments
  301. History and significance of forcasting of Tsuyu
  302. History and summary
  303. History and use of hot springs
  304. History and variations
  305. History before the Conscription Ordinance
  306. History books
  307. History books and works of literature, which are currently the oldest in existence, such as "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters), "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) appeared.
  308. History books describe that the Wakoku War had occurred around the end of the second century and it is around the end of the Kinai IV period to the early V period in view of the period.
  309. History books during this period were "Fuso Ryakki" (A Brief History of Japan), "Honcho seiki" (Chronicle of Imperial Reigns), etc.
  310. History books related to ancient China
  311. History books such as "Kunitsufumi" (National Record), "Sumeramikotonofumi" (Record of the Emperors), which were to be handed down by the imperial family for generations, were possessed by the Soga clan and were retained at the residence of the Soga clan.
  312. History books such as the "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters, written 712 C.E.) and the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan, written 720 C.E.) and collections of poems such as the "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) were produced.
  313. History books which are said to be gisho based on "Chinese gisho synthetic consideration" edited by To Tanzen, O Kanei and others (ou zan publishing company, 1998, ISDN 7805355568)
  314. History books written during the period
  315. History concerning the publishing
  316. History course
  317. History had placed too much importance on positivism and treated recognition of history and methodologies of history lightly.
  318. History in Brief
  319. History in Japan such as the six histories including "Nihon shoki" were commonly compiled chronologically and because there was no history like "Shiki" written along events, compiling staff had objections.
  320. History of Admiring Arranged Flowers
  321. History of Bonenkai
  322. History of Choka
  323. History of Chosen Tsushinshi in the Edo period
  324. History of Chosen Tsushinshi in the Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI era
  325. History of Compilation
  326. History of Edomae-zushi
  327. History of Establishment
  328. History of Excavation and Current State
  329. History of Fugu Cuisine
  330. History of Goryosha
  331. History of Government Officials
  332. History of Government Posts and Court Ranks and Honors awarded
  333. History of Hongwan-ji Temple
  334. History of Ichirei shikon
  335. History of Itado
  336. History of Japan's trade
  337. History of Japanese Cedar Pollinosis
  338. History of Japanese Navy
  339. History of Japanese Railways (the Meiji Period)
  340. History of Japanese comics
  341. History of Japanese housing
  342. History of Kabayaki and the food culture of eel
  343. History of Kaido in Japan
  344. History of Kakejiku
  345. History of Kamigyo Ward
  346. History of Kanshi
  347. History of Kariginu
  348. History of Kaso in Japan
  349. History of Medieval Japanese Literature
  350. History of Mikan
  351. History of Munakata-taisha Shrine
  352. History of Negotiations
  353. History of Noh
  354. History of Noh means the history of the development of Japanese traditional art of Noh.
  355. History of Noh stage
  356. History of Offices and Ranks
  357. History of Official Rank
  358. History of Ogura-ike Pond
  359. History of Onigawara (Japanese gargoyle roof tiles) in Japan'
  360. History of Primary Battles
  361. History of Publication
  362. History of Research
  363. History of Sake (Japanese liquor)
  364. History of Satoyama
  365. History of Sencha-do in Japan
  366. History of Senryu
  367. History of Shinkansen
  368. History of Shinsosai
  369. History of Shizen-ei
  370. History of Shodo is a division of fine art related history and can be roughly divided into two; Chinese history of Shodo, the principle and Japanese history of Shodo, the collateral line.
  371. History of Steam Locomotives of Japan
  372. History of Succession of the Sogetsuryu Leadership
  373. History of Survey
  374. History of Theories
  375. History of Tsushinshi in the Muromachi period
  376. History of Waka
  377. History of an Akari Shoji
  378. History of an obi
  379. History of awarded prize
  380. History of chazuke
  381. History of cosmetics and hikari-beni
  382. History of curry and rice restaurants
  383. History of discovery
  384. History of ebi-imo
  385. History of establishment
  386. History of family crest
  387. History of food culture in Japan
  388. History of food cultures
  389. History of food cultures in Europe and in the United States
  390. History of gardens
  391. History of government positions
  392. History of high-class trains on the Fukuchiyama Line
  393. History of hinawaju used in the West
  394. History of his Ranks and Offices
  395. History of his government posts and Ikai (Court rank)
  396. History of his government posts and court ranks
  397. History of his official posts
  398. History of honors
  399. History of jinrikisha in the west
  400. History of karakuri
  401. History of kunoichi
  402. History of kyosaku (keisaku)
  403. History of municipalities in Naka-gun
  404. History of nagare-zukuri style
  405. History of obiage is surprisingly short; it first appeared at the end of the Edo period.
  406. History of office and rank, and the transition of territory
  407. History of official position and rank
  408. History of oke
  409. History of onigiri in Japan
  410. History of posts and ranks
  411. History of producing somen
  412. History of publication
  413. History of rakugo
  414. History of research
  415. History of sake
  416. History of school districts Nos. 27 and 28 as administrative units
  417. History of sho in Japan
  418. History of shozei
  419. History of sokuikanjo
  420. History of studies
  421. History of study
  422. History of successive 'Seisuke'
  423. History of sumo
  424. History of takegakis
  425. History of tanka
  426. History of the Act
  427. History of the Ashikaga Shogunate family
  428. History of the Domain
  429. History of the Early-Period Tondenhei Settlements
  430. History of the Emperor
  431. History of the Enshu school
  432. History of the Governmental Post Rank
  433. History of the Hachiya family
  434. History of the Imanishi Family
  435. History of the Japanese 'village'
  436. History of the Japanese name
  437. History of the Juko school
  438. History of the Kobori Enshu school
  439. History of the Media
  440. History of the Nakamura Family
  441. History of the Niemon KOBORI family
  442. History of the Omi Komuro Domain
  443. History of the Organization
  444. History of the Ryogae-machi Hisada family
  445. History of the Shinkeihan Railway's Establishment
  446. History of the Shino family
  447. History of the Shino school of tea ceremony
  448. History of the Station
  449. History of the Takakura Hisada family
  450. History of the Temple
  451. History of the Toyotomi as a shizoku (clan)
  452. History of the archaeological researches
  453. History of the corps
  454. History of the domain
  455. History of the establishment of the post
  456. History of the negotiation details of treaty revision
  457. History of the new year (the first day of the new year)
  458. History of the preceding period
  459. History of the shinmei-zukuri style
  460. History of the station's opening
  461. History of the study
  462. History of the taisha-zukuri style
  463. History of the temple
  464. History of the transfer of locomotives is shown below.
  465. History of the village
  466. History of theories
  467. History of translation
  468. History of transportation
  469. History of women's suffrage in Japan until the point women won the right to vote
  470. History prior to the rebellion
  471. History record indicates that he performed magic before Nobunaga ODA, Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, Mitsuhide AKECHI, Hisahide MATSUNAGA, and others, but there is also an opinion which questions his existence.
  472. History says that Betto Kugyo was hiding behind this tree.
  473. History section of Japanese swords
  474. History shows that uchiwa has existed since the appearance of civilization, and was adopted in Japan during the 7th century, the idea of developing it into a folding fan, Sensu, to make it easy to carry around was invented around the 8th century.
  475. History textbook issues
  476. History textbooks show this year (for details, refer to the Official Introduction of Buddhism).
  477. History, Origin
  478. History/Politics
  479. History:
  480. Hisui
  481. Hisui (jade)
  482. Hit a good-quality karebushi against another one, and there will be a clanging sound similar to what one hears when striking a piece of hard timber against another piece.
  483. Hit by an arrow released by Yoshihiro, Tomomasa fell off his horse, non-lethal wound, and Tomomasa and Munemasa met and routed the Yoshihiro's troop in the east-south of Nogimiya, where Yoshihiro withdrew to take up Yoshihiro's position.
  484. Hita City (Hita shihaisho)
  485. Hita City, Oita Prefecture
  486. Hita City, Oita Prefecture (Mikuma-gawa River)
  487. Hita Gion-matsuri Festival (December 20, 1996)
  488. Hita Group
  489. Hita Prefecture: established on April 25 (leap month in the old lunar calendar) in 1868 ->X
  490. Hita-onsen Hot Spring (Oita Prefecture)
  491. Hitachi Chikenji (prefectural governor): established on June 27 (old lunar calendar) in 1868.
  492. Hitachi Furyumono parade (May 17, 1977; Miyata-machi, Hitachi City; Hitachi-shi Kyodo Geino Hozonkai [Hitachi City Local Entertainments Preservation Association])
  493. Hitachi Maxell, Ltd.
  494. Hitachi Province
  495. Hitachi Province: Domains of Hitachi-matsuoka, Mito, Matsukawa, Hitachi-shishido, Kasama, Shimodate, Shimotsuma, Aso, Hitachi-fuchu, Tsuchiura, Shizuku, Ushiku and Oami
  496. Hitachi Yatabe Hosokawa family
  497. Hitachi nishiki
  498. Hitachi no Iratsume
  499. Hitachi no Iratsume (dates of birth and death unknown) was a daughter of SOGA no Akae.
  500. Hitachi no iratsume, who was a daughter of SOGA no Akae and also became a wife of Emperor Tenji, and Onu no iratsume, who married Emperor Tenmu, were her cousins.
  501. Hitachi no iratsume, who was a daughter of SOGA no Akae and also married Emperor Tenji, and Onu no iratsume, who married Emperor Tenmu, were her cousins.
  502. Hitachi no kuni fudoki (fudoki of Hitachi Province)
  503. Hitachi no suke (Assistant Governor of Hitachi Province):FUJIWARA no Harumochi.
  504. Hitachi no suke (assistant governor of Hitachi Province): The husband of Chujo no Kimi.
  505. Hitachi-Heishi had an adversarial relationship with the Taira clan of Yoshifumi line, based in Musashi and Shimousa for many years.
  506. Hitachi-Omiya Station, located in Hitachi Omiya City, Ibaraki Prefecture, is a station on the Suigun Line of East Japan Railway Company (JR East).
  507. Hitachi-no-kuni (Ibaraki Prefecture)
  508. Hitachi-no-suke: FUJIWARA no Harumochi (Hitachi-no-jo)
  509. Hitachi-nyudo Nensai is identified as Tomomune, and it says that Munemura succeeded the reign of the clan as Arimune died young.
  510. Hitachibo Kaison: one of the Yoshitsune's four heavenly kings
  511. Hitachifuchu Domain (Hitachi Province)
  512. Hitachinomiya
  513. Hitachinomiya (Family head : Hitachinomiya Imperial Prince Masahito)
  514. Hitachinomiya: established by Imperial Prince Hitachinomiya Masahito, the second imperial prince of Emperor Showa.
  515. Hitakami no kuni
  516. Hitakami no kuni is a province ruled by Emishi (a group of people) as a local sphere of influence, which was located in the present-day Tohoku region (the Kitakami-gawa River basin in Iwate Prefecture) and described in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  517. Hitatare
  518. Hitatare (the large square-cut coat with cord laced sleeve edges of samurai) is one type of Japanese traditional kimono.
  519. Hitatare began to be used as the informal dress of court nobles influenced by the lowering of the aristocratic social status due to disturbance of the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  520. Hiten
  521. Hiten are "people who fly in the sky" who often appear in Buddhist art, and those with a female form are often identified as tennyo.
  522. Hito had two children, KOSE no Nademaro and KOSE no Iratsume.
  523. Hito's actions before and after the incident were unknown and it was unclear whether he was in command of the troops then.
  524. Hito's title, Gyoshitaifu, is written as 'Dainagon ' because an editor of "Nihonshoki" substituted the new titles used at the time of compilation for the old ones.
  525. Hitodama (Will-o'-the-wisps)
  526. Hitoe
  527. Hitoe (a single layer of kimono) can be seen from the sides, but most Shinto priests today don't wear hitoe.
  528. Hitoe (a single layer of kimono): Deep red aya with a light green lining.
  529. Hitoe (a single-layer kimono) and nagabakama (long hakama (divided skirt) whose hems trail on the ground) are purple that represents youth, instead of red.
  530. Hitoe (unlined garment):
  531. Hitoe is one kimono without lining of many kimonos forming juni-hitoe (twelve-layered ceremonial kimono).
  532. Hitoe is written as '単衣' or '単' (pronunciation is the same).
  533. Hitoe was with kurenai shigehishimon aya which was generally used for men's clothes.
  534. Hitoe with twill of white dense diamonds (a pattern used as the back of karaginu) is layered.
  535. Hitoe' is very close to kimono today, however, there was no hemming and they wore it and it dragged.
  536. Hitoe's antonym is 'awase', and especially hitoe made of hemp thread is called 'katabira'.
  537. Hitoe: Hitoe is written 単 or 単衣.
  538. Hitoe: It is the same as formal attire, however, sometimes omitted.
  539. Hitoe: Kimono without a lining.
  540. Hitoe: an unlined kimono.
  541. Hitogata (man-shaped paper)
  542. Hitogata (person of straw), katashiro (paper doll used in Shinto purification rites)
  543. Hitogokochi
  544. Hitohaki: unknown.
  545. Hitohina-matsuri (doll festival) - April 3
  546. Hitokata, Hitogata
  547. Hitokoto inari-jinja Shrine
  548. Hitokoto nushi (an oracle-god who says a good thing or a bad thing clearly in a single word, and is deified as the deity of the Hitokotonushi Shrine of Gose City in Nara Prefecture.)
  549. Hitokoto nushi is still bound by the spell of En Ubasoku Buddhist unreleased.
  550. Hitokoto-dera Temple existed as Jungu-ji Temple, but it was abolished during the movement of Shinbutsu bunri (separation of Shinto and Buddhism) in the Meiji period.
  551. Hitokotonushi
  552. Hitokotonushi appears for the first time in the second volume of Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters) (712).
  553. Hitokotonushi is an ancient Japanese god.
  554. Hitokotonushi no Kami is referred to as an incarnation of Kujaku Myo-o.
  555. Hitokotonushi received these presents and saw them off.
  556. Hitokotonushi, known as 'Ichigon-san' among the people in areas around the shrine, is worshipped as the god of the 'Mugon Mairi' (a Shinto religious service), who grants any wish expressed in a single word.
  557. Hitokotonushi-no-Mikoto-jinja Shrine
  558. Hitokuchi katsu (bite-size deep fried pork)
  559. Hitokuro aruga kono kuro wa mitama wo migaite oranuto kosenu.' (You will have one more hardship which you cannot go over without improving your spirit.)
  560. Hitomachi Koryukan Kyoto
  561. Hitomachi-koryukan (community center), Kyoto
  562. Hitomachi-koryukan, Kyoto
  563. Hitomachi-koryukan, Kyoto, Kaminokuchi Agaru (to the north of Kaminokuchi)
  564. Hitomaro is indeed the leading exponent of it.
  565. Hitomaru Station, Igami Station and Nagato-Awano Station commenced operations.
  566. Hitori sugoroku (one-man board games): a performance of the game of sugoroku (Japanese backgammon) with a doll.
  567. Hitori-gami
  568. Hitorigami
  569. Hitorigami is a Shinto deity which came into being not in pairs but alone.
  570. Hitorisumai (one-man mimicry of wrestling): a performance of one-man mimicry of wrestling, which is supposed to be played by two people.
  571. Hitoshi Ashida Memorial Hall
  572. Hitoshi KOMATSU
  573. Hitoshi KOMATSU (January 19, 1902 - August 23, 1989) was a Japanese-style painter.
  574. Hitote
  575. Hitotei (Important Cultural Property) ? A thatched hut-style tea room built to the liking of Emperor Kokaku at the end of the Edo period, it has a VIP entrance with a high door jamb so that people can enter without stooping.
  576. Hitotsu hegi hegi, hegihoshi hajikami, bonmame bongome bongobo, tsumitade tsumimame tsumizansho (together with cracker and ginger, beans, rice, burdock roots for Bon festival; and picked knotweeds, beans and pepper grains are put on a tray).
  577. Hitotsu, konnpan sohokatteai wo motte rien ni oyobi, shikaruueha sonomotogi, izukata ni engumiitashisoro tomo, watakushikata ni futagokoronaku, koreniyori ribetsu issatsu kudan no gotoshi.
  578. Hitotsu, shinko no shukuen, senpaku no koto.
  579. Hitotsu-motodori: This hairstyle was the one worn by noble-class men and existed from Nara Period to early-modern times.
  580. Hitotsubashi Tokugawa family (3 Counts)
  581. Hitotsubu Dormitory
  582. Hitotsugoku-in: On the back side one hallmark is carved and the hallmark is one of the following characters: "田" (ta), "ま" (ma), "金" (kin), and "さ" (孫).
  583. Hitotsumon' with the crest on one place in the back
  584. Hitotsumono
  585. Hitotsumono has been frequently held along with other performances such as denraku (ritual dance and music), yabusame (horseback archery), horse racing, sumo, the king dance and shishimai (lion dance).
  586. Hitotsumono is a Buddhism or Shinto ritual/event held in festivals or gatherings in shrines and temples.
  587. Hitotsumono is considered to mean "one thing" or "fewness" from the above interpretation.
  588. Hitotsumono is generally characterized by a child performing a role, riding a horse (in some rituals, setting his foot on the ground was taboo), wearing a hat decorated with tail feathers of a mountain bird or paper strips, and being made up.
  589. Hitotsumono is written as "一つ物" or "一ツ物" in common, and also as "一物"or "一者" in the historical materials.
  590. Hitotsuya (one house)
  591. Hitoyogiri
  592. Hitoyoshi Domain: Hitoyoshi-jo Castle
  593. Hitoyoshi-tai troop (Shikazo KONOSE, Tokuma KURODA, Ryohei MURATA)
  594. Hitsugi indicates a throne or Imperial Throne that is equivalent to a position of King or Emperor in other countries.
  595. Hitsugi' was synonymous with the Imperial Throne in the ancient and medieval Japan.
  596. Hitsugi, a guardian of miko (a shrine maiden), took the Futsunomitama that was enshrined in the Kashima-jingu Shrine and cut the stone torii (shrine gate) to create kekkai (barrier).
  597. Hitsuke tozoku aratame-kata (literally, "investigative division for arson and organized robbery) could investigate or capture the criminals within the domain of a temple or a shrine without Jisha-bugyo's prior approval.
  598. Hitsuke-tozoku-aratame-kata (literally, "investigative division for arson and organized robbery)
  599. Hitsuki Makie Inkstone Box
  600. Hitsuki Shinji
  601. Hitsuki Shinji consists of total 39 volumes including 38 main volumes and 1 supplementary volume.
  602. Hitsuki Shinji covering very broad and many descriptions features a description in chapter 2 of volume 'Ogon' (gold) as follows:
  603. Hitsuki Shinji covers very broad areas such as 'way of life,' 'proper diet,' 'marital relationships,', the real state of 'the spiritual world', and also descriptions about the future like so-called 'prophets.'
  604. Hitsuki Shinji finally came down
  605. Hitsuki Shinji includes many descriptions about the spiritual world especially in volume 'Jishin' and volume 'Ryuon' which are mostly about it.
  606. Hitsuki Shinji is the Divine Revelation that Tenmei OKAMOTO (1897-1963), a painter and a Shintoist, claimed to have received from a holy spirit called 'Kuninotoko Tachinokami' (国常立尊 or 国之常立神) by automatic writing.
  607. Hitsumabushi
  608. Hitsumabushi is a regional cuisine made with eel that is eaten mainly in the Nagoya area.
  609. Hitsumabushi is served in a rice tub, because, in the beginning, the dish was served in individual ceramic bowls, just like at other eel specialty restaurants.
  610. Hitsumamushi is said to have started within Nagoya City during the Meiji Period, and the restaurant that originally began serving this dish is said to be either 'Atsuta Horaiken' in Atsuta Ward or 'Ibasho' in Naka Ward (Nagoya City).
  611. Hitsusa-jinja Shrine Pagoda (Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture), Important Cultural Property
  612. Hitting out disks in the flank quickly is a knack of it.
  613. Hitting was called 'kiru' (literary, cut)
  614. Hitto karo (the head of chief retainers) of the Kira family
  615. Hiunkaku (in Nishihongan-ji Temple)
  616. Hiunkaku Pavilion of Hongan-ji Temple
  617. Hiunkaku: One of the "Kyo no Sankaku" (Three Great Pavilions of Kyoto) along with Kinkaku (Rokuon-ji Temple) and Ginkaku (Jisho-ji Temple).
  618. Hiusu-matsuri (on the day of boar of November (early November))
  619. Hiwadahime
  620. Hiwadahime (1230 - May 13, 1247) was a woman who was a member of the Hojo family during the middle of the Kamakura period.
  621. Hiwadahime became sick and died at the age of 18 on May 13, 1247 in spite of an incantation and prayer for her.
  622. Hiya (arrow with fire) is a kind of primitive firearms.
  623. Hiyajiru (boiled rice over which cold miso soup is poured), etc.
  624. Hiyajiru (cold miso soup) (a local food of the Miyazaki Prefecture)
  625. Hiyajiru Udon
  626. Hiyajiru Udon refers to a Zaru Udon-styled home-cooked meal mainly eaten in the summer season in and around Chichibu City including the western part of Saitama Prefecture, Omiya City, Kawagoe City, and Kazo City of Saitama Prefecture.
  627. Hiyakazu - Participants competed over how many arrows they could shoot through during a day.
  628. Hiyako-chiku Area, 1976, buke-machi
  629. Hiyako-chiku Area, Hagi City, Yamaguchi Prefecture, buke-machi
  630. Hiyama Elementary School
  631. Hiyama-cha (Akita Prefecture) - regarded as the northern limit for tea production.
  632. Hiyamugi
  633. Hiyamugi is a type of noodle made of wheat flour.
  634. Hiyamugi noodles are cut noodles that have a shape different from the udon noodles, and because they are also discussed in conjunction with somen noodles, it can be assumed that they are cut noodles whose shape is close to that of somen noodles.
  635. Hiyaoroshi
  636. Hiyaoroshi is sake brewed in winter and stored and matured in a cool sake storehouse in spring and summer and bottled and shipped in autumn when air temperature is low.
  637. Hiyashi Katsu-soba (cold buckwheat noodles served with a slice of port cutlet on top)
  638. Hiyashi Nameko (cold noodles served with nameko mushrooms on top)
  639. Hiyashi Tanuki' (cold noodles with bits of tempura batter) and 'Hiyashi Kitsune' (cold noodles with fried tofu) typify Hiyashi-Udon.
  640. Hiyashi chuka (cold Chinese noodle topped with egg, roast pork, bean sprouts, tomato, and cucumber)
  641. Hiyashi kitsune (cold noodles with fried tofu)
  642. Hiyashi tanuki (cold noodles with bits of tenpura batter)
  643. Hiyashi tororo (cold noodles served with grated yam and soup)
  644. Hiyashi-Udon
  645. Hiyashi-Udon is served in a bowl or a dish with various toppings after pouring in chilled soup broth.
  646. Hiyashi-Udon refers to the Udon noodles put into a bowl with ice water (or cold water) for maintaining the coldness as long as possible.
  647. Hiyashi-chuka (cold Chinese noodles): This Chinese-noodles-based food has further developed uniquely in Japan from ramen, so as to be cooled for eating.
  648. Hiyashiame ("cold candy" drink)
  649. Hiyayoshi, kanyoshi, kanzameyoshi'
  650. Hiyodorigoe is located about eight kilometers east of Ichinotani region and, in addition, "Gyokuyo" and "Gukansho" (Jottings of a Fool) describe that Yoshitsune attacked Ichinotani region.
  651. Hiyoko
  652. Hiyoku hafu (Wing gables) and Hiyoku Irimoya Hafu (winged irimoya gables)
  653. Hiyoku irimoya-zukuri style
  654. Hiyoku irimoya-zukuri style is an architectural style that uses hip-and-gable roofs.
  655. Hiyoku irimoya-zukuri style is one of the architectural styles of shrines in Japan.
  656. Hiyoku irimoya-zukuri style structure consists of a Honden with Butsuden (Buddha Hall) style employed inside, and a Haiden (a hall of worship) at the front.
  657. Hiyori-geta (dry weather geta)
  658. Hiyoriyama Coast
  659. Hiyoshi Branch: Tel 0771-68-0030, Fax 0771-72-1005
  660. Hiyoshi Dam
  661. Hiyoshi Dam being the first to be designated for the measures, systematic and wide spread development of the neighborhood was carried out in cooperation with Hiyoshi-cho and other organizations.
  662. Hiyoshi Dam was incorporated in this basic plan as a major dam project, but at that time it was named 'Miyamura Dam.'
  663. Hiyoshi Post Office
  664. Hiyoshi Sankyo (Three main bridges of Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine, Omiya bridge, Hashiri bridge, Ninomiya bridge) - all of them are made of stones.
  665. Hiyoshi Sanno Kondo-so Shinyo 7 units (7 units of Gold and Copper colored portable shrine (carried in festivals) of Hiyoshi Sanno god)
  666. Hiyoshi Sanno-sai Festival folding screen: A pair of six-panel folding screens depicting the Sanno-sai Festival held at Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine in Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture that are said to be the work of Mitsuoki TOSA of the Tosa School despite little evidence.
  667. Hiyoshi Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  668. Hiyoshi Station has a single track crossing loop configuration on the Fukuchiyama side of Platform 1, where Platform 1 is used mainly for the Limited Express trains that pass through the station and Platform 2 is used mainly for trains that stop at the station.
  669. Hiyoshi Station is an aboveground station with a single platform serving two tracks that run in opposite directions, allowing trains to pass each other.
  670. Hiyoshi Station, Goma Station, Wachi Station and Yamaga Station commenced operations.
  671. Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine
  672. Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine (Hie Taisha Shrine) is in Sakamoto of Otsu City in Shiga Prefecture.
  673. Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine first appeared in the book called "Kojiki" (the Record of Ancient Matters), which says 'Ohoyamakuhi no kami god is also called Yamasueno Onushino Kami who is enshrined at Mt. Hiei in Chihatsu Ahaumi Province, which refers to Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine.'
  674. Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine has precincts of 400,000 ㎡ mainly consisting East and West shrine.
  675. Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine was called Sanno Gongen, named after San-no Genhitsu shinkun enshrined in Tendai-san Kokusei-ji Temple, the head temple of Tendai sect in China.
  676. Hiyoshi Taisha is the main shrine amongst 2,000 Hiyoshi branch shrines across Japan.
  677. Hiyoshi Tosho-gu Honden, Haiden, Ishi no Ma (the hall of worship, the main building, and Ishi-no-ma (place between the hall of worship and the main building)
  678. Hiyoshi Toshogu Shrine
  679. Hiyoshi jinja shrine
  680. Hiyoshi soba (buckwheat noodles of Otsu City)
  681. Hiyoshi-cho (Kyoto Prefecture)
  682. Hiyoshi-cho (Kyoto Prefecture) and Kyotanba-cho in Funai-gun
  683. Hiyoshi-cho is located in the central part of Kyoto Prefecture.
  684. Hiyoshi-cho was a town in Funai-gun, Kyoto Prefecture, which existed until December 31, 2005.
  685. Hiyoshi-jinja Shrine
  686. Hiyoshi-jinja Shrine (present-day Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine)
  687. Hiyoshi-jinja Shrine Shinko-shinji (festival) (Yodoe-cho, Yonago City, Tottori Prefecture)
  688. Hiyoshi-kan Inn
  689. Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine
  690. Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine (Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture)
  691. Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine at the foot of Mt. Hiei is the headquarters of all the Hie-jinja Shrines that worship Oyamakuhi no kami across the country.
  692. Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine is famous for autumn leaves.
  693. Hiyoshihachimanjinja (Akita City, Akita Prefecture, former prefectural shrine)
  694. Hiyoshijinja (Godocho) (Godocho, Anpachigun, Gifu Prefecture, former prefectural shrine)
  695. Hiyoshijinja (Kumamoto City) (Kumamoto City, Kumamoto Prefecture, former prefectural shrine)
  696. Hiyoshijinja (Yanagawa City) (Yanagawa City, Fukuoka Prefecture, former prefectural shrine)
  697. Hiyoshijinja Shrine and Hiejinja Shrine throughout Japan
  698. Hiyoshininomiyajinja (Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture, former village shrine)
  699. Hiyoshisha (Oyamakui-no-kami, Omononushi-no-kami)
  700. Hiyoshitaisha (Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture, former Kanpei taisha [major imperial shrine], Beppyo jinja [shrines on the exceptional list classified by the Association of Shinto Shrines])
  701. Hiyu hon No.3 (A Parable, chapter 3 of the Lotus Sutra) 'If a person does not believe, but libels this sutra, he will completely lose Buddhahood.
  702. Hiyuka: The expression of feelings conveyed through objects
  703. Hizakakushi: a small screen to hide the performer's knees.
  704. Hizamaru
  705. Hizamaru was a sword which MINAMOTO no Mitsunaka had made during the Heian period, handed down as a sword of successive generations of Genji, together with Higekiri.
  706. Hizamaru was named after an event that occurred when trying it out on a criminal, it cut through to the criminal's knees.
  707. Hizawari no ki
  708. Hizen Imagawa clan: Also a branch family of 1 with an ancestor Nakaaki IMAGAWA who received a fief in Hizen Province.
  709. Hizen NAGATA
  710. Hizen NAGATA (year of birth and death unknown) is a figure from the Azuchi-Momoyama period who appears in such written accounts as the Hokimindanki (History of Hoki Province) and the Inabashi (History of Inaba Province).
  711. Hizen Province
  712. Hizen Province: Domains of Karatsu, Saga, Hasunoike, Ogi, Kashima, Hirado, Fukue, Omura, and Shimabara
  713. Hizen Toji
  714. Hizukuri (Shaping with heat)
  715. Hmong ethnic group
  716. Ho (round-necked robe):
  717. Ho (shogunal demesne) and Sho (private land)
  718. Ho Chi Minh City University of Foreign Languages - Information Technology
  719. Ho Mandala - the one that expresses a Buddha symbolically by means of a single letter (Sanskrit character, bonji (Siddha? script)), instead of painting him directly.
  720. Ho has sleeves.
  721. Ho is composed of five households and they engaged in mutual surveillance under the leader of ho.
  722. Ho passed away on October 11, 1808.
  723. Ho' signifies rice.
  724. Ho-gakko (law school)
  725. Ho-gakko (law school) was an educational institution governed by the Ministry of Justice in the early Meiji Period and was one of the previous bodies of the existing the University of Tokyo, Faculty of Law.
  726. Ho-gakko was originated from Meiho-ryo (Institute for Legal Studies) of Ministry of Justice which was founded in September 1871.
  727. Ho-kongoin Temple
  728. Ho-no-shonen: Kendo-shoin, 1891
  729. Ho-no-sono: 1897
  730. Ho-no-tekagami: Keiai-sha, 1887
  731. Ho-o Makitsu Gyoraku-zu (hanging scroll) (Kyoto National Museum) Important Cultural Property 1762
  732. Ho-o-do Hall
  733. Ho-o-do hall
  734. Ho-sho-kan
  735. Ho-taiko and Kitano Mandokoro
  736. Ho: Garment for the upper half of the body
  737. Ho?ng sa'(?砂) or 'b?o c?t v?ng.'
  738. Hoakari no Mikoto is an ancestor honored as a god for many clans such as the Owari clan (Owari Muraji group) and the Kaifu clan.
  739. Hoan April 10, 1120 - (January 28, 1123)
  740. Hoan jorei (regulations for the preservation of law and order) is also said to have been drafted by Saburo OZAKI; however, due to this, his old friend Nobuyuki NAKAJIMA was captured and exiled from Tokyo.
  741. Hoan-den
  742. Hoan-den provides observers with a glimpse of the great efforts to attain a fire-proof and earthquake-proof structure with matchless strength despite its small size, as well as a design with solemnity and gravity so as not to damage dignity.
  743. Hoan-den that escaped being dismantled still remain even now although the number is small, used as a warehouse or converted to a Shinto shrine or an ossuary, taking advantage of its solemn external appearance.
  744. Hoan-den was abolished because of the Shinto Directive (direction for the separation of government and religion) issued by the General Headquarters of the Allied Powers (GHQ) on December 15, 1945.
  745. Hoan-den was the premises where portraits of the emperor and empress (called "goshin-ei portrait") and the Imperial Rescript on Education were housed before and during the war.
  746. Hoan-den were established either within the schoolhouse or outside the schoolhouse separately.
  747. Hoan-ji Temple (Osaka City, Osaka Prefecture) - Nihonbashi-no-Shoten-san
  748. Hoba-zushi
  749. Hoba-zushi is a local dish of the south of Hida region (Gifu Prefecture), and of Tono (the eastern Mino region of Gifu), and of Chuno (the middle Mino region of Gifu), and of Kiso region (Nagano Prefecture).
  750. Hoba-zushi is not only good for being carried and preserved because leaves of magnolia and vinegar rice have antibiotic effects but also convenient as a meal served when neighbors gather to work, therefore, it is considered that Hoba-zushi spread among the people.
  751. Hobaien, Mikasa plum-grove park (Mikasa City, Hokkaido)
  752. Hobbies
  753. Hobby (Period drama fans or kiseru collectors)
  754. Hobby, preference and education
  755. Hobby: Looking out over the city of Kyoto
  756. Hobei
  757. Hobei (hohei) means to offer heihaku (paper, silk cuttings or red and white cloth presented to deities) to shrines and the Imperial mausoleums by the Emperor's command.
  758. Hoben-horin - Shaka preached to Zraavaka, Pratyekabuddha and Bodhisattva.
  759. Hobodai-in Temple (Minami Ward, Kyoto City)
  760. Hobodai-in Temple is a temple located in Toji-cho, Kujo, in Minami Ward, Kyoto City.
  761. Hobodaiin
  762. Hobodaiin (Hobodaiin Temple's) Manuscript.
  763. Hobu-taifu (a post in the Ministry of Military) (Aritomo YAMAGATA)
  764. Hobutsu shu (A Collection of Treasures)
  765. Hobutsu shu is a Buddhist setsuwa (anecdotes) collection from the end of the Heian period.
  766. Hobutsuden
  767. Hobutsushu (Collected Treasures)
  768. Hochi
  769. Hochi (years of birth and death unknown) was a priest in the Nara period.
  770. Hochigai-jinja Shrine
  771. Hochigai-jinja Shrine is located in Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture.
  772. Hocho
  773. Hocho (Bird Release)
  774. Hocho for religious reasons.
  775. Hocho for species preservation is also faced with difficult problems.
  776. Hocho has been used in order to encourage storks to breed in the wild since 2005.
  777. Hocho is considered to be one of the origins of pigeons in cities.
  778. Hocho is to let a bird which has been captured or reared by humans free from human stewardship by releasing it out of doors.
  779. Hocho occurs for various reasons.
  780. Hocho without much consideration can be harmful.
  781. Hocho-zuka (Mound for kitchen knives)
  782. Hodaka Sedimentation Observatory (Takayama City, Gifu Prefecture)
  783. Hodarakusan-Rokuharamitsu-ji Temple at Rokuro-cho, 2-chome, Yamato-oji-higashi-iru, Matsubara-dori, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City
  784. Hodenka (special holidays to gakusho)
  785. Hoderi
  786. Hoderi and Hosuseri were his older brothers.
  787. Hoderi is a god that appears in Japanese mythology in the Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters).
  788. Hoderi is the patriarch of Hayato, and even to this day the people of Hayato serve him by acting out how Hoderi drowned.
  789. Hoderi used to catch fishes large and small as Umisachihiko (fisherman), and Hoori used to catch animals large and small as Yamasachihiko (hunter).
  790. Hoderi was tormented by Hoori, and he submitted to Hoori.
  791. Hoderi was unwilling, but he decided to swap the tools just for a short period.
  792. Hoderi, the myth of Yamasachi, is a similar tale to Urashima Taro.
  793. Hodo
  794. Hodo Zanmai (Vaipulya meditation)
  795. Hodo-ji Temple
  796. Hodo-ji Temple (Ikoma City)
  797. Hodo-ji Temple [Yonban-cho, Ninnajikaido Rokken-cho Nishi-iru, Kyoto City]
  798. Hodo-ji Temple is a Yuzu Nenbustu sect temple located in Ikoma City, Nara Prefecture.
  799. Hodo-ji Temple was a large temple ranked 5th of the 10 great Zen temples but disappeared as a result of the Onin War.
  800. Hodo-ji Temple: Fifth rank
  801. Hodohodo no keso
  802. Hoe
  803. Hoe (Buddhist memorial services) are gatherings of Buddhist monks and parishioners for memorial services and Buddhist preaching.
  804. Hoe were also conducted from ancient times in India and China including celebrations of the birthday of Buddha and Buddha's enlightenment, and in Japan Soga no Umako was already promoting Buddhist memorial services.
  805. Hoei
  806. Hoei (March 13, 1704) - April 25, 1711
  807. Hoei Eiji Chogin (March 1710, approximately 22 t, 40%)
  808. Hoei Eiji Chogin Hoei Eiji Mameitagin (March 1710, 40%)
  809. Hoei Futatsuho (or Futatsutakara) Chogin (August 1706, approximately 1043 t, 50%)
  810. Hoei Futatsuho (or Futatsutakara) Chogin Hoei Futatsuho (or Futatsutakara) Mameitagin (August 1706, 50%)
  811. Hoei Mitsuho (or Mitsutakara) Chogin (April 1710, approximately 1389 t, 32%)
  812. Hoei Mitsuho (or Mitsutakara) Chogin Hoei Mitsuho (or Mitsutakara) Mameitagin (April 1710, 32%)
  813. Hoei November 22, 1704 - (April 25, 1711)
  814. Hoei Seiji Chogin (1710, 0.15 t, 80%)
  815. Hoei Tsuho (currency of Hoei) (Hoei is the name of era in Edo period)
  816. Hoei Yotsuho (or Yotsutakara) Chogin (September 1711, approximately 1505 t, 20%)
  817. Hoei Yotsuho (or Yotsutakara) Chogin Hoei Yotsuho (or Yotsutakara) Mameitagin (September 1711, 20%)
  818. Hoei koban (April 1710, 11,515,500 ryo, 2.5 monme, 84.3%)
  819. Hoei koban Hoei ichibuban (April 1710, 0.625 monme, 84.3%)
  820. Hoei taika (the Great Fire of the Hoei Era)
  821. Hoei taika (the Great Fire of the Hoei Era) refers to a fire that occurred in Kyoto on April 28, 1708.
  822. Hoei tsuho is a kind of coin minted in Edo period, which was issued in 1708.
  823. Hoei was a priest in the Nara period (years of birth and death are unknown).
  824. Hoeki no Ho' is a garment with sidelines sewn closed and Ran attached.
  825. Hoeki no ho (robe with a round collar, stitched sides and a ran, worn by an emperor and high-ranking officials)
  826. Hoeki no ho is one of the Japanese robes of chofuku (clothes worn by the people who come to work at the court on a regular basis), and a ho (round-necked robe worn by members of nobility and the Imperial Court), which has sewn sleeve seams, an outer robe and fabrics called ran (brocade) running sideways around the hem.
  827. Hoeki: The state of sidelines sewn closed
  828. Hoen April 27, 1135 - July 10, 1141
  829. Hoen girin-sho (a Buddhist book teaching the doctrine of Yuishiki sect) Yojutsu, 4 volumes
  830. Hoen-ji Temple
  831. Hoffmann style ring kiln theater
  832. Hofu-tenmangu Shrine (Hofu City, Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  833. Hogai KANO (born in Shimonoseki, 1828 - 1888), a leading figure of the Japanese art world during the early Meiji period, like Gaho HASHIMOTO (born in Kawagoe, 1835 - 1908), was a disciple of Tadanobu KANO (Tadanobu SHOSEN'IN 1823 - 1880), the next generation of SEISENIN.
  834. Hogai KANO: "Hibo Kannon" (Avalokitesvara as a Merciful Mother)
  835. Hogan.
  836. Hogeki, a stick in the left hand of Senju Kannon.
  837. Hogen (April 27, 1156) - April 20, 1159
  838. Hogen (the second highest rank for Buddhist priests)
  839. Hogen April 27, 1156 - (August 11, 1158)
  840. Hogen Disturbance (Hogen-no-ran)
  841. Hogen Disturbance and Heiji Disturbance
  842. Hogen Kaikei' Period
  843. Hogen Monogatari (The Tale of Hogen)
  844. Hogen Monogatari (The Tale of the Hogen War) mentions his name, not describing about his military service, which fact probably indicates that he did not do a great job in the Hogen War.
  845. Hogen Rebellion
  846. Hogen War
  847. Hogen and Heiji Disturbances
  848. Hogen monogatari (the Tale of the Hogen (Rebellion))
  849. Hogen was also an army colonel, therefore many soldiers (especially those of the army) knew about Hitsuki Shinji.
  850. Hogen-ji Temple - Matsushiro, Matsumae-cho, Matsumae-gun, Hokkaido
  851. Hogen-no Shoen Seiri-rei 1156 Emperor Goshirakawa Restricted the number of farmers that can be used on manors ('Hogen new administration').
  852. Hogen/Heji War
  853. Hogetsu Chigonkoon Jizaio Nyorai
  854. Hogetsu says 0.6270 sho in "Irohajirui-sho" is most trustworthy.
  855. Hogi
  856. Hogi (years of birth and death unknown) was a priest in the Nara period.
  857. Hogo (Buddhist name) : 上誉露雪.
  858. Hogo (Buddhist name) is 竜誉浄和.
  859. Hogo (Buddhist name) was Shoga.
  860. Hogo (a Buddhist name) is 国清寺桂山道昌 (Kokusei-ji Temple Katsurayama Dosho).
  861. Hogo (a Buddhist name) is 大沢院高源道珍.
  862. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Banshoin
  863. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Gokurakuji Kangaku.
  864. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Gosetsuin
  865. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Hoshoinden shinkakudoho Daizen Jomon.
  866. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Kaizan Jokei Seishunin
  867. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Shuzenan.
  868. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Tanshinin
  869. Hogo (a Buddhist name): Ungaitakamatsutakaminein.
  870. Hogo (a Buddhist name): 実参院悟阿在焉居士
  871. Hogo (posthumous Buddhist name): Eitaiinden Ryukoku Jiun Daikoji
  872. Hogo (posthumous Buddhist name): Reigeninden junkei ryoutaku daikoji.
  873. Hogo (posthumous Buddhist name): Seiyo Sogen Shunkoin.
  874. Hogo (priest name): Daishinin-dono
  875. Hogo is 明月院天樹道合.
  876. Hogo was a formal cloth next to sokutai (traditional ceremonial court dress) and, as other nobles visited the Imperial Court usually wearing noshi, which was everyday clothes, when they visited the Imperial Court, it shows that Yoritada was a conscientious person.
  877. Hogo-an: the tea room located in the premises of Nishinotoin
  878. Hogo-ji Temple
  879. Hogo-ji Temple is a temple of the Nichiren Sho Sect, that is located in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  880. Hogo-ken Notes; It was issued in American Phillipines.
  881. Hogon-in Temple
  882. Hogon-in Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Tenryu-ji school of the Rinzai Sect located in Arashiyama, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  883. Hogon-ji Temple
  884. Hogon-ji Temple (Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture): The Kamakura period; Gojunoto made of stone
  885. Hogon-ji Temple (Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture; one of the Three Great Benzaiten of Japan)
  886. Hogon-ji Temple (Ushio Kannon) was established at Mt. Ushio, which is a branch peak of Mt. Otowa; Mt. Otowa became a place of interest after the temple became a popular for worship.
  887. Hogyo (demise)
  888. Hogyo refers to the death of emperors, czar, kings, grand empress dowagers, empress dowagers, empresses, and other monarchs euphemistically and respectfully.
  889. Hogyo' (demise) is the term reserved for when the Empress, the Grand Empress Dowager or the Empress Dowager passes away, and 'The Expression of Death' is used for all other members of the Imperial family.
  890. Hogyo-zukuri
  891. Hohei
  892. Hoheiji Outa Hongi (Record of Hoheiji Outa)
  893. Hohokekyo (solo vocal with piano accompaniment, lyrics by Rentaro TAKI)
  894. Hoichi also showed his talent since he was young, for haikai (seventeen-syllable verse), kyoka, ukiyoe (Japanese woodblock prints) and so on, and at the age of 30 published his verse collection 'Keikyokankuso.'
  895. Hoichi greatly developed his talent for painting by seeing the excellent works of Korin at the exhibition.
  896. Hoin (a seal used in Temples)
  897. Hoin NUMATA (Tanseki-ryu school)
  898. Hoin and other members grieve and mourn Genji at Ishiyama-dera Temple.
  899. Hoin and others read the Ganmon.
  900. Hoin answers, 'A young woman asked me to hold a memorial service for Genji a short time ago,' and the resident says, 'Since she probably found you high-minded, she appeared and talked with you.'
  901. Hoin identifies himself and asks the resident to talk about Murasaki Shikibu.
  902. Hoitsu SAKAI
  903. Hoitsu SAKAI (1761 ? 1828), was also regarded as Edo Rinpa.
  904. Hoitsu SAKAI (August 1, 1761 - January 4, 1829) was a painter in the late Edo period.
  905. Hoitsu SAKAI painted a replica of Korin's reproduction.
  906. Hoitsu SAKAI's folding screen painting
  907. Hoitsu SAKAI: "Fuu-u Soka-zu" (Grasses and Flowers in the Wind and Rain)
  908. Hoitsu respected Korin as a mentor and made Korin's works famous, but it is said that Hoitsu was unfamiliar with the relation between Sotatsu and Korin, and he didn't know of Sotatsu's 'Fujin Raijin zu' (The Wind and Thunder Gods) which is quite well known today.
  909. Hoji February 28, 1247 - March 18, 1249
  910. Hoji-bancha
  911. Hoji-bancha leaves produced in southern Kyoto, which is famous for tea leaf production, have been called 'kyo-bancha' leaves.
  912. Hoji-in Temple (Rinzai sect) Chiyo-gosho
  913. Hoji-sencha
  914. Hoji-sencha leaves are made with carefully picked high quality leaves of the first or second crop of tea leaves harvested of the year.
  915. Hojicha
  916. Hojicha (roasted green tea)
  917. Hojicha (written as ほうじちゃ or 焙じ茶) is a type of Japanese green tea, generally referring to tea made with roasted tea leaves.
  918. Hojicha also indicates hojicha produced by a particular manufacturing method, and the leaves used are not necessarily 'bancha' leaves.
  919. Hojicha can be brewed using a wide variety of instruments such as a dobin (earthenware teapot), kettle, or kyusu (small teapot), and this can depend on the area or situation.
  920. Hojicha contains little caffeine and so does not stress the stomach, and for this reason, everyone from children to elderly people and even those who are sick can drink it without having to worry about any adverse effects.
  921. Hojicha contains protein and it may go bad or its properties change with time, and as such it is recommended that the tea be consumed on the same day it is made.
  922. Hojicha drinking customs vary greatly by region.
  923. Hojicha has almost no bitterness or roughness in its taste and is quite smooth.
  924. Hojicha is made by roasting green tea leaves at a high heat until the color turns brownish red.
  925. Hojicha which has begun to spoil can cause stomach aches or diarrhea.
  926. Hojo
  927. Hojo (Abbot's Chamber)
  928. Hojo (Abbot's Chamber) (Important Cultural Property)
  929. Hojo (Abbot's Quarters)
  930. Hojo (Abbot's Quarters) (Important Cultural Property)
  931. Hojo (Abbot's Quarters) (Important Cultural Property) - This Muromachi period building was relocated from Hiroshima's Ankoku-ji Temple to Kennin-ji Temple by Ankokuji Ekei in 1599.
  932. Hojo (Abbot's Quarters) Front Garden
  933. Hojo (Abbot's Quarters) Front Garden (Eastern Garden)
  934. Hojo (Abbot's Quarters) Garden (Hyakuseki-no-Niwa Garden)
  935. Hojo (Abbot's Quarters): Hojo are particular to Zen temples and rarely seen in those of other sects but Zenrin-ji Temple's hojo is just like that of a Zen temple in both plan view and elevation view.
  936. Hojo (Abbot's chamber) (Important Cultural Property)
  937. Hojo (Abbot's chamber): Reconstructed in the mid Edo period
  938. Hojo (Abbot's quarters)
  939. Hojo (Abbot's quarters) Front Garden (Kagan-tei)
  940. Hojo (Abbot's quarters) and entranceway
  941. Hojo (Abbot's quarters) garden
  942. Hojo (Abbot's quarters) partition paintings - Tanyu KANO, 83 screens
  943. Hojo (Abbots' Quarters)
  944. Hojo (Important Cultural Property)
  945. Hojo (Main Hall) (List of Cultural Properties Designated by Kyoto Prefecture)
  946. Hojo (abbot's quarters)
  947. Hojo (an abbot's chamber)
  948. Hojo (an abbot's chamber) and entrance
  949. Hojo (head monk's chamber) of Nanzen-ji Temple
  950. Hojo (head priest's living quarters)
  951. Hojo (main hall)
  952. Hojo (years of birth and death unknown) was a priest of Tang (ancient China) in the Nara period.
  953. Hojo Domain (mujo=>joshukaku)=>Tsurumaki Domain (joshukaku); 15,000 koku; fudai; Kari no ma
  954. Hojo Eastern Garden (Historic Site/Place of Scenic Beauty)
  955. Hojo Garden (Historical Site/Special Place of Scenic Beauty): commonly known as the Rock Garden of Ryoan-ji Temple.
  956. Hojo Kudai Meika no Isaoshi
  957. Hojo Kudai Meika no Isaoshi is the title of kabuki kyogen play.
  958. Hojo Tokimune (NHK Taiga drama) (Cast: Yosuke MITSUHASHI, 2001)
  959. Hojo administration
  960. Hojo and entranceway (Abbot's quarters) (National treasure) - Constructed in 1635 using funds donated by wealthy merchant Masukatsu GOTO in order to commemorate the 300th anniversary of the death of founder Daito-kokushi (Shuho Myocho), with the entranceway being built in the following year.
  961. Hojo building (Important Cultural Property): after the original Hojo building was lost in a fire, the Hojo of Seigenin ? 1 of the subsidiary temples located on the grounds ? was moved to this spot. Built in 1606.
  962. Hojo front gate: Registered as a Cultural Property by the Kyoto Prefectural Government.
  963. Hojo garden
  964. Hojo is a word expressing an square area with one jo (an unit of length: 1 jo = 3.03 meters) on each side.
  965. Hojo of Kennin-ji Temple
  966. Hojo of Ryoginan Temple
  967. Hojo urateien (Head Monk's Garden at the backyard) of Tenryu-ji Temple (Mt. Arashi-yama, Mt. Kame-yama)
  968. Hojo's forces confronted Uesugi's ones at Kawanakajima, but made peace with them later and advanced southwards.
  969. Hojo-e (Rite to show thanks and respect to living creatures)
  970. Hojo-in Temple (Uji City)
  971. Hojo-in Temple, located in Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a temple of the Shingon Ritsu sect.
  972. Hojo-ji Temple
  973. Hojo-ji Temple became the model for Byodoin Temple and it is thought that facing Hojo-ji Temple from the direction of the Kamo-gawa River would have presented a sight similar to that of facing Byodoin Temple from the direction of the Uji-gawa River.
  974. Hojo-ji Temple was a Buddhist temple located in present-day Kamigyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  975. Hojo-ji Temple was founded by FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  976. Hojo/Kuri (abbot's chamber and monk's living quarters): Registered as a Cultural Property by the Kyoto Prefectural Government.
  977. Hojo: Stands to the right of the kuri.
  978. Hojobon
  979. Hojobon, a version of the text in wide circulation today, consists of 52 volumes in total.
  980. Hojoe (ritual of releasing captive animals)
  981. Hojoe Throughout Japan
  982. Hojoe as a Buddhist ritual is believed to have began with Chinese Tendai Sect founder Zhiyi who, in light of the story of Rusui choja was saddened by the sight of fishermen discarding small fish, sold his possessions to buy these fish and set them free.
  983. Hojoe is a religious ritual in which captive animals are released into the wild to admonish against the taking of life.
  984. Hojoe of Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine and Tsurugaoka Hachimangu were changed to Chushusai.
  985. Hojoe served as entertainment for the masses during the Edo period, and it was recorded that the number of visitors who assembled for Hojoe at Tomioka Hachiman-gu Shrine was so great that their weight caused the Eidai-bashi bridge to collapse in 1807.
  986. Hojoki (An Account of My Hut)
  987. Hojoki' was named after the event of KAMO no Chomei's building a iori (a hut) in one square jo on Mt. Hino.
  988. Hoju (a bulb-shaped ornament): It contains Busshari (Buddha's ashes).
  989. Hoju (literally, a precious orb)/giboshi (literally, quasi-hoju)
  990. Hoju (sacred gem), described as 'Nyoi hoju' (wish-fulfilling jewel) in the sutras.
  991. Hoju Chugakko was renamed Kyoritsu Junior High School
  992. Hoju IMAI, together with Mr. Kawai (later known as Mr. Imanishi), worked to complete laying out the jinaicho (temple village) making a moat and earthen walls for fortification.
  993. Hoju Katsuma Monkin Ohi
  994. Hoju is regarded the most important part because it contains Busshari.
  995. Hoju refers to an onion-shaped object mounted on top of kasa (a cap).
  996. Hoju-ji Bessoden (Palsangjeon at Beopjusa Temple): South Korea; rebuilt in 1626; 22 m tall; the oldest and only wooden Gojunoto left in South Korea; National Treasure
  997. Hoju-ji Temple
  998. Hoju-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  999. Hoju-ji Temple (Kyoto city)
  1000. Hoju-ji Temple became connected to several temples as power changed hands over the years.

134001 ~ 135000

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