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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. In "Harima no kuni fudoki," there is also a description on 'sumisake' (refined sake).
  2. In "Harimanokuni Fudoki" (Records of the culture and geography of the Harima Province), it is written as Homuda no Sumeramikoto.
  3. In "Harimanokuni-fudoki" (topography of Harima Province), Ameno Hoakari was described as a child of Okuninushi (chief god of Izumo of the southern Honshu Island, Japan, and the central character in the important cycle of myths set in that region).
  4. In "Heiji Monogatari" (The tale of the Heiji) and "Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike), Nariyori was described as a wise man, but some writings like "Gukansho" (Jottings of a Fool) said his becoming a priest was not good.
  5. In "Heiji Monogatari" (The tale of the Heiji), he appeared as a person to receive MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune when his child, Yorishige invited Yoshitsune from Kyoto to Shoryo of the Fukasu family in Togoku.
  6. In "Heiji Monogatari", it is written that Tokiwa and Kiyomori came to have a sexual relationship after he decided to spare her children's lives.
  7. In "Heiji monogatari" (The tale of the Heiji), it is described that she was six years old at the time of the Heiji War (January 26, 1160).
  8. In "Heike Monogatari (The Tale of Taira family)," Munemori is caricatured as a person devoid of good will.
  9. In "Heike Monogatari (the Tale of the Heike)", there was a scene in which Yoshitsune came to the Imperial Palace of Emperor Goshirakawa, introduced himself and said "Noriyori hasn't come yet" but in "Azuma kagami" Noriyori and Yoshitsune came to In no Gosho (Retirement Palace) together.
  10. In "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike) he even paints a word picture of an episode involving one of his students, TAIRA no Tadanori, in: 'Tadanori miyako ochi' (Tadanori's Flight from the Capital).
  11. In "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike), the author of the book has illustrated Yoshitsune running down the hillside at Hiyodorigoe.
  12. In "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike), there is a scene in which Shigefusa felled TAIRA no Tsunemasa in the Battle of Ichi no Tani and also a scene in which he captured a fine horse Inoueguro (Kawagoeguro) that TAIRA no Tomonori failed to catch and it is said that he dedicated the horse to the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa.
  13. In "Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike), Motoyasu read aloud the letter of amnesty with no feeling, and then the boat departed without Shunkan.
  14. In "Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike), only Shunkan remains on the island, which is the same ending as "shunkan."
  15. In "Heike Monogatari," because the fall of the Taira clan is described dramatically, the portrayal of Yorimori, who had survived, emphasizes that he was a defector.
  16. In "Heike monogatari" Vol. 8, it is described that 'Miraiki written by Shotoku Taishi has it that I feel nostalgia for today.'
  17. In "Hensokyoku" Hideaki NITANI appeared only in a picture and reading a line.
  18. In "Hikaru Umi" Kajiro YAMAMOTO created a cameo as a president of a University who presented a diploma during a graduation ceremony.
  19. In "Historia de Iapan" by Luis Frois, we can find many comments on Mitsuhide, such as 'He likes treachery and clandestine meeting.,' 'He is cruel in imposing a punishment.,' 'He is patient.,' 'He is a master with trick and stratagem.,' 'He is good at building castles.,' and 'He knows how to use skilled samurai.'
  20. In "Hokkukyo Sutra" (Words of Truth, Dhammapada), an anecdote is recorded that Brahman (priest of Hinduism, members of the highest caste) challenged Shaka to a debate, who was practicing takuhatsu, and instead, was influenced by Shaka to be a lay believer.
  21. In "Honcho Nendaiki" (the Chronicle of the Dynasty), it is recorded that beni-yuki (red snow) fell in 1477.
  22. In "Honcho Shokkan" (Mirror of food in our country) in 1697, there is a description that 'Ise ebi and Kamakura ebi are big ebi.'
  23. In "Honcho monzui," it is recorded that since Getsurin-ji Temple had already been abolished, Sadaijin (Minister of the Left) FUJIWARA no Michinaga offered Hoko-in Temple, a temple established by his father, FUJIWARA no Kaneie, as a site for Kangakue, for participants that were having trouble finding a site to hold Kangakue.
  24. In "Honmatsutae," she is referred to as Wakahime, the goddess of waka (Japanese poem), or called Wakahirume as a sister of Amaterasu Omikami.
  25. In "Honzowamyo," a book on medical herbs from the Heian Period, pufferfish appeared under the name of 'fuku.'
  26. In "Hoonkoshiki," by Kakunyo: 'Always talk to monto.'
  27. In "Hoonsho" (On Repaying Debts of Gratitude), Nichiren also writes as follows:
  28. In "Horyakukanki" (a history book of 14th century Japan), it is written that 'Taira no Dainagon Tokitada is the younger brother of Kita no kata, Niidono (the second ranked), of the dajonyudo (prime minister who became a priest))' and, therefore, it seems sure that Tokitada was the younger brother of Tokiko.
  29. In "Hotsumatsutae," her name is Shitateruhime.
  30. In "How to make sushi at home" written in 1910 by Seizaburo KOIZUMI, a descendant of Yohei HANAYA, the maki-zushi using ham (or cold meat) seasoned with pepper was introduced, which description means that Edomae-zushi (quick sushi) essentially welcomes various ingredients.
  31. In "Huainanzi" (The Masters, Philosophers of Huainan), there is a story of Koga who stole 'potion of eternal life' that belonged to Seiobo (Queen Mother of the West) and ran to the realm of the moon.
  32. In "Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro," it was depicted as a baby ogre which appeared from a broken fuguruma or a woman who held it with an expression of grudge.
  33. In "Hyakki Yagyo Emaki (picture scroll of a hundred specters strolling at night)", Yama-arashi is illustrated as a beast whose entire skin is covered with spines.
  34. In "Hyakki Yagyo Emaki," which is a classical picture scroll of a variety of ghosts, a cloth-like ghost having two arms and two legs was illustrated, and folklorist Kazuhiko KOMATSU put forward the hypothesis that this ghost was the origin of Ittan-momen.
  35. In "I Am a Cat" (1905) by Soseki NATSUME, there is a passage where the posh free spirit Meitei who prided himself in being stylish boasted that udon was something a packhorse driver would eat.
  36. In "Ichikawa Monjo" (Ichikawa's documents) found after the war, there is a description that he may have been an orderly officer..
  37. In "Ieyasu TOKUGAWA," a novel by Sohachi YAMAOKA, Ieyasu was depicted as a person who restrained himself again and again from an early age, endured adversity and difficulties, and won victories with foresight, or as a realist seeking peace.
  38. In "Igofu" written by MA Rong in the Later Han, while sugoroku game was described as a speculative and superficial gamble, Igo was described as a strategic and intellectual game.
  39. In "Imakagami" (literally, The Mirror of the Present) supposedly written by Jakucho, Narimichi is described favorably as a cultured person, full of kindness and it was extremely regretful that he failed to become a minister and entered the priesthood.
  40. In "Inasegawa," the love story of Kodanji, a plain-looking man and Kumesaburo, a beautiful actor of female role is well expressed in the atmosphere of Edo (old Tokyo), effectively using Kiyomoto bushi (theatrical music) "Umeyanagi Nakamoyoizuki."
  41. In "Ise Monogatari" (The Tales of Ise), it is recorded that 'the passage of time is seen in the gray hair (tsukumo-gami) observed in the image of the girl I hear has been longing for me.'
  42. In "Ise Monogatari" (The tales of Ise), a tale of poems of Japan, she appeared as a poet who participated in waka gathering with FUJIWARA no Onshi, HARUSUMI no Amaneiko, Ise (waka poet), the daughter of FUJIWARA no Takatsune; she left her name as a poet.
  43. In "Izumo kokuso kamuyogoto" (ritual greetings by the highest priest of Izumo Taisha Shrine to the Emperor), he is mentioned as Omononushi kushimikatama.
  44. In "Izumo no kuni fudoki" (Culture and Geography of Izumo Province), Futsunushi no kami (経津主神) is written 布都怒志命.
  45. In "Izumo no kuni fudoki" (the topography of Izumo Province) in 733, there is a description '縞蝦' (shima ebi) in the chapter of miscellaneous things of Shimane and Aika Counties.
  46. In "Izumo no kuni fudoki," a god called '都久豆美命 (Tsukutsumi = 月津見? (Tsukitumi)' makes his (her) appearance.
  47. In "Izuna-koshiki," it is stated that the third of ten princes who did not become priest and stayed laity among eighteen princes of Myozengekko and Konpira-yasha was Izuna-chira-tengu, who is Izuna-myojin of Mt. Izuna.
  48. In "Jinja Meisaicho" (official records of Shinto shrines) compiled during the Meiji period, however, the shrine regards the first and fourth sanctuaries of the honden (main sanctuary) as auxiliary shrines, with the two deities Kamuyaimimi-no-mikoto and Kamununakawamimi-no-mikoto enshrined as the main enshrined deities.
  49. In "Jogu Shotoku Ho-o Teisetsu," a biography of Prince Shotoku, the ranks are given as "Shaku Juniku, Daitoku, Shotoku, Dainin, Shonin, Dairai, XX Daishin, Shoshin, Daigi, Shogi, Daichi, Shochi."
  50. In "Jogu Shotoku Hooteisetsu (Biography of Shotoku Taishi)," her name was recorded as Sukateko no Himemiko, while in "Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters)," her name was recorded as Sugahiroko no Iratsume.
  51. In "Jogu Shotoku Hooteisetsu" (Biography of Shotoku Taishi), he was called Soga Toyura no Emishi.
  52. In "Journey to the West," Jade Emperor appointed Zhu Bajie (Pigsy) to Marshal of Heaven, who took control of the Milky Way.
  53. In "Jozankidan" (a collection of anecdotes compiled in the Edo period), Hidehisa Gonbe SENGOKU appears as Shinobi used by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  54. In "Jozankidan" (a collection of anecdotes compiled in the Edo period), the following episode is recorded: When asked that 'Do you cross the sea?' he replied that 'Then who should guard Hakone?'
  55. In "Jujuritsu" it indicates the ordaining master.
  56. In "Kachoyojo" by Kanera ICHIJO, "Segenmondo" by Fuyuyoshi ICHIJO, etc., Uji jujo is thought to have been written by Daini no Sanmi, a daughter of Murasaki Shikibu.
  57. In "Kagero Nikki" (The Gossamer Years), Aimiya's secluded days in Momozono (桃園) after entering the priesthood are told.
  58. In "Kagero Nikki" (The Gossamer Years), written by the mother of FUJIWARA no Michitsuna, who was a wife of Kaneie, a woman not directly called Tokihime but who it can be inferred to be, appears and there is a description that the author saw her as a rival.
  59. In "Kaifuso," in addition, Chinese poems written by FUJIWARA no Fuhito, whose works were not among the poems in "Manyoshu," were included, whereas, Chinese poems by OTOMO no Yakamochi were included in "Mayoshu" but not in "Kaifuso."
  60. In "Kaigun Reishiki Rei (literally, "Ordinance of the Navy for ceremonies)" which was enforced in 1914 set forth the way to handle "Kimigayo" in the Imperial Japanese Navy.
  61. In "Kaikokushi" (history of Kai Province), there is a record that she made a new donation to the Kogaku-ji Temple.
  62. In "Kaitai Shinsho" which was written in kanbun (Chinese classics), the term '打係縷亜那都米' ('Taheru Anatomia' in Chinese characters) has a phonetic subscript printed beside it in order to overcome transliteration/expression challenges.
  63. In "Kakumeiki," which is the diary of Horin Josho who was the sixth child of Harutoyo KAJUJI (Gon Dainagon, a provisional chief councilor of state) and the chief priest of the Rokuon-ji Temple, he wrote of the exchanges with go players including Sanchi.
  64. In "Kamkura-Nendaiki-uragaki" (literally, book-end notes of a chronicle of the Kamakura period), it is described that "Ason (a title in the Imperial court) Tokimura, Sakyo no gon no daifu (provisional master of the eastern capital offices), was killed by mistake."
  65. In "Kamo-no-Honji," Kamowakeikazuchi no Mikoto is identified with Ajisukitakahikone (a god of thunder).
  66. In "Kanadehon Chushingura," it is dramatized to be snowing that day, however, in reality, the weather was very clear with full moon yet it was very cold.
  67. In "Kanawa," etc.
  68. In "Kanjincho," one of the kabuki juhachiban (eighteen best plays of the Ichikawa family of kabuki actors) based on "Ataka," the scene where the actor playing Benkei dances Ennen no mai is a highlight of the play.
  69. In "Kanke Bunshu," an anthology of Chinese-style poetry, Michizane wrote that at the age of 11, he learnt Chinese poems from Tadaomi and wrote his first Chinese poem.
  70. In "Kanmon Nikki" (Diary of Imperial Prince Fushimi no miya Sadafusa), the incident and situation on the day of assasination of Yoshinori was recorded.
  71. In "Kanmon Nikki" (diary of Imperial Prince Sadafusa FUSHIMINOMIYA), there is a description of 'onna matsubayashi' (performance to cerebrate the new year), performed by merchants' wives from Shimogyo (south part of capital) at the Muromachi Imperial palace in 1437.
  72. In "Kantobisho" (a book written by FUJIWARA no Toshinori), it is written that Tono Chujo did the work of 'kinchu banji' (everything in the Imperial Palace) and To no Ben did that of 'tenkakosai' (everything).
  73. In "Karyobin," the name of the number is changed to "Tori" in Watashimono.
  74. In "Kasenkashuhon Turayuki-shu" (Poetry Collection of Kasen (superior poets), KI no Tsurayuki's poetry collection) there was a spring waka (Japanese poem) in 936 as 'shoji to separate, as FUJIWARA no Nakahira, Udaijin (minister of the right), and his son live in the same place.'
  75. In "Kasuga Gongen Genki Enikki" (picture scrolls of the Miracles of the Kasuga Deity), a black-lacquered Akari-shoji was drawn.
  76. In "Kawasho," supporting roles of Magoemon and Osho plays a large part.
  77. In "Kenjutsu keizu," the names of Saru no Gozen, Hoin NUMATA and Taro Kaneshige HIGUCHI are not written.
  78. In "Kenreimonin Ukyo-no-daibu-shu" (the poetry of Kenreimonin Ukyo-no-daibu), he is compared to Hikaru Genji.
  79. In "Kikki," there is a following description of the confusion on the battle area, stating that the author 'heard of it later.'
  80. In "Kiku to Isamu" (Kiku and Isamu), a film including condemnation of racism as a theme, he portrayed the close interaction between the half Black and half Japanese sister and brother and the old woman who took in and raised them.
  81. In "Kishi Kezu" (a family tree of the Ki clan) ("Zoku-Gunsho Ruiju" Book (Book of The Library of Historical Documents, Continued)), an anecdote stated the heresy that he was the child of KI no Sueshige, the younger brother of Chogen.
  82. In "Kitabatake Chikafusa no Jinno Shotoki" (Chikafusa KITABAKAKE's Chronicle of Gods and Sovereigns), Chikafusa KITABAKE of the Southern Court emphasized the importance of the blood line, virtue and the Jingi as conditions for a monarch.
  83. In "Kiyushoran" (an encyclopedic book on cultures) written by Nobuyo KITAMURA (his go (byname) was guessed to be Intei) in the Edo period, there is a description that 'The word Koshitakiguchi in the preface must be wrong.'
  84. In "Koan hyakushu" (One hundred poems in the Koan era), he participated with Tamekane as composers.
  85. In "Kojidan" (Talks of the Past), there is a tradition that Kato dayu Nariie, who was told by TAIRA no Masamori to serve fresh meat of fowl as a meal of Gion no nyogo, Nariie daringly breached the ban on killing animals and fishes imposed by Emperor Shirakawa in order to avoid punishments from his master.
  86. In "Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters)," Amaterasu Omikami is referred to as 天照大御神 whereas in "Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan)" the god is cited as 天照大神.
  87. In "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters), she is the wife of Amenohiboko, the child of the King of Silla.
  88. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), the name 'tsuchigumo' appears.
  89. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) he is said to be a son of Kamimusubi (Kamimusubi no Kami), and in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) he is said to be a son of Takamimusubi (Takamimusubi no Kami).
  90. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), Isuzuyorihime no mikoto does not appear, but Kawamatabime appears as a wife of Emperor Suizei.
  91. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), Kamuyamatoiwarebiko conferred with his elder brother Itsuse where they should move to rule Ashihara no Nakatsukuni (the Central Land of Reed Plains) better and decided to head for east.
  92. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), Princes and Princesses of Prince Hikoimasu (Hikoimasu no Mikoto [日子坐命]) were written in detail, but there were rare written articles about the Princes and Princesses in "the Nihonshoki" (the Chronicles of Japan).
  93. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), it is recorded that the Seimu ryo (mausoleum) is located in "Saki no Tatanami.'
  94. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), she is mentioned as Yosotarahime (余曾多本毘娘), who was a younger sister of Okitsuyoso, an ancestor of the Owari no Muraji.
  95. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), she was mentioned as Ahirahime (阿比良比売).
  96. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), the Empress is Oshikahime, who was a niece of Emperor Koan.
  97. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), the Empress was Hosohime, a daughter of Ome, who was an ancestor of Tochi no agatanonushi.
  98. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), the names of these gods are written, respectively, "足名椎命" and "手名椎命" in kanji, while "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) writes them "脚摩乳" and "手摩乳."
  99. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), there is a description that Susukori, a man coming from Baekje in the era of the Emperor Ojin (according to "Shinsen Shojiroku" [Newly Compiled Register of Clan Names and Titles of Nobility], the Emperor Nintoku), brewed omiki (sacred sake) and presented it to the Emperor.
  100. In "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), this type of myth is found in a tale that Susanoo (Takehaya Susano no Mikoto) who was expelled from the Plain of High Heaven after Iwato-gakure (the hiding of Amaterasu Omikami, the sun goddess, in the heavenly rock cave), asked for food from Ogetsuhime (Ogetsuhime no kami), a deity of grains.
  101. In "Kojiki" and "Nihonshoki" and Richuki, her father was Emperor Richu and her mother was ASHIDA Sukune's (a child of KATSURAGI no Sotsuhiko.
  102. In "Kojiki", Takehiratori no Mikoto is a child of Amenohohi in the section of "Amaterasu and Susanoo no Ukei" (pledge between Amaterasu and Susanoo).
  103. In "Kojiki," Okami no Kami has a daughter named Hikawa-hime, and Fukafuchinomizuyarehana no Kami was born between Fuwanomojikunusunu no Kami, the grandchild of Susanoo, and Hikawa-hime.
  104. In "Kojiki," Okuninushi no mikoto was a descendant after the sixth generation of Susano, and eventually he went to Nenokuni (underworld).
  105. In "Kojiki," Shitateruhime is a daughter of Okuninushi and Takiribime no mikoto, and a younger sister of Ajisukitakahikone no kami.
  106. In "Kojiki," Takachiho in Himuka described in tensonkorin (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess) is a place opposite to the cape Kasasa that faces Korea.
  107. In "Kojiki," Takahime no mikoto is also called Shitateruhime no mikoto.
  108. In "Kojiki," Tsukuyomi is referred to only as '月讀命 (Tsukuyomi no mikoto),' whereas in Chapter 5 of "Nikon Shoki" the god is cited under different names such as '月神(Tsuki no kami),' '月弓尊 (Tsukuyumi no mikoto),' '月夜見尊 (Tsukiyomi no mikoto)' and '月讀尊 (Tsukuyomi no mikoto).'
  109. In "Kojiki," children of Princess Kasuga no Oiratsume were as follows: Takagi no Iratsume, Takara no Iratsume, Kusubi no Iratsume, Tachiraka no Iratsume, Ohatsuse no Wakasazaki no Mikoto, and Mawaka no Miko.
  110. In "Kojiki," he offered a stallion and a mare, tachi (sword), and Okagami (The Great Mirror) to Emperor Ojin (Hondawake-no-mikoto) as mitsugimono (tribute) from Seuko-o (Geunchogo-wang), and introduced Sinology.
  111. In "Kojiki," he was referred to as Takeo Hirokumi Oshitate no Mikoto.
  112. In "Kojiki," in the scene of Izanagi's misogi, Tsukitatsufunado-no-kami was born from the first cane thrown.
  113. In "Kojiki," it appears as Homudawake no mikoto, with another name, Otomowake no mikoto.
  114. In "Kojiki," it is 'Kazuraki-no-takaoka-no-miya,' while different Chinese characters are used.
  115. In "Kojiki," it is described as Karushima no haruno miya.
  116. In "Kojiki," it is described in the Ojin Tenno ki.
  117. In "Kojiki," it is described that King Shoko of Kudara (Paekche, King Geunchogo) presented horses, one male and one female, which accompanied Achikishi.
  118. In "Kojiki," it is written that 'the mausoleum of the Emperor Suizei is located in Tsukida-no-oka.'
  119. In "Kojiki," she gave birth to four pairs of eight gods together with the mountain god, Oyamatsumi.
  120. In "Kojiki-den" (Commentary on the Kojiki), Norinaga's extensive commentary book on "Kojiki," he already pointed out in the section 'matters concerning Kana' of the first volume, that 'even for the same sound, it uses different phonetic characters depending on the words.'
  121. In "Kojikiden" (Commentaries on the Kojiki) Norinaga MOTOORI used the description naked rabbit, and Inaba no Shiro Usagi was a name used to refer to this.
  122. In "Kojikiden" (Commentaries on the Kojiki), it is described as a god confused with Naobi no kami.
  123. In "Kojikiden," it is described that this note was mistakenly inserted later, and that it is read 'Kazaketsuwakeoshiwo.'
  124. In "Kojikiden," it is interpreted as the same god as Ibukidonushi appearing in Oharae no kotoba, due to its name.
  125. In "Kokin Wakashu Jomonsho Sanryu-sho" (Excerpts from "A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry "and explanatory notes) in the Medieval Period, there is an anecdote that Emperor Itoku visited Izumo County and met SUSANO no Mikoto (a deity of Japanese Mythology).
  126. In "Kokin Wakashu" Kanajo (Preface of Kokinwakashu written in kana by KI no Tsurayuki), it was written that "his poems are excellent, but his appearance is not good enough, as a merchant wearing good cloth."
  127. In "Kokon Chomon ju" (A Collection of Tales Heard, Past and Present) edited by Narisue in 1254, he called himself 散木士 (sanbokushi??) in the introduction and Chosandaibu in batsubun (afterword, sentences written after body of books).
  128. In "Kokon Chomon ju" (A Collection of Tales Heard, Past and Present), it was told that after his death he served in the office of Enma (the King of Hell).
  129. In "Konjaku Gazu Zoku Hyakki," there also exists an illustration of 'Wanyudo' (a ghost of an oxcart wheel with a man's close-cropped head at its center), which is similar to Katawa-guruma, and Sekien is said to have used Katawa-guruma in "Shokoku Hyaku Monogatari" as a model for 'Wanyudo.'
  130. In "Konjaku Hyakki Shui" (Ancient and Modern Gleanings of the Hundred Demons) by Sekien TORIYAMA, it is depicted under the name "Oshiroibaba" as a very stooped old woman with a large, ragged umbrella over her head, walking with a stick in her right hand and holding a sake bottle in her left hand.
  131. In "Konjaku Monogatari shu" (The Tale of Times Now Past), he appears as a cat-hating character also called 'Nekoojinodaibu' (an official frightened by a cat).
  132. In "Konjaku Monogatari" (The Tale of Times Now Past), it is described that, in the period when the religious site in Mt. Koya was dilapidated due to a dispute with the To-ji Temple side, Kangen, the To-ji choja at that time, opened the mausoleum.
  133. In "Konjaku monogatari shu" (collection of tales of present and past) that were recorded approximately 100 years after the time of Yorimitsu and Michinaga, it is recorded that Kintoki served as a retainer of Yorimitsu.
  134. In "Koro Kujitsu-den" written by Yukitada WATARAI in 1300, the book is recorded as "a postscript of Ise-jingu Shrine Hiki (secret record of Ise-jingu Shrine) of several hundred volumes" together with Asuka-ki, Taiso Hifu, Shin no Mihashira Hiki, and Jinno Jitsuroku.
  135. In "Koro-shodan" (literally, talks by old men), it is described that Ieyasu told Yasushige HONDA as in the following: 'As I used persons well, pretending not to know them, they worked as my trusted men and accomplished achievements valiantly.'
  136. In "Koyo Gunkan," which was established during the early Edo Period, he is described as a valiant person with some selfishness, and it criticizes the appointment of untrustworthy vassal, such as Yoshimasa MIURA, to an important position.
  137. In "Kurenai no Tsubasa" Itaru KIKUMURA who was the original author played the managing editor of a newspaper company.
  138. In "Kuroi Tobakushi Akuma no Hidarite" Shoko TOGAWA became a cameo of the first queen of the Pandora Kingdom, Izumi HARA as a professional gambler, and Judy Ongg as a professional 'young boy' gambler.
  139. In "Kuroi tobakushi" Yoshiro KATO, a cartoonist, became a cameo as a gambler on a train.
  140. In "Kyoho Meibutsucho", it is recorded as "Bizen no kuni Norimune.)
  141. In "Kyudo-shaho hassetsu" the reinfarcement by hikae works like a spring and promotes the flip-up of a thumb and do not prevent the movement of a string.
  142. In "Lidai Minghuaji" (Record of Famous Painters of All the Dynasties) by ZHANG Yanyuan in Tang, many Bunjin who were good at painting were mentioned.
  143. In "Lucky Pierrot," a chain of fast food shops located in the suburb of Hakodate City, Hokkaido, kujira misokatsu burger (burger with whale cutlet with miso) is offered as a regular burger menu item.
  144. In "Makura no Soshi" (The Pillow Book) there is a description; 'In north-east end of Seiryoden, there were shoji (translucent screens), which separates the north side, with pictures of the rough sea, living things looked frightening...'
  145. In "Makura no Soshi" (The Pillow Book), Seishonagon wrote, 'It is a very vindictive mononoke,' and Murasakishikibu also left a statement, 'The mononoke became too terrible.'
  146. In "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) both titles were used.
  147. In "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves) it was described as a bleak area, and the mausoleum of Empress Koken had recently been built there but it area had no significance as a honganchi (place written in a family register) or a residential area.
  148. In "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), 'Tsukuyomi' appears as someone that has mystical water 'ochimizu' that brings back youth.
  149. In "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), she left six poems in which she expressed her feelings toward her younger maternal half-brother Imperial Prince Otsu, who was killed on a charge of treason.
  150. In "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), the Palace of the Dragon King where Urashimataro visited was written as tokoyo, where time passed very differently from the real world.
  151. In "Manyoshu" (the oldest book of collecting Waka, one of the popular traditional Japanese poetry styles), various poets took the name of this historic place, Makimuku, as the theme of their poetry.
  152. In "Manyoshu" Volume 1, chapters 5 and 6, there is a Japanese poem composed by a person called Guno who presented it while he was accompanying the Imperial Progress of Emperor Jomei.
  153. In "Manyoshu" the five-syllable makurakotoba are used basically, so they are supposed to have gotten formalized about the seventh century.
  154. In "Manyoshu" there is a poem (2051 of Chapter 10) that expresses the first and third phases of the moon as '白真弓' ('shiramayumi') (beautiful white bow), '月弓尊' ('Tsukuyumi no mikoto') is considered to be an alias of Tsukuyomi, having been coined under such a concept.
  155. In "Manyoshu" there is a waka of KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro, in which the word 'fusuma' (Japanese-style bedding) and 'hikite' (door pull - literally, "hand pull") seems to have been used as a play on words.
  156. In "Manyoshu," her name appears as '鏡王女' while in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) it is '鏡姫王.'
  157. In "Manyoshu," the moon is referred to as '月讀壮士 (Tsukuyomi otoko),' '月人壮士 (Tsukihito otoko)' and '月夜見 (Tsukiyomi).'
  158. In "Manyoshu," they appeared as 'ukareme.'
  159. In "Masukagami" (The Clear Mirror), there is a description saying, "This Chujo (Middle Captain) excelled in scholarship and was appointed to important posts particularly in his later years..." suggesting that Arifusa was a darling of the poetry circle of the time.
  160. In "Meigetsuki" (Chronicle of the Bright Moon) there was a detailed description of her health (how ill) she was just before she died.
  161. In "Mifuneuta bue," two songs were categorized as 'Tojinuta': namely 'さあちやあわへらんやしやんで (omitted)' and 'ろすかさんはいおなりすんやおなりや (omitted).'
  162. In "Moby Dick" there is also a scene which describes particular taste of a sailor on a whaling ship, and the sailor eat a steak of a large-whale.
  163. In "Moko Shurai Ekotoba" (picture scrolls of the Mongol invasion attempts against Japan) and "Honen Shonin Eden," there were scenes that tatami mat were used in oimawashi.
  164. In "Morisada Manko" written by Morisada KITAGAWA, there also is a description saying "The night of July 7 is tanabata. In Osaka, people play throughout the day while beating drums. In Edo, people hang colored tanzaku on a green bamboo and place it high on the roof".
  165. In "Mumyosho" (an essay on tanka poetry) written by KAMO no Chomei, there was an article that described he was enshrined at Shiga County, Omi Province after his death.
  166. In "Murasaki Shikibu Diary" (the titles on the manuscripts are all "Murasaki Diary"), one can see three descriptions that suggest Murasaki Shikibu wrote "The Tale of Genji."
  167. In "Myohoji-ki," he is described as "Mr. Yasaburo GUNNAI joined the Yokoire (flanking attack)," and this description of joining the flanking attack is often used as a base of the theory that the separate troops existed actually.
  168. In "Naito Joan no Shogai" (The Life of Joan Naito), the 'family feud' in Yamaguchi Prefecture was assumed to be the Rebellion of Sue Takafusa (Taineiji no hen, the revolt of Taineiji).
  169. In "Nan-Taiheiki" (a critique of the historical epic "Taiheiki") written by Sadayo IMAGAWA (Ryoshun), Kiyouji is innocent and there is speculation about the machinations of the Doyo clique.
  170. In "Nichureki," the clans below were listed as 'juyu shichike' (famous families but not listed in the "Nichureki" were parenthesized.)
  171. In "Nihon Gaishi" (a historical book on Japan), by Sanyo RAI, the 50-year reign of Ienari is summed up with the words, "The warrior controlled and governed the country. The Tokugawa shogunate reached the height of its glory (during Ienari's reign)."
  172. In "Nihon Gaishi" which was written in classical Chinese, however, the frequency of the usage of the word "sengoku" is unexpectedly small.
  173. In "Nihon Rekishi Jinbutsu Jiten" (Dictionary of Japanese History and Figures) published by The Asahi Shinbun, he is described as a grandson of TACHIBANA no Hiromi, but it is an erroneous record or a misdescription.
  174. In "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" (sixth of the six classical Japanese history texts), the imperial edicts upon enthronement of Emperor Seiwa, Emperor Yozei, and Emperor Koko are included.
  175. In "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku," for example, there is a description stating that Emperor Ninmyo ordered in 837 to perform rodama (ball playing) and roto (sword playing - stunt similar to current juggling).
  176. In "Nihon-shoki" (the oldest chronicles of Japan), Fushimi Inari-taisha Shrine is depicted as follows;
  177. In "Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan)," Amaterasu Omikami is referred to under different names, whereas in "Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters)" she is consistently cited as "天照大御神."
  178. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), articles on provision of cap ranks appear when meritorious retainers of the Jinshin War died.
  179. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) he is known as Tachibana no Toyohi no sumeramikoto (the term sumeramikoto is an honorific for emperors).
  180. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) it is described that OTOMO no Muraji Kunimaro was sent to Siilla as an ambassador by order of the Emperor Tenmu on August 3, 675.
  181. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) there is a description that Susanoo no mikoto (a male deity) had Yashio ori no sake, which is liquor brewed eight times, brewed in order to defeat Yamata no Orochi (a big snake with eight heads).
  182. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), a similar myth called the myth of Ukemochi no kami and Tsukuyomi is found in an alternate writing in the 11th section of Kamiumi (bearing gods between Izanagi and Izanami) section.
  183. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), he is mentioned as taking part in the Battle of Ashiike which took place about July 5 at the west of Nara Basin.
  184. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), he is written as Takehinateru no Mikoto, Takehinadori no Mikoto, Amenohinadori no Mikoto, and is also called as Amenohinaderi no Mikoto.
  185. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), he was referred to as Takeo Hirokuni Oshitate no Sumeramikoto.
  186. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), her name is written as 狭穂姫命, while in the Kojiki, her name is expressed as 沙本毘売命 or 佐波遅比売命 (in the latter two cases the name is also pronounced as Sahohime no mikoto).
  187. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), his name is also written as Hikoitsuse no mikoto (彦五瀬命).
  188. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), his name is written as Mikeiri no Mikoto (三毛入野命) or Mikeno no Mikoto (三毛野命).
  189. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), his name was SOGA no Emishi and he was commonly called Toyura no oomi.
  190. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), his posthumous name was referred as Magari no Oe no Miko (It was also called 'Magari no Oine no Miko').
  191. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), it is recorded that Empress Jingu herself became a Shinto priest and let TAKEUCHI no Sukune play koto, while NAKATOMI no Ikatsuomi served as saniwa in April, 209.
  192. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), it is recorded that Syoku shugen and Kokaku SATSU were Oto hakase at this time.
  193. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), it was already written that on February 15 AD 650 during the rule of Emperor Kotoku, Pung attended the ceremony of the white pheasant presentation (which was the start of changing name of an era) in Naniwanomiya Palace that was under construction.
  194. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), she is called Okinagatarashihime no Mikoto, while in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), she is called Okinagatarashi-hime-no-mikoto, Otarashihime no mikoto or Empress Otarashihimenomikoto.
  195. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), the chapter on November, 592 has the following entry: 'Umako Sukune (third highest of the eight hereditary titles) deceived his subordinates, saying "today, I will present the Emperor with products of Togoku."
  196. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), there are descriptions of 'munamato,' 'umayumi,' and 'haseyumi' (all kinds of shooting on horseback), and in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), there is a reference to kisha being popular during the Nara period.
  197. In "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), there is no description of Nukamushi's achievement in the Jinshin War, however, according to the following article, he was given a rank after the war, therefore, he is considered to have supported Oama no Miko in the war.
  198. In "Nihonshoki" he is described as a very wicked person, like "he worked much evil and accomplished no good thing".
  199. In "Nihonshoki" the Crown Prince competed against HEGURI no Omi Shibi at a poetry reading party over Kagehime, daughter of MONONOBE no Arakahi and when he was defeated he ordered Kanamaru to kill Shibi.
  200. In "Nihonshoki" there is a description that Shomyoo of Baekje presented a statue of Buddha and sutras on November 552.
  201. In "Nihonshoki" there is a following record of 620, '是? 皇太子,島大臣共議之 ?天皇記及國記 臣 連 伴造 國造 百八十部并公民等本記' (the prince referred to Prince Umayado (Prince Shotoku) and Shima-daijin referred to SOGA no Umako).
  202. In "Nihonshoki", Emperor Sujin said that he would like to see dedicated sacred treasures, which Takehinateru no Mikoto (also called as Takehinadori no Mikoto or Amenohinadori no Mikoto) had brought from heaven, in Izumo-taisha Shrine in July 38 B.C.
  203. In "Nihonshoki", his descriptions were quoted in the article in March, 654, the article in July, 659, the article in August, 660, and the article in June, 661.
  204. In "Nihonshoki", name of the same person is written in different kanji characters and Mino Province (美濃国) was also written "三野" or "御野" in ancient time.
  205. In "Nihonshoki," Funado-no-kami and Kunatonosae-no-kami were born from the cane that Izanagi who was fleeing from Izanami threw saying 'do not come any closer' at Yomotsuhirasaka.
  206. In "Nihonshoki," he offered two good horses, informed the existence of Wa Ni (Wang In), and was assigned as the teacher of Iratsuko UJINOWAKI by Emperor Ojin in 284 (September 2, 284).
  207. In "Nihonshoki," her name is Shitateruhime.
  208. In "Nihonshoki," it appears as Homuta no Sumeramikoto or according to Chapter 1, Homutawake no Sumeramikoto obtained by exchanging names with Kehi no Okami and in the note is described as Izasawake no mikoto.
  209. In "Nihonshoki," it is described in the Suinin Tenno ki.
  210. In "Nihonshoki," it is described that 'she was fair of face and figure, and was well-mannered and polite.'
  211. In "Nihonshoki," she is a daughter of Utsushikunitama.
  212. In "Nihonshoki," the name TAKEUCHI no Sukune appears as the first Ooomi, but he is not considered a real person.
  213. In "Nihonshoki," there is no description of the name of the mausoleum but in Yuryakuki (a volume on Emperor Yuryaku), there appears 'Konda Mausoleum on Ichibiko no oka (hill).'
  214. In "Nisenzuihitsu,"a Japanese classic essay, it is written that abura tokkuri of a farm family in Kishiwada City, Izumi Province (present-day Kishiwada City, Osaka Prefecture) kept serving oil that the family needed for as long as five years.
  215. In "Niwatsukuri-fushin-sho" (question book of garden design), which was handed down on the Island of Ishigaki, written around 1800, 'karasenzui' was written.
  216. In "Nobunaga-koki (biography of Nobunaga ODA)" there is a description of him practicing Taka-gari in Higashiyama (Kyoto Prefecture) and that warlords from various provinces competed to present falcons to Nobunaga.
  217. In "Nobutane-kyo-ki" (the diary of Nobutane NAKANOMIKADO there is the word of 'Echizen-dain' (越前打陰) (torinoko paper with a pattern of clouds on both sides, also called daunshi) in section of year 1488 and the word 'Echizen torinoko' in section of year 1502.
  218. In "Ochikubo monogatari" (The Tale of Ochikubo) established in 979, there are descriptions such as 'When you open the shoji as a separators and go out, the closed mind is less than secure' and 'shoji as a separator is opened,' therefore, 'shoji as a separator' can be interrupted as Fusuma Shoji.
  219. In "Ofumi" (Gobunsho), by Rennyo: 'If believers decide to hold their beliefs, each and every one of the monto should go to the Pure Land.'
  220. In "Ojingu Chusinjo" (the crops report of the manor of Ojingu) submitted in 1149 to the provincial governor by O-no-Ason Tsunemaro, a Negi (an assistant to Guji [chief priest]), there is a description that the shrine enshrines the following two deities.
  221. In "Okagami" (The Great Mirror), Prince Atsuyasu is described as being, 'blessed with outstanding intelligence and kind and considerate to others.'
  222. In "Okagami" (The Great Mirror), Sukemasa was written as "Nyodeijin" which meant a sloppy man, because he made a lot of mistakes while drunk.
  223. In "Okagami," the history of emperors for 14 generations, from the Emperor Montoku to Emperor Goichijo in 1025, was stated in Kidentai (biographical historiography).
  224. In "Onmyo-gogyo-setsu" (The Theory of Five Elements), men were classified as 'Yin' and women as 'Yang'; the culmination of each was the Emperor and Empress respectively.
  225. In "Oraimono" (a primary textbook in the style of exchanging of letters), which said to have been written by Kanera ICHIJO, there is a passage that states that somen noodles are steamed, and kirimugi noodles (cold noodles) are cold washed.
  226. In "Oshu Gosannen Ki" there is no such humane description.
  227. In "Otogi zoshi" Ryugu was described not as somewhere in the sea but on an island or continent.
  228. In "Oyamato-jinja Chushinjo," it is described as the Aramitama (God's rough soul) of Onamuchi no kami (Okuninushi-no-kami).
  229. In "Oyu-dono no ue no nikki," which was internal information of the Imperial Court, there was a description as 'It is very happy occasion' that the date of abdicating of the throne was determined to be May 7 of the same year.
  230. In "Poppo Land" Fukuchiyama Railway Hall and the SL Park established on the site where Fukuchiyama Nishi Station used to exist, SLs and their replicas have been preserved and are on exhibition; there is also a plan to put a Turntable on display at the south exit of Fukuchiyama Station.
  231. In "Quiet talks at the Hikawa mansion" by Kaishu KATSU, a gossip story is recorded that a councilor hired a strong man to provoke a quarrel with Iemitsu in order to stop such practice.
  232. In "Rainbow Kids," she played a country girl who made friends with one of the kidnappers, and in "Vengeance for Sale"(2001), she also appeared as a woman out for revenge.
  233. In "Rakuchu Rakugai-zu" (Views In and Around Kyoto), painted during the Sengoku period (period of warring states), there is a depiction of the splendid mansion of Nijodono.
  234. In "Rangaku Kotohajime" (The Beginning of Dutch Studies), styles of Ranpoi such as the West style, the Kurisaki style, the Yoshida style, the Narabayashi style, the Katsuragawa style, the Caspar style, and the Akio style, etc. were seen.
  235. In "Rankadokiwa" written by Motomi HAYASHI, this temple was Enshoji temple, Kashiwagi village, and Sakuan became a master of igo since then, having no opponents in the entire Edo town.
  236. In "Record of O-Daimyojin Shrine" compiled in 1737, this shrine is described as enshrining the four currently enshrined deities.
  237. In "Rennyo-shonin Goichidai-ki Kikigaki," a record of the sayings and acts of Rennyo, he said as follows.
  238. In "Rennyo-shonin Goichidai-ki Kikigaki," it is said as follows.
  239. In "Ruiju Sandai Kaku" (Assorted regulations from Three Reigns), two pieces of Daijokanpu (official documents issued by Daijokan, Grand Council of State) dated October 5, 723 and September 6, 839, respectively, ordering the promotion of buckwheat cultivation were included.
  240. In "Ryobu taikyo kantokuzu" (Paintings of the Spiritual Reception of the Two Great Sutras), a national treasure, possessed by Fujita Museum of Art in Osaka, the scene that the important Buddhist scriptures of Esoteric Buddhism; 'Dainichi-kyo Sutra' and 'Kongocho-kyo' (Vajrasekhara Sutra) were inspired in India, is described.
  241. In "Ryojin Hisho" (folk song collection) and "Yujo Ki" (a document about prostitutes), Momodayu is described as a god worshipped by yujo.
  242. In "Ryojin Nikki" there is a scene where Akihiro MIWA sang chanson at Ginpari (a cafe for chanson).
  243. In "Ryoma ga iku" (Ryoma goes) by Ryotaro SHIBA, there is a description in which Ryoma SAKAMOTO's wife Oryo plays (Mostly because of this book, gekkin is well-known today).
  244. In "Ryori Monogatari" (tale of food) in 1642 during the Edo period, there are some recipes on how to cook Ise ebi such as boiling and grilling.
  245. In "Saishu senso ron/Senso-shi dairon" written by Kanji ISHIWARA (originally delivered as part of the 'Kowa yoko' (the Outlines of Pacification) in China at Changchun in July 1929), the following descriptions are found.
  246. In "Saki," a memorandum written by the Cloistered Imperial Prince Shukaku of Ninna-ji Omuro, which recorded what Yoshitsune talked about the battle when the prince invited him in secret after the Battle of Dannoura, there was a description as follows;
  247. In "Sakkai-ki Diary," it is stated that yugisho was conducted at Naishidokoro (the place where the sacred mirror is enshrined) of the Imperial Court in 1425, and also in "Kanmongyoki," it is described that it was conducted in 1431.
  248. In "Sanada Taiheiki," he acted alongside his real father Umenosuke NAKAMURA as Ieyasu.
  249. In "Sanetaka koki" (Sanetaka's Diary ? April 3, 1501), there is another description that Sanetaka SANJONISHI ordered 'Ryakumyo dodai' by borrowing 'Ryakumyo' of kinri (the oldest record of "Ryakumyo dodai").
  250. In "Sankaiki" (Tadachika NAKAYAMA's diary) there are descriptions to 'remove Akari-shoji' or 'set Akari-shoji' in this Shinden or Hiro-bisashi (broad eaves).
  251. In "Sanno Gaiki" (The Secret History of the Three Rulers) it is written that Narisada MAKINO, whose daughter Yasu was raped by Tsunayoshi, said he would wipe out the Makino family in his lifetime.
  252. In "Sanryoko" by Yoshiomi TANIMORI, the following has been argued:
  253. In "Seiji Yoryaku (Brief Outline of Government)," a book written in the Heian Period, it is recorded that the first calendar made by the Japanese people was distributed on the first day of January in 604, and it is believed that the said calendar was based on Genkareki.
  254. In "Senchaku Shu" authored by Honen, he quoted words by Zendo and Zendo's master, Doshaku (Tao-cho) in each chapter before commenting his own views.
  255. In "Sendai Kujihongi" (Ancient Japanese History), on the other hand, Futsu no mitama is called "Futsunushi no kami's sword of spirits."
  256. In "Sendai Kujihongi" (Lineage of the Mononobe and Soga Clans), she is called Shitateruhime no mikoto.
  257. In "Sendai Kujihongi," Ame no Hoakari was identified as Nigihayahi no Mikoto, who was the ancestor of the Mononobe clan.
  258. In "Sendai Kujihongi," they were described as "amatsushirushi mizutakara tokusa" (ten kinds of heavenly-emblem sacred treasures).
  259. In "Sendai Kujihongi: Lineage of the Mononobe and Soga," Onamuchi no kami and Takatsu hime no kami have a daughter named Takateruhime no omikami no mikoto, who is a younger sister of Tsumihayae kotoshironushi.
  260. In "Sendai Kujihongi: Lineage of the Mononobe and Soga," she is a daughter of Onamuchi no kami and Tagorihime no kami, and a younger sister of Ajisukitakahikone no kami.
  261. In "Sengaikyo" (oldest topography of China), it was written that there is Kokushi-koku (literally, "black-teeth country"); in Gishi-wajin-den (the first written record of Japan's commerce) of the history book "Sangokushi" (Three Kingdoms of Saga), it was written as Wakoku Toho (eastern country, Japan).
  262. In "Senji ryakketsu", however, the method to automatically change hatsuyo (shoden), one of Sanden, is explained.
  263. In "Senji ryakketsu," 'The method to divine a rain' and 'The method to divine fine weather' are explained in independent chapters.
  264. In "Senji ryakketsu," descriptions are seen here and there that seem to have been written with the intention of making a list, or something like it, of the oral tradition inherited in the Abe family.
  265. In "Senju-sengen Darani-kyo Sutra" there is a description of the 40 arms including 'Gassho-shu' (praying hands) and 'Hohatsu-shu' in addition to the 38 arms with Jimotsu as above.
  266. In "Setsuyoshu" (one of Japanese-language dictionaries and notation of characters), Ekirinbon edition (edition compiled by Ekirin), the clan's surname is read as 'Azai,' however, this reading is similarly applied to that of the Asakura clan as 'Azakura.'
  267. In "Shibaraku" (Just a moment), which was one of kabuki's juhachiban (eighteen best plays of the Ichikawa family of kabuki actors), an akuyaku (villain's role) called 'namazu bozu' (namazu priest) appears, and there is a scene in which he puts on a bold front to the main character backed with an earthquake.
  268. In "Shibaraku," which is one of the Kabuki juhachiban (the eighteen best plays of the Ichikawa family of kabuki actors), Kagemasa appears as the main character and this play has been well known among the Japanese people from generation to generation and has been one of the most popular plays always.
  269. In "Shichinin no Kai" (a Kabuki study group created by seven Kamigata [Kyoto and Osaka area] actors) and "Nizaemon Kabuki"(Kabuki launched by a Kabuki actor Nizaemon KATAOKA the 13th), he played important roles supporting leading players.
  270. In "Shihon Taihei ki" (the Record of Great peace), Eiji YOSHIKAWA mentioned, 'It was common sense for emperors not to rule the government, instead, Chiten no kimi, the retired emperors and the cloister emperors who had joined a Buddhist order, took the actual control of the politics.
  271. In "Shinano no Kuni" (the song of Nagano Prefecture), Yoshinaka is introduced as one of the people from the prefecture.
  272. In "Shinchoko-ki," the amount of descriptions about Arioka-jo Castle decreases and descriptions about Nobunaga ODA enjoying falconry increases.
  273. In "Shinmeiko," it is the god of rooftops.
  274. In "Shinsen Shojiroku" (Newly Compiled Register of Clan Names and Titles of Nobility), descendents of Ame no Hoakari are called the 'Tenson' (grandsons of the sun goddess (clan).
  275. In "Shinsenjikyo" (Chinese-Japanese character dictionary) completed in the Heian period, Sakubei (sweets originating in China), one of 14 sorts of Kabei (sweets made with rice-flour) that was introduced from China to Japan by Japanese envoys to Tang Dynasty China in the Nara period, was called 'Muginawa.'
  276. In "Shirakawa Monjo" (Transcriptions of Shirakawa Yuki's Family Documents), there still exist transcriptions whose contents are the transmission of "rinji" (the Emperor's command), which were issued from Yoshisada NITTA and Yoshisuke WAKIYA to Munehiro YUKI on December 23, 1336, and on March 19, 1337.
  277. In "Sho-no-Shinen" (The Chasm of Books), Kotaro TAKAMURA says, 'I have never seen beauty in the abstract lines of foreigners equal to the beauty in one line of Heian period kana-gaki.' (excerpt)
  278. In "Shokoku satobitodan" (Talks on people of all countries) in Kanpo era, for example, ryuto dedicated a fire to a temple.
  279. In "Shoku Nihongi (Chronicle of Japan Continued"), written by the Emperor Monmu in December 697, the Ezo who lived in Echigo Province (later Dewa Province) are referred to as "Kateki" (蝦狄).
  280. In "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) 62 pieces of Senmyo including the time of enthronement of Emperor Monmu in 697 are recorded.
  281. In "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), it was recorded that he was awarded Shogoinojo (Senior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) in 719, and was ranked Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade) when he died.
  282. In "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), there is a description that 'Shinto purification is held because yokai appears very often in the Imperial Court,' and the word yokai is used in a similar manner, not to refer to some object, but to describe an unnatural phenomenon.
  283. In "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), there is an article dated December 30, 698, which says YAMASHIROBE no Oda, ranked "gon dai ni," was honored with "jiki koshi" cap rank.
  284. In "Shoku Nihongi," the article of the appointment on January 5 (February 21 in the Gregorian calendar) is not found.
  285. In "Shoku Nihongi," there is a description of a policy carried out during 719 that contains the sentence '初令天下百姓右襟.'
  286. In "Shoku Nihongi," there is a description stating that the Emperor Shomu enjoyed in 735 the music of Tan/Silla and acrobatics of hokoyuke (spear play) performed by Chinese.
  287. In "Shokukokin Wakashu" (Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry, Continued) there is a poem allegedly composed by Korechika while making his way through heavy snowfall on the day of the Empress's funeral.
  288. In "Shomonki" (The Chronicle of Masakado), there is a description 'Naiju IWA no Kazutsune', and 'Naiju' means a 'pageboy.'
  289. In "Shoyoroku" of the original, it is a simple answer that 'a dog does not have the Buddhist nature.'
  290. In "Shugaisho," it is written that Yoshizane NIJO, the first head of the Nijo family, lived in this residence, and there is also a theory that the family name 'Nijo' came from the fact that their residence was at the address of 'Nijo Kyogokutei.'
  291. In "Shugaisho," there is an explanation that gasshokin (bad combination of foodstuffs) (examples of prohibited food combinations) applies to the combination between buckwheat and boar or lamb but there are no scientific grounds to support that claim.
  292. In "Shugigaisho," KUMAZAWA wrote the following.
  293. In "Shui Ojo-den," Enku is described as Enku shonin who was a Zen learner in Hirosehai-ji Temple in Hoki Province.
  294. In "Shuishu" (collection of poetry) there is the description; 'In 986, ajiro was written in the shoji in Seiryoden...,' so that it could have existed before 986.
  295. In "Shujing" (the Book of History) and "Shijing" of Confucianism scriptures, there are descriptions of 'a person of education and virtue' (a story of the Mao clan in "Shujing") or 'a person who was recorded because of great virtue' (a note of ZHENG Xuan).
  296. In "Shukutoku Shozoku-sho" and "Hoi Gunshoku Benmo-sho," he, as a researcher, demonstrated skepticism toward the premodern theories which had been commonly accepted, and this fact indicates that he was interested in studying historical evidence.
  297. In "Soga Monogatari" (the tale of Soga), which was established during the Kamakura through Muromachi periods, Abihiko is described as Demon King Abi who was exiled from the ancestral Ezo (northerners).
  298. In "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a Japanese genealogical text), there is a hypothesis that FUJIWARA no Yoshio (薩雄), who is said to be a brother to Yoshio (刷雄), are in fact the same person.
  299. In "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a text compiled in the 14th century that records the lineages of the aristocracy), she was called one of three beautiful women of Imperial Reigns and declared a talented woman.
  300. In "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a text compiled in the fourteenth century that records the lineages of the aristocracy), it is written that he was the son of TAIRA no Shigemori, who was the younger brother of TAIRA no Sadamori, and the younger brother of TAIRA no Kanetada (Kazusa no suke (Assistant Governor of Kazusa Province).
  301. In "Sonpi Bunmyaku," records of lineage of the aristocracy, only his name and the fact that he had neither court ranks nor official positions were recorded.
  302. In "Sosho (Sung Shu) Wakokuden," the Chinese history book of the fifth century, the following sentence is seen as a Johyobun (memorial to the Emperor) delivered from Waobu to Sung (Nan-Dynasty) in 478.
  303. In "Sosho," johyobun (memorial to the Chinese Emperor) like below by Bu, King of Wa, is quoted.
  304. In "Study on the Governing Structures of Gaichi"(1943) written by Tansho YAMAZAKI, Korea, Taiwan, the Kwantung Leased Territory, the South Sea Islands and Sakhalin were treated as Gaichi.
  305. In "Suishu", a Chinese character '?' is used instead of '倭,' which is used in other Chinese history books.
  306. In "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace), Masanori was bitterly criticized as 'being a little stupid differently from his father Masashige and his old brother Masatsura,' but this might show another aspect that he was discreet and avoided hopeless battles.
  307. In "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace), Yorisada fight soldiers of Rokuhara Tandai and commits suicide.
  308. In "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace), it's recorded that Emperor Godaigo dropped in at this temple when he was escaping to Kasagi in 1331, and consequently the temple was set ablaze, but the details aren't known.
  309. In "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace), the appearance of Isora (Adobe no isora) is described as follows:
  310. In "Taiheiki" and others, it is recorded that large-scaled Kanjin Noh Dengaku (No and Denraku performances held to raise subscriptions for the construction of shrines, temples or others) were held in 1394.
  311. In "Taiheiki," his name is written as Wada and Imaki, the names used by the Miyake family in Bizen Province, and "Kojima" (written as 児島 in Japanese) is sometimes misspelled with 小島 throughout the book.
  312. In "Taikoki" (the biography of Toyotomi Hideyoshi), Masamune was called Taishu (governor-general) of Oshu.
  313. In "Taisei sankei" (written jointly by Kataakira TAKEBE and Katahiro TAKEBE), which was completed a few years later but before 1710, the general size of cofactor development regarding row 1 is written correctly.
  314. In "Takekurabe," she gave an emotion-filled description of the appearance and behavior of adolescent boys and girls against the backdrop of Daionjimae near Yoshiwara.
  315. In "Taketori Monogatari" (the Tale of Bumboo Cutter), Kaguya-hime (Princess Kaguya) told him to bring 'the branch of a tree with juseled fruit from Penglai,' which is said to be on the eastern ocean, as a condition for marrying her.
  316. In "Taketori Monogatari" (the Tale of Bumboo Cutter), Kaguya-hime (Princess Kaguya) told him to bring 'the stone begging bowl used by Buddha' which emits celestial light, as a condition for marrying her.
  317. In "Taketori Monogatari," there is the description; 'painted pictures on twill fabric to be pasted in every room.'
  318. In "Tale of the Heike", he described his emotion as "The white flag of the Genji clan enters the capital today for the first time in more than two decades".
  319. In "Tamonin Nikki" (The Diary compiled from 1478 to 1618 by Eishun and other Buddhist priests at Tamonin Temple), in addition to a description on the above pasteurization, the details of such a traditional method of sake brewing which had lasted until the Edo period are described.
  320. In "Tenchijin" (Heaven, earth, and man) in 2009 Kita no mandokoro appeared with the real name of 'Nene' (there was a scene in which she was called 'O-ne').
  321. In "Tenshoin Atsuhime (novel)" written by Tomiko MIYAO, she was described as a younger sister of Anekoji and a great personality of O-oku.
  322. In "The Azuma Kagami" (Mirror of the East), Masako is praised as having 'ruled the country like the Western Han dynasty empress, Lu Zhi.'
  323. In "The Book of Tea" by Tenshin OKAKURA, the expression of "imperfect" was often used to represent wabi, and it was made known to the world through it.
  324. In "The Chinese classical theatrical play of Journey to West" by 楊景賢, which is said to be an older anecdote than "Journey to West," Daigen shuri bosatsu appears with Kekoshin (one of the deities protecting Buddhist temples) and Idaten (the kitchen God (protector of monasteries and monks)), who are known as guardians of Buddhist temples.
  325. In "The Diary of Chikamoto NINAGAWA" (1473 - 1486) in the Muromachi period, sushi named 'namanare' appeared.
  326. In "The Diary of Geki" written in the mid Kamakura period, it is recorded that the poetry reading "dairi gokaihajime" was held in the Imperial Court on January 15, 1267 during the era of Emperor Kameyama.
  327. In "The First Popularity Contest of Yokai" held by the tourist association of Sakaiminato City, Tottori Prefecture, it won the 9th place.
  328. In "The Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters) he is written as Nagasunehiko, but he is also called Tominonagasunehiko as well as Tomibiko.
  329. In "The Phantom of the Opera" (2004 movie), she is depicted as the very person who brought the Phantom into Palais Garnier.
  330. In "The Shinsen Shojiroku" (Newly Compiled Register of Clan Names and Titles of Nobility), it appears to be that Junmushi is the ancestor of Fueto, and Junmushi seems to be the same person as Junmumishi.
  331. In "The Tale of Genji" there is a description that "Taketori Monogatari" (The Tale of the Bamboo-Cutter) is the first chronicle in history expressing "Taketori no Okina," the father of the beginning of the tales.'
  332. In "The Tale of Genji" there is an expression of yarido.
  333. In "The Tale of Heike," it was said the Emperor died after he was heartbroken from Kogo no Tsubone, who was mentioned earlier.
  334. In "The Tale of the Heike," the following statements are found regarding the order to ban violence.
  335. In "The Tosa Diary," KI no Tsurayuki wrote about his thoughts and the events that occurred on his journey from Tosa Province to Kyoto.
  336. In "The World Factbook" in the Web page of Central Intelligence Agency, the Imperial era of Japan is described as "Independence 660 BC (traditional founding by Emperor JIMMU).
  337. In "The Young Master," a movie that featured Jackie Chan, the Southern style lion dance was seen.
  338. In "Todaiwajo Toseiden" (Eastern Expedition of the Great T'ang Monk), there is a person called Hozo, and he is considered to be the same person as Hosai.
  339. In "Toenkai," a collection of strange stories from the Edo period by Bakin KYOKUTEI, etc., there is a story described below titled Kyuki.
  340. In "Toga," an etymological dictionary written by Hakuseki ARAI in 1719, there is a comment that "Kusamochi is now made by mixing mugwort instead of traditional hahakogusa, which is also called yomogimochi (a mugwort rice cake)."
  341. In "Tohoku Kaidan no Tabi" (Trip to the scary stories in Tohoku Region), a book written by Norio YAMADA, there is a Kaidan (Ghost Stories) titled 'Furumino Furugasa Furugeta' (An old straw coat, an old umbrella and an old geta) as described below.
  342. In "Tokitsugu Kyoki" (Diary of Tokitsugu YAMASHINA), written later, there is a description of a Saishu (head Shinto priest) using Iwade-jo Castle as his home base under the dominance of the Kitabatake clan over the Ise-jingu Shrine's estate.
  343. In "Tokugawa Jikki" (a collection of official records of the Edo bakufu), Roju was also recorded as Shukuro (literally, experienced old persons).
  344. In "Tokugawa jikki" (the True Tokugawa Records), he is described as having 'a heart of mercy and compassion.'
  345. In "Toshi Kaden" (Biographies of the Fujiwara clan) and "Konin Kyakushiki" (a compilation of rules, regulations, and precedents covering the 119 years since the issue of the Taiho code in 702), it was reported that Emperor Tenchi instituted Omi-Ryo as the first administrative code in Japan.
  346. In "Twentieth Century Boys," Occho was known as Shogun in Thailand.
  347. In "Ubaguruma" (Baby Carriage), "Hi no Ataru Sakamichi" (The Sunny Slope) and "Wakai Kawa no Nagare" (The Stream of Youth), he brought out a new side to Yujiro ISHIHARA that was different from that exhibited in taiyozoku (juvenile delinquency-themed films) and action films.
  348. In "Uji Shui Monogatari" (a collection of the Tales from Uji), Makibi is described as a person who stole an ambitious dream of someone else, and for which, he could move up the promotional ladder to Udaijin.
  349. In "Unjo benran taizen" in 1868, after descriptions of 'Kyokumu' and 'Kanmu,' a sentence was added meaning that the Oshinokoji family, the Mibu family, and the Hirata family were collectively called 'Sansai.'
  350. In "Wamyosho" there is a description about Ukai in the Katagata District, Mino Province, in "Shukaishakubekki" there were 37 Ukai houses and in "Shinsenminoshi" there were 9 villages in Ukai, Katagata District.
  351. In "Wei shi yue pu (Scores by the Wei Family)," 50 compositions, including 'Koryoraku,' 'Lovely Jasmine,' 'Kiseno,' 'Yang Guan,' 'Heshengchao,' 'Zhaojun Yuan' and 'Ru Meng Ling' were recorded.
  352. In "Yakushikyo Sutra," there is a description that 'evil elephants, lions, tigers, wolves, bears, poisonous snakes, scorpions, centipedes, mosquitoes, gnats, or other frightful things' would be cleared by praying for Yakushi Nyorai.
  353. In "Yamanoue Soji Ki" (The Record of Soji YAMANOUE), Harima (Choin) FURUICHI is listed as one of "the three great masters of the tea ceremony" together with Noami and SEN no Rikyu.
  354. In "Yamanoue Soji ki" (The Record of Soji YAMANOUE) from 1588, there is a description to the effect that 'Kara chawan is out of fashion and Korai chawan, Seto chawan and Imayaki chawan are popular today.'
  355. In "Yamashiro no kuni Fudoki (Fudoki of Yamashiro Province)," Tsukuyomi is cited as '月讀尊 (Tsukiyomi no mikoto)' although the text is incomplete.
  356. In "Yamato meisho zue" published in 1791, there is description that visitors not only climbing on the tumulus but also freely entering and viewing inside the stone chamber.
  357. In "Yamatokatsuragihozan-ki" which had a great impact on establishment of Chusei Nihongi (medieval Nihongi) such as Shito Gobusho (five-volume apologia of Shinto), the document which backs up the legend of Toyouke no Okami came from Katsuragi.
  358. In "Yaro ni Kokkyo wa nai" Manami FUJI created a cameo as a beautiful passenger who happened to sit in a seat next to Akira KOBAYASHI on a plane.
  359. In "Yofune kanwa" and in "Enra tenkama," Hakuin mentioned details of the visit and the contents of the introspection method taught by Hakuyushi.
  360. In "Yokihi," Mizoguchi requested assistance from the Institute for Research in Humanities, Kyoto University, a top research institute on the study of the Tang Dynasty at that time, and he used scores of the Tang Dynasty in the film score with the kind help of the Gagakubu (Music Department) of the Imperial Household Ministry.
  361. In "Yoshioka-den" (Biography of the Yoshioka), written by Doyu Fukuzumi in 1684, is found another version of the fights between Musashi and the Yoshioka.
  362. In "Yoza yakusha mokuroku" mentioned above, he was praised as 'the master of sarugaku' and excelled at everything.
  363. In "Yuimagyo" (Vimalakirti Sutra), various differences appear with respect to the equality shown above, and it is said that 'if the heart is clean, the Buddha-land is clean also,' meaning that if a person's heart is clean, the Buddha-land is also clean, but if the person's heart is dirty, the land also is dirty.
  364. In "Yuwaku," Taro OKAMOTO and Seiji TOGO played themselves, making a guest appearance.
  365. In "Zenpo Zatsudan," special aspects of Zenpo's theory of Nohgaku include references to the words or statements made by masters in other categories of art, including Juko MURATA in Japanese tea ceremony, Sozei in Renga (linked verse), Senjun IKENOBO in flower arrangement, and Monami (聞阿弥) as a musician of Shakuhachi bamboo flute.
  366. In "Zoku honcho ojoden" (Sequel to the Accounts of Rebirth into the Pure Land) written by Oe no Masahira in the latter Heian Period, his name was also included in 'the prominent figures in the country,' with such other names as MINAMOTO no Mitsunaka, MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu, TAIRA no Korehira, and TAIRA no Muneyori.
  367. In "Zonkaku Sodenikki" written by Zonkaku, who was the first son of Kakunyo, and was the third head priest of Hongan-ji Temple, there is a detailed description of situations when Shokubo of Gansho-ji Temple, who owned the goei at that time, showed him the Anjo no Goei.
  368. In "deep top", there was a replacement called "chokuei" where longitudinal stroke of "永"was perpendicular.
  369. In "harakomeshi" which has been handed down as a local dish in Watari Town, Watari County, Miyagi Prefecture, rice is cooked with salmon broth; as such, the color of rice is brown.
  370. In "mitate-e," strong busho's (Japanese military commander) and ancient wise men were often replaced with bewitching beauties, and scenes from "Genji Monogatari' were replaced with scenes showing ordinary life during the Edo period.
  371. In "oraimono" (primary textbooks in the style of corresponding letters), there was a description of 'karesansui (dry landscape)' with furigana (attached Japanese syllabary) of 'furusensui.'
  372. In "the Analects of Confucius" and "the Book of Rites," there are descriptions that Confucius and his disciples favored playing Kin and put the highest value on it among all musical instruments.
  373. In "the Analects of Confucius" which is said to be a bible of Confucianists, there is a description that 'If there is a way in the world, you should appear, and if there is no way, you should become a recluse'
  374. In "the Analects of Confucius," both of them were treated equally.
  375. In "the Diary of Izumi Shikibu" (Chapter 15), she wrote, 'I have visited Ishiyama to divert my mind from sadness.'
  376. In "the Eimeiroku" (a list of name of Shinsengumi members), which was compiled by Sakigake SHIMADA around August 1865, the name of Teizo name is flanked by those of Shiro KUSAKABE and Shigezo YAGANE.
  377. In "the Sengoku period" (Period of Warring States), Shinboku Doza no Goso itself became difficult, and it came to an end in 1501.
  378. In "the Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued), the record showed that Kichijokekae was held by Emperor Shotoku in 767.
  379. In "the Tale of Ise," 'the hunting envoy' and 'the woman who was saigu' could not consummate their love.
  380. In "朝鮮を知る事典"(Encyclopedia to know Korea) published by Heibon-sya, Isshinkai is called 'pro-Japanese order-taker organization' with the mention that they cooperated as spy other than their outer activities.
  381. In ''Hokuzansho,'' written by FUJIWARA no Kinto, there is a citation with a note that says 'Shiki,' and it is thought to be a citation from the ''Seishinko-ki.''
  382. In 'A Study of the Location of the Hinokuma no Ouchi no Misasagi Mausoleum of Emperor Tenmu and Empress Jito,' the authors made a reference to the opinion of Tanimori in the foregoing stating that it was impossible for Mise Maruyama to be the Tenmu-Jito Mausoleum.
  383. In 'A bad custom of the equal rights between husband and wife' (No.31), Kato mentioned about the custom of lady first in Western Europe and criticized that introducing this custom by Asian people was a result of excessive equal between husband and wife.
  384. In 'ASANO clan record' MORI troops was recorded as 50,000 so that it is possible to think that Hideyoshi requested relief columns based on this number of the initial stage of information.
  385. In 'Adolf (comic)' by Osamu TEZUKA, a dish called 'Issen Teishoku' (one-cent set meal), not Issen Yoshoku, appeared.
  386. In 'All Japan Ninja Championship' organized by Koga-no-sato Ninjutsu-mura (Koga Ninja Village), competitors walk with so huge Mizugumo that they have to open their both legs greatly with a stick as a supporting tool.
  387. In 'All the More for Counting Expressions' also written by Asako IIDA, it was admitted that the survey had not been complete, and one kan of coins could not have been equivalent to a size of Nigiri-zushi.
  388. In 'Aomi-jinja Shrine' in Takahama-cho, Oi-gun, Fukui Prefecture, there is a pond where Iitoyo Princess purified herself, and Shinto rituals related to tradition have been handed down.
  389. In 'Azuma Kagami' dated March, 1250, the name of 'Saemonnyudo UNNO' which seems to mean Yukiuji appeared for the last time in the record.
  390. In 'Basilisk', he was introduced as the fourth Hanzo, changed based on the time period of the cartoon.)
  391. In 'Chirisanmaya-kyo Sutra' there is a story that Fudo Myoo defeated (調伏) Daijizaiten, Mahesvara, (Shiva, the supreme god in Hinduism).
  392. In 'Document about acquaintanceship of Kyujo nyokan,' the duties of Naishi no suke and Gon no naishi no suke until the Taisho era were specified.
  393. In 'Dokai Koushuki', which is a record secret agent of bakufu investigated behaviors of daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) around the country, Naganori is praised that he was bright with knowledge.
  394. In 'Gebon Gesho' (Lower grade: lower birth) of "the Kanmuryoju-kyo sutra" ('The Sutra of Visualization of the Buddha of Measureless Life,' meaning Amida), it is stated as follows:
  395. In 'Genealogy of the Harada clan', Iehira was the first person who called himself the Togo clan, and in 'Togo-cho magazine,' the lineage of Iehira is described as the 'Harada clan with the family name of Togo' and 'Togo clan (Harada clan)'.
  396. In 'Genji-ko,' prepare five packages each of five kinds of Koboku (25 packages in total).
  397. In 'Hanamachi (or 'Kagai', geisha districts)' in Kyoto, they use patterned senjafuda instead of a business card called 'Hanameishi (literally, flower business card.)
  398. In 'Historia de Iapam' by Luis FROIS, for example, it was recorded that he had 300 concubines and, even if it may be exaggerated, it seems that a rather large number of ladies were in Osaka-jo Castle.
  399. In 'History of Korea, New Edition' published by Sanseido, there is an mention that the statement issued by Isshinkai in 1909 was not representing people's voice, and that the number described as 'one million members' was unsubstantial.
  400. In 'Hobutsushu' (A Collection of Treasures), it is stated that he prayed to drive the Imperial Prince Tomohira's disembodied spirit off from FUJIWARA no Yorimichi, a child of Michinaga, with KAMO no Mitsuyoshi, a child of KAMO no Yasunori.
  401. In 'Honchobu sezoku hen' (section describing the secular lives) (本朝部世俗編) the lives of samurai or people who lived through the transition period are vividly described.
  402. In 'Iitoyo Shrine' in Kami-cho, Kami-gun, Miyagi Prefecture, the big stone is regarded as goshintai (divine object).
  403. In 'Iitoyo Shrine' in Ono-cho, Tamura-gun, Fukushima Prefecture, shishimai (a ritual dance by a performer wearing a lion's mask) is dedicated on November 3 of autumn festival.
  404. In 'Ikazuchi no Oka Toho site' around Ikazuchi, Asuka Village, an earthenware fragment with ink inscription of 'Oharida' was found in 1987.
  405. In 'Inaba no Shiro Usagi ("Kojiki" [The Records of Ancient Matters]), the Chinese characters for shiro usagi (plain hare) is correct.
  406. In 'Jikininki' (human-eating ghosts) from "Kaidan" (Ghost Stories) by Yakumo KOIZUMI, Muso appears as a person who saves the soul of a priest who fell into the preta world.
  407. In 'Joguki,' there was a written genealogy, 'Homutawake no Miko (Ojin) ?Wakanuke futamata no Miko - Oiratsuko (Ohodo no Okimi) - Oi no Okimi (Oi no Okimi [私斐王]) - Okimi - Odo no Okimi (Keitai).'
  408. In 'Junisho Shoshuhodaiyon,' the fourth chapter of Senjiryakketsu, written by ABE no Seimei, a famous master of Onmyo-do, things that Juni Tensyo reveal are explained as follows:
  409. In 'Junna-Tenno Gosokui-ki ' (The record of the enthronement of Emperor Junna), the imperial edict upon enthronement of Emperor Junna is included.
  410. In 'Kadokawa' (Kadokawa Nihon Chimei Daijiten No. 26 Kyoto-Fu), both 'Tsutsumisoto-cho' and 'Tsutsumisoto' are listed as the information as of 1980.
  411. In 'Kadokawa,' both 'Minami-cho' and 'Minami' are registered as the information as of 1980.
  412. In 'Kadokawa,' it is listed as a former town name which has been abolished.
  413. In 'Kaigaijohitsu' (epilogue), Bakin lists 'History book' (war chronicle) on the Satomi family in the Nanso region as well as "Satomigunki","Satomikyudaiki" and "Bososhiryo"as topography.
  414. In 'Kasagake', one target is placed 18 to 27 meters from the archer, and in the 'Inuoimono', 150 (a hundred and fifty) dogs are unleashed in a riding ground enclosed with a bamboo fence and shot by three groups of 36 (thirty six) archers.
  415. In 'Kefukigusa' (a theoretical script on Haikai poems) published by Shigeyori MATSUE probably in 1645, 'Goki' (articles for the Buddhist altar) is mentioned as a specialty in Omi Hino.
  416. In 'Koinjinden' in China, he is introduced as a person of '性豪逸、多奇行.'
  417. In 'Kojiki,' the Kanji '大后' and in 'Nihon Shoki,' the Kanji '皇后' are assigned.
  418. In 'Kugyo bu'nin' (a human affairs record of the Imperial Court) Yoshiaki had been Seii Taishogun until February 9, 1588, when he went up to the Imperial Palace following Kanpaku Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and resigned it formally after swearing loyalty to Hideyoshi.
  419. In 'Kyusho Sanjutsu,' the topics including the methods of calculating dimensions, proportion, inverse proportion, and the Pythagorean theorem are explained.
  420. In 'Letters' he wrote about the origin of kana, in 'Language' about the classification, characters and usage of words, and in 'Auxiliary' about auxiliary verbs.
  421. In 'Makura no Soshi' (the Pillow Book), there is an episode that begins with the phrase, 'there is no other quick-eared person like Okura-kyo (Minister of Treasure),' and it is said that 'Okura-kyo' referred to Masamitsu.
  422. In 'Manpo Ryori Himitsubako' (a secret box filled with ten thousand treasured cooking recipes) published later in 1800, there is also a mention of eel cooked with soy sauce and rice wine.
  423. In 'Miyagawa Yawa So' (Night Stories in Miyagawa) written in 1768 by Chobei Yasutadatsugu KATO, the owner of Kokodo in Yamada Ichishikubo-cho (present Ichishi-cho, Ise City, Mie Prefecture), there is a discussion on the 'Jinryo bugyo.'
  424. In 'Nanporoku' (Southern Record) written around 1688 to 1703, there is a term 'wabichayu' which is likely to be synonymous with 'wabicha.'
  425. In 'Nehankai,' perplexity without light is changed to satori (enlightenment) with Mujonehan (absolute nirvana).
  426. In 'New sushi-dane and sushi' in "Textbook for sushi techniques" published in 1975, as many as 100 new sushi-dane (ingredients), including caviar, porcino, lobster, natto (fermented soybeans), junsai (water shield), and shiitake mushroom, were introduced.
  427. In 'Norito' in Fascicle (Book) 8 of the "Engishiki" (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers), it is described as 'Minazuki-no-tsugomori-no-oharae' (oharae on June 30) with a note 'Follow this procedure in the oharae in December.'
  428. In 'Okagami' (The Great Mirror) there is a story about Morosuke visiting KI no Tsurayuki to ask him to read the poetry.
  429. In 'Oshu-shioki', a reassessment of a territorial ownership in the Oshu region, Masamune was allowed to have 720,000 goku of lands (200,160 cubic meters) and returned to Yonezawa Castle.
  430. In 'Ouu Eikei Gunki' (a war chronicle), Masamune DATE used a shibami to guard against a night attack by the enemy.
  431. In 'Rengeji Kakocho' (The family register of deaths at Renge-ji Temple), his name was stated with 13 names of the Kasuya family and 5 names of the Kiyotaka SASAKI's family.
  432. In 'Rinji Matsuri' (literally meaning, an extraordinary festival), the third volume of Engishiki, this shrine is listed under 'Kamo-jinja Shrine enshrining two deities.'
  433. In 'Ronko' he classified the talents to deal with literature into five grades; 'Koju,' 'Bunjin,' 'Connoisseur,' 'Jusei' (a Confucian scholar) and 'Ordinary man,' which showed that he highly evaluated Bunjin's ability of composition.
  434. In 'Royo no hansei' of his autobiography written in his later years "Fukuo jiden," he wrote as follows:
  435. In 'Ryori Komoku Chomi Sho' (an excerpt on the details of cooking and seasoning) published in 1728, there is a mention of eel cooked with soy sauce and rice wine.
  436. In 'Saiyuki' (Journey to West), Gyokukotaitei conferred Songoku the rank of Seitentaisei.
  437. In 'Sakeiki' (a diary written by MINAMOTO no Tsuneyori in 1025) it states that this amount was 126 cubic meters of rice crop, while in 1287 the amount was stipulated to be at most 1500 hiki (a roll of cloth), the same as the amount stipulated for a Gon no Kami (Provisional Governer).
  438. In 'Sekko-ka poems' by WEI Ying-wu, it was described as 'it was damaged by wind and rain and covered with moss'.
  439. In 'Sen to Chihiro no Kamikakushi' (animated?film "Spirited Away"), it appears as a personified daikon radish god.
  440. In 'Shinsen Shojiroku' (New Selection and Record of Hereditary Titles and Family Names) there are some descriptions of '日本紀合' (Nihongi go) which is thought to be the part verified by the lost part of the genealogy.
  441. In 'Shinsen-minoshi' (Newly Edited Annals of Mino Province) written by Bunen OKADA in the late Edo period, there is a statement that 'Dodo Echizen no kami, a retainer of associate chief of the councilor of state Hidenobu, was conferred a family name Dodo because he stayed here.'
  442. In 'Sho-hokke-daimoku-sho' (On Chanting the Daimoku of the Lotus Sutra) and the like, Nichiren explained that the letter '慈' in 慈悲 (compassion) means fatherly love which is shakubuku, and the letter '悲' means maternal love which is shoju.
  443. In 'Shoku Nihongi' (Chronicle of Japan Continued), Nakamaro is viewed as 'clever and 略書記にわたる'
  444. In 'Shoku-Nihongi' (Chronicles of Japan II), the imperial edict upon enthronement of Emperor Ninmyo.
  445. In 'Shuju onfurumai Gosho' (On the Buddha's Behavior) of "Nichiren Ibun" (Documents on the Venerable Nichiren), there is a following description about an event as of 1275.
  446. In 'Shukeishiki' of the "Engishiki" (927) in the Heian period, tribute articles from various districts were recorded, and many words of 鮓 and 鮨 were found in such records.
  447. In 'Someday in the Rain,' the ninth episode (in the order of airing) of "The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya," the original author Nagaru TANIGAWA created a new story especially for the animation and wrote the script as well.
  448. In 'Suo Otoshi' of kyogen, suo plays a major role.
  449. In 'Tachiai,' two players danced at the same time for the same music, competing to see which of them performed better, and therefore, Tachiai was an occasion in which players competed in earnest with each other.
  450. In 'Taketori Monogatari zu' (pictures of The Tale of the Bamboo Cutter) and 'Naraehon' (a kind of picture story book produced by a painter in Nara), which were later works, sliding Fusuma and Mairado were painted.
  451. In 'Tenjin hongi' (the original record of the heavenly deity) of "Kujihongi," he was counted as one of thirty two gods who obeyed tensonkorin (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess) by Nigihayahi no mikoto.
  452. In 'Tetsudo Shoka Series Five: Kansai, Sangu, and Nankai' written in 1900 (by Tateki OWADA), Mt. Yoshino appears in three verses.
  453. In 'The Analects of Confucius,' it is described in many ways.
  454. In 'The Banquet,' there is an excellent depiction of Harunaga's unreasonable accusation and Mitsuhide's logical refutations.
  455. In 'Travel Diary of Sora' written by Basho MATSUO, the author gave an account of eating soba in Dewa sanzan (Three mountains of Dewa).
  456. In 'Ubuge' authored by Kosaku HAYASHI, there is a picture that illustrates people enjoying the cool evening breeze in the Shijogawara area of Kyoto (present-day Shijo Kawaramachi that crosses Shimogyo Ward and Nakagyo Ward in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  457. In 'Yakushi ruriko shichibutsu hongan kudokukyo (Shichibutsu Yakushikyo)' translated by Gijo and 'Yakushi Nyorai hongankyo' translated by Daruma Gyuta, original vows and bukkokudo (the land that Buddha has purified) of Shichibutsu, including Yakushi Nyorai, are advocated.
  458. In 'Yoshu-shoshi' (another book describing various aspects of Yamashiro Province), it holds first that Mt. Kurabu indicates Mt. Kibune, but it also offers another opinion that Mt. Kurama is Mt. Kurabu.
  459. In 'Yugiri Kuyo sai,' a memorial service at Hondo (main temple), Hono-mai, (Shinto dance for dedication) by Shimabara tayu (a high ranking courtesan of Shimabara district in Kyoto), Tayudochu are performed as well as a visit to Yugiri's grave.
  460. In 'musical routines' such as 'A Scavenger' and 'The Fortune-teller's Caf?,' the performer and the musicians chase one another.
  461. In 'the Engishiki' (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers), sushi is listed as cho (tributes) in various areas in western Japan.
  462. In 'the clothing codes' included in "the Taiho Ritsuryo Code" promulgated in 701 and "the Yoro Ritsuryo Code" promulgated in 718, '衣' was more frequently used than '袍' as the word indicating clothing for the upper half of the body.
  463. In 'the letter to Morisue AKITA from Sanesue AKITA', held by the Tohoku University Library, it is recorded that Kokusei-ji was the Buddhist name of Tadasue and built as Ryuonin Temple on Mt. Akita, together with the Chokyo-ji (長亨寺) which was the Buddhist name of Tadasue's father Masasue ANDO.
  464. In 'the list of book collection in Tadekura Library,' which was a list of his books dedicated to Shimogamo-jinja Shrine, 3,386 books (11,252 volumes), centering on keigaku and history, were listed, which shows Suo emphasized the learning.
  465. In 'the national sovereignty theory,' the answer to a question as 'who has sovereign power as governing right?' is the state.
  466. In 'the ordinance on the area of Kyoto City' (the No. 7 ordinance of Kyoto City as of April 1, 1949), the name of Nishikyogoku Kori Tsukisu-cho is not shown either.
  467. In (yin)(陰), Ura (back)(裏), Tate (竪), Sumitate (隅立), Kawari (change)(変わり), Oni (ogre)(鬼), Togari (sharp)(尖り), Sori (warpage)(反り), Mukumi (swelling)(むくみ)
  468. In (院) originally meant a large construction surrounded by high walls, but it also refers to the following:
  469. In 1000 volumes.
  470. In 1000, Michinaga had Shoshi become Chugu, one of the emperor's wives, placed Teishi as Empress.
  471. In 1000, she became Empress Dowager, and in 1012, Grand Empress Dowager.
  472. In 1000, soon after Empress Teishi passed away in childbirth, Sei Shonagon abandoned her service at the Imperial Court.
  473. In 1001, Sanesuke was appointed Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state), serving also as Ukone no daisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  474. In 1001, he returned to Kyoto when TAIRA no Korenaka was appointed Dazai no Sochi, and then became a Sangi (councilor) with the rank of Junii.
  475. In 1001, he was appointed to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  476. In 1001, he was assigned to be the Mino no kuni no kami (Governor of Mino Province), and because there are no records indicating that he sent somebody else instead (yonin) it is assumed that he moved to the province.
  477. In 1001, the so called Four Councilors of the Kanko Era (FUJIWARA no Kinto, FUJIWARA no Tadanobu, FUJIWARA no Yukinari, and MINAMOTO no Toshikata) were arguing about government in the court.
  478. In 1001, when she was about three, she lost her father.
  479. In 1003 at the age of 12, Yorimichi celebrated his coming of age ceremony and was awarded the court rank of Shogoige (Lower Senior Fifth Rank).
  480. In 1003, he served as an instructor of the Yuimae, a religious service, at Kofukuji Temple and in the next year 1004, he was appointed an administrative position Gonrisshi in recognition of the services, but he declined the appointment.
  481. In 1003, he was appointed as the Gon no Shosozu (a provisional junior rank in the second-highest position of priest), and later Gon dai sozu (the provisional second-highest position, upper grade, of priest).
  482. In 1003, he was hunted down by FUJIWARA no Nobukaze, Oryoshi (suppressor), for burning down Shimousa Province and rooting the goods paid as taxes or tithes and he fled to Echigo Province.
  483. In 1003, he was ranked as Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), and dispatched to Dazaifu (local government office in Kyushu region) for reconciliation of the infighting of Usa hachiman-gu Shrine which happened at that time.
  484. In 1004 (Keitoku 1), Dogen presented the collection of koans to the Imperial Court.
  485. In 1004 FUJIWARA no Michinaga was embraced, and he was assigned to gon shosozu (Junior lesser prelate).
  486. In 1004, he became Dazai no daini (Senior Assistant Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices) and was conferred Shosanmi the next year.
  487. In 1004, he served as an instructor in Gosaie (the New Year lecture on sutra at the Imperial Palace), and was appointed an administrative position Gonshosozu, and on June 19, 1004, he died at the age of 71.
  488. In 1004, he was ranked Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) when he was fourteen.
  489. In 1005, only one year after assignment, he resigned the position of gon shosozu because he did not favor fame, following his mother's instruction.
  490. In 1006 as a 15 year old, he was awarded the official rank of Jusani (Junior Third Rank), entering the ranks of the nobility.
  491. In 1006, he was ranked as Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade), and assigned Provincial Governor of Kawachi Province.
  492. In 1007, he died at the age of 98 (80) at Miroku-ji Temple in Harima Province (now Himeji City).
  493. In 1008, his post was made equivalent to the ministers and he was presented with 1,000 households (whose taxes served as his income).
  494. In 1009 he was permitted to enter the Imperial Palace of Imperial Crown Prince Okisada/ Iyasada (later Emperor Sanjo).
  495. In 1009, he had to give up his post of Dazai no daini because he got sued by Chikuzen no kuni no Kami (Governor of Chikuzen Province) FUJIWARA no Fuminobu.
  496. In 1009, he went to Tsushima Province as Tsushima no Kami (Governor of Tsushima Province) and died there.
  497. In 1010, he took the additional post of Shuri no Daibu (Master of the Office of Palace Repairs).
  498. In 1010, under the rule of 15th emperor Sukjong, Namgyeong (or Hanyang, Seoul today) became the capital, which made four-capital system.
  499. In 1011, Emperor Ichijo died and Emperor Sanjo (Imperial Prince to Emperor Reizei) was enthroned.
  500. In 1011, Emperor Sanjo ascended the throne after the death of Emperor Ichijo.
  501. In 1011, Ichijo was nearing death and finally abdicated the throne to the Crown Prince Okisada (Emperor Sanjo).
  502. In 1011, after proofreading performed by some officials including Yo Oku, it was accepted in Zokuzo and was put into circulation throughout the country whereby it became known as Keitokudentoroku after the era name of the time.
  503. In 1011, by the accession to the throne by Emperor Sanjo, she was conferred as a Nyogo (consort of the Emperor).
  504. In 1011, her father, Emperor Sanjo, ascended to the throne and she became an Imperial Princess by the Imperial proclamation.
  505. In 1012
  506. In 1012, he was former Hitachi no suke (Assistant Governor of Hitachi Province) (according to the article of leap October 23, "Mido Kanpakuki" (FUJIWARA no Michinaga's diary)).
  507. In 1012, she was appointed to Saigu by divination.
  508. In 1012, wishing to make Seishi his empress, the emperor was still unable to make up his mind, worried about what Michinaga would think about his decision, whereupon Michinaga suggested that Seishi be officially invested as the Empress.
  509. In 1013, Tameto was appointed Kami (Governor) of Iyo Province, which at the time was considered to be one of the wealthiest provinces.
  510. In 1013, she was conferred the court rank of Junii (Junior Second Rank) and in 1017, she was concurrently appointed to Betto (chief administrator) of Joganden (one of the buildings in the Kokyu (empress's residence) in the Palace).
  511. In 1014 he was admitted to the court as hikurodo (trainee in the Kurodo dokoro, or the Imperial Secretariat) and in 1016 he became Inshi (official of the In no cho, or Retired Emperor's Office) of Sanjo-in, according to "Shoyuki" (the diary of FUJIWARA no Sanesuke), but this is the last time he appears in historical materials.
  512. In 1014, he became Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and later was Jiju (Chamberlain), Assistant Governor of Iyo Province, Ukone no Gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards), Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain), and in 1034 reached Jusanmi Sangi (councillor in the Junior Third Rank).
  513. In 1014, she went down to Ise Province.
  514. In 1014, the Emperor, who became isolated, developed an illness of the eyes that almost made him lose his eyesight, and it finally became difficult for him to conduct affairs of the state, and Michinaga used this as an excuse to urge the Emperor to pass on his throne.
  515. In 1016 he became Betto (Secretary) of the Tendai-ji Temple.
  516. In 1016 soon after her great-grandson was enthroned to become Emperor Goichijo, she became seriously ill, and despite the care from Michinaga and Rinshi, she died of an illness in August of the same year at the age of 86.
  517. In 1016, Emperor Sanjo abdicated the Imperial Throne.
  518. In 1017 Keiso performed Hokke Juko (lectures on Hoke-kyo Sutra in eight volumes, Kai-kyo [sutra read before the main sutra] and Kechi-kyo [sutra read after the main sutra]) at a memorial service for Enchin.
  519. In 1017, Masanobu's legal wife, Bokushi closed her life of 86 years with various dignities such as the mother-in-law of Michinaga, dajodaijin, a grandmother of Yorimichi, sessho, and three empress consorts and a great-grandmother of the Emperor Goichijo.
  520. In 1017, Yorimichi was promoted to Naidaijin (Minister of the Center) as well as being commanded by imperial proclamation to replace his father as Regent and was made head of the Fujiwara clan.
  521. In 1017, age about eighteen, she succeeded her mother and served FUJIWARA no Shoshi (Jotomonin), the second consort of the Emperor Ichijo.
  522. In 1017, he was appointed U-daijin and at the same time became Kotaite-den (chief secretary of the younger brother and heir apparent of an Emperor).
  523. In 1017, she died at the age of 61.
  524. In 1017, the Retired Emperor Sanjo died.
  525. In 1017, when Sanjo died, Atsuaki decided to refrain from being the Crown Prince.
  526. In 1018, he mastered rainmaking prayers and was promoted to the rank of Gon-Risshi after performing a miracle.
  527. In 1018, he was consulted about rebuilding the burnt down Kofuku-ji and Engyo-ji Temples.
  528. In 1018, she became a priest.
  529. In 1019
  530. In 1019, Michinaga entered the priesthood but continued to hold onto the real power, with Yorimichi also adhering to this arrangement and taking care to solicit his judgment.
  531. In 1019, Yorimichi became Kanpaku and in 1021, transferred to the role of Sadaijin.
  532. In 1019, immediately after he heard that unidentified robbers attacked people of the island and violated livestock, he went there to subdue the robbers by leading soldiers from the Fushiro-jo Castle.
  533. In 1019, the ceremony of Chakumo (a girl's ceremony to put on "Mo" (a kind of skirt) for the first time) was held for her and she was conferred the court rank of Jusanmi (Junior third Grade).
  534. In 1019, the same year that FUJIWARA no Michinaga entered the priesthood, MINAMOTO no Toshikata retired from his official post, so did FUJIWARA no Kinto in 1024 consequently and Kinto became a priest two years later.
  535. In 1020, MINAMOTO no Morofusa, a child of the Imperial Prince Tomohira of the Emperor Murakami, was given the surname of MINAMOTO no Ason and MINAMOTO no Masazane, the grandchild of this prince, founded the family.
  536. In 1020, he was promoted to Dainagon, as the only person who attained this post among Shinagon, and the next year, when FUJIWARA Sanesuke was appointed to Udaijin (Minister of the Right), he was the only Dainagon with the senior rank.
  537. In 1020, her father's term of service in Kazusa Province expired, so after about a three-month journey, the family finally reached Kyoto.
  538. In 1021, Akimitsu died at the age of 78.
  539. In 1021, Michinaga sent his daughter, FUJIWARA no Ishi [Takeko], to the Imperial court of Emperor Goichijo, and Akimitsu again made a blunder at the ceremony of her official enthronement as Empress, to which he was denounced by Michinaga.
  540. In 1021, Michinaga's youngest daughter, FUJIWARA no Kishi/Yoshiko, served the Crown Prince, Prince Atsunaga, as Naishi no Tsukasa (Lady officials serving Emperor) so that she would also be an Empress in the future, but Kishi/Yoshiko died early in 1025 after she gave birth to Emperor Go-Reizei.
  541. In 1021, he was appointed Dajo-daijin.
  542. In 1021, he was appointed Udaijin and Kotaitei no fu (the Educational Adviser to the Crown Prince).
  543. In 1021, she entered into the palace to marry Imperial Prince Atsunaga, a younger brother of the Emperor who was the heir apparent (Emperor Gosuzaku), as an adopted daughter of her elder brother FUJIWARA no Yorimichi.
  544. In 1023, Yoshiyori was appointed to Kurodo (Chamberlain), and became a Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) when Emperor Gosuzaku ascended to the throne in 1036.
  545. In 1023, he was appointed Sangi (councilor), but after then was not promoted due to his illness.
  546. In 1023, she had a Mogi ceremony (ceremony for the girls, equivalent to a ceremony for coming-of-age for boys) at Jotomonin and she was appointed as Ippon (the first rank for an Imperial Princess).
  547. In 1024, her older sister passed away, leaving the second daughter behind, and she was absorbed in reading more than ever.
  548. In 1025, Nobuzane-o, the imperial grandson of Emperor Kazan, was granted the family name of Minamoto when he became a subject of the state, and in 1046 he was appointed to Jingi haku.
  549. In 1025, at the age of 19, he doubled as Kurodo (Chamberlain) and Togu kurodo (Chamberlain for the Crown Prince) while he served as Sakone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  550. In 1025, when Imperial Prince Chikahito (Emperor Goreizei) was born, she was appointed as his nursemaid.
  551. In 1025, when she gave birth to the child of FUJIWARA no Kinnari (Yorishinobu Ajari, a master in esoteric Buddhism), she passed away in her twenties, and people around her mourned for her.
  552. In 1027, Michinaga passed away.
  553. In 1027, Michinaga who was suffering from a fatal disease left Godai-do hall, crossed the east bridge to Nakajima, an island, crossed the west bridge and entered the Amida-do hall in the west.
  554. In 1027, she received a title of Imperial Princess by the emperor.
  555. In 1028, after Michinaga died, Ryoen at last became a Gon no Risshi (a provisional rank in the lowest managerial position), and the following year became betto (chief priest) of Tohoku-in subtemple at Hosho-ji Temple.
  556. In 1028, he was former Ise no kami (Governor of Ise Province) (according to the article of June 21, "Sakeiki" (Diary of MINAMOTO no Tsuneyori)).
  557. In 1028, however, TAIRA no Tadatsune War broke out in Shimousa Province in Kanto.
  558. In 1029, he was appointed as the Gon no Shosozu (a provisional junior rank of the second-highest priest).
  559. In 1029, he was appointed to Kai no kami (the governor of Kai Province).
  560. In 1030, he was appointed to Denpo Ajari (a master in Esoteric Buddhism) and was inaugurated as the chief priest of Daigo-ji Temple, and subsequently he was conferred the title of Gon Daisozu (a title of high-ranking Buddhist monk).
  561. In 1032, Yorinobu was appointed Mino no kami due to his achievement.
  562. In 1032, farmers in the Omi province appealed against his illegal actions.
  563. In 1032, he played a role of Kakanyaku (presenter of the crest at Genpuku ceremony) for Genpuku (a ceremony to celebrate somebody's coming of age) of FUJIWARA no Nobunaga, a son of Norimichi who was Yoshinobu's younger brother from another mother.
  564. In 1033 he was appointed to Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and he took this occasion to resign as Kurodo.
  565. In 1033, she composed and presented byobu-uta (screen poems) for MINAMOTO no Rinshi on the celebration of her 70th birthday, as well as flourishing in many Utaawase (poetry competition).
  566. In 1034, he was deprived of his rank and position for having his guard hit FUJIWARA no Tsunesuke, his mother's cousin.
  567. In 1035 he got Gon-Risshi (generally in Shingon sect, fifteenth-ranking Buddhist priest, literally, "supernumerary master of discipline"), in 1039 became the zasu (temple's head priest) of Gokuraku-ji Temple, followed by being promoted to the head priest of Hossho-ji Temple, and reached Gon dai sozu (the provisional second highest position, upper grade, of priest) in 1054.
  568. In 1035, FUJIWARA no Tadanobu, who never gave up hope of becoming minister, died, and lastly Kinto died in 1041 (even after Kinto's death, it was five years more before the minister's seat, for which Tadanobu had been longing in life, became finally available).
  569. In 1036, Emperor Gosuzaku succeeded to the throne.
  570. In 1036, he came into conflict with Anraku-ji Temple and was dismissed from the post of Dazai gon no sochi.
  571. In 1036, she became Nyogodai (a deputy Nyogo; a high-ranking lady in the court (a consort of an emperor)) of Emperor Gosuzaku.
  572. In 1037
  573. In 1037, when the Imperial Princess Teishi (later, Yomeimonin) was selected as the socond consort (later, Empress) for the Emperor Gosuzaku, Yoshinobu was appointed to the chugu daibu (a master of the place of the second consort of the emperor) who was a close aide to the chugu.
  574. In 1038, at 32 years old, Sukefusa was appointed to Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) of the Emperor Gosuzaku (since he doubled as Sakone gon no chujo, he became Tono Chujo (the first secretary's captain)).
  575. In 1040, being concerned with scattered shoen (manor), he took action to inhibit them by requesting the Imperial Court to terminate shoen.
  576. In 1041, he was appointed betto of Daiun-ji Temple (Kyoto City).
  577. In 1042, he served as Shofuku (a person who repeats after what Jidoku [Imperial tutor] has read) in Dokushohajime (a ceremony when one starts to study) of the second Prince of Emperor Gosuzaku, Imperial Prince Takahito (later Emperor Gosanjo) ("Imakagami" [The Mirror of the Present]).
  578. In 1043, he was appointed Gon Chunagon (provisional vice-councilor of state).
  579. In 1045 Emperor Gosuzaku fell critically ill and hoped that Imperial Prince Takahito be the next Crown Prince.
  580. In 1045 he was adopted by FUJIWARA no Yorimichi, and went through Genpuku (the coming-of-age ceremony for a boy in the old days).
  581. In 1045 she gave birth to a son, TACHIBANA no Nakatoshi, but Toshimichi died in 1058 and her son became independent of her, so she lived alone.
  582. In 1045, after Emperor Gosuzaku died, Imperial Prince Takahito became Crown Prince.
  583. In 1046, he was conferred the dignity of peerage.
  584. In 1046, she entered into court to marry Crown Prince Takahito (Emperor Gosanjo) as Soibushi (a lady who acts as a companion of a high-ranking person when he celebrates his coming-of-age ceremony).
  585. In 1046, with the accession of Emperor Goreizei who was her elder brother, she become the Consecrated Princess of Kamo at the age of eight.
  586. In 1047, he was awarded a title of nobility from Imperial Princess Yushi [Sukeko].
  587. In 1047, he was promoted to Jushiijo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) and appointed to Kawachi no kami (the governor of Kawachi Province).
  588. In 1048, she went to Ise.
  589. In 1049 when he was serving as Yamato no kami for the third time, his second son Yorifusa warred with the Kofuku-ji Temple and millions were killed.
  590. In 1049, he moved to To-ji Temple and became gon shosozu (junior lesser prelate), isshin-ajari (a special class of teaching priests who were noble and permitted to play the role of ajari).
  591. In 1050, he became Togu gakushi (Teacher of the Classics for the Crown Prince) of Togu (the Crown Prince), Imperial Prince Takahito, and with his father, who had became Jidoku of Imperial Prince Atsuhira (Emperor Goichijo), they became as Jidoku in two generations.
  592. In 1051 he was appointed to Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank), but he died of disease at the young age of 51 (meanwhile, his father Sukehira was alive at that time and later he became Dainagon (chief councilor of state)).
  593. In 1051 he went down to Mutsu Province with his father, after following MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi's order to fight the Abe clan (Oshu region), however after his father died in the Battle of Kuriyagawa-no-saku in 1062, he took control over his forces.
  594. In 1051 when Yoriyoshi ABE raised a rebellion army (the Zenkunen War [the Early Nine Years' War]), Yoritoo went to Mutsu Province under the command of MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi and fought against the rebellion army.
  595. In 1051, Yorito, together with his son MINAMOTO no Arimitsu, went to Oshu (Northern Honshu, the region encompassing Mutsu and Dewa provinces) following the Governor of Mutsu Province, MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi, to serve in Zen Kunen no Eki (Former Nine Years' Campaign.)
  596. In 1051, the Zenkunen War broke out in Mutsu Province.
  597. In 1053 he passed Taisaku (governmental officer examination in the Heian Period) and became Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  598. In 1054, he was appointed as the twenty-ninth choja of To-ji Temple, who was the chief abbot of the temple and the entire Shingon sect, and was promoted to hoin (the highest rank among Buddhist priests).
  599. In 1054, when Emperor Goreizei ascended the throne, she was promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank), and her husband, Nariakira, also took office as Dazai no daini (Senior Assistant Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices).
  600. In 1055 when he was assigned to Kurodo as well as Uhyoe no jo, he was appointed as kebiishi in reward for his having arrested thugs who fled into an Kurodo's office while wielding swords together with his men ("Hyakuren sho" [History book from the Kamakura period]).
  601. In 1055, the buildings of Reizeiin were demolished and removed and rebuilt in Ichijo-in, it was hardly known what happened after that.
  602. In 1057, he was appointed as Dewa no kuni no kami (Governor of Dewa Province), replacing MINAMOTO no Kanenaga, to support KUMAMOTO no Yoriyoshi who was fighting poorly in the Zenkunen War (the Early Nine Years' War) ("Fuso ryakki" [A Short History of Japan]).
  603. In 1058 she retired from her office due to her poor health.
  604. In 1060, Yorimichi, who embraced Myoson, celebrated Myoson's 90th birthday.
  605. In 1061 Morokane was given the rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and the post of Jiju (a chamberlain).
  606. In 1061, at 70 years of age, Yorimichi was declared Daijo-daijin by imperial proclamation, thus being elevated to the highest civil rank in the country.
  607. In 1061, he quit Gon Chunagon and had his child MINAMOTO no Toshiaki as Governor of Kaga Province.
  608. In 1061, he was appointed Sangi (Royal Advisor).
  609. In 1062 he was killed in the battle to attack Kuriyagawa no saku, which was the foothold of the Abe clan (Oshu [Mutsu Province]).
  610. In 1062, he became Ukone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  611. In 1062, he was appointed as Uchuben (Middle Controller of the Right), and became Sangi (councillor) in 1067 after working as Kurodo no To (Head Chamberlain).
  612. In 1062, in his last years, he was appointed as the betto (chief monk of the temple) of Shitenno-ji Temple.
  613. In 1063, Arimitsu was appointed to Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, Governor of Aki Province and granted the land of Shirakawa-gun County in Mutsu Province (later Iwaki no kuni) for distinguished war service.
  614. In 1063, MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi belonging to Kawachi-Genji called on a deity of Tsuboi Hachiman-gu Shrine of Kawachi Province to make a branch shrine at Yuigo Tsurugaoka.
  615. In 1063, MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi called on a deity of Tsuboi Hachiman-gu Shrine of Tsuboi, Ishikawa Country, Kawachi Province--ujigami (a guardian god or spirit of a particular place in the Shinto religion) for Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan)--to make a branch shrine at Yuigo Tsurugaoka (Zaimokuza, Kamakura City) as 'Tsurugaoka-wakamiya Shrine.'
  616. In 1063, he was promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) and given the posts of Sashosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Mimasaka no Gon no suke (Provisional Assistant Governor of Mimasaka Province).
  617. In 1065, he was promoted to Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  618. In 1066 he was assigned to hogen (the second highest rank for Buddhist priests) and was promoted to gon daisozu (Junior prelate) in 1067.
  619. In 1066, he became gon no sojo (the highest-ranking priest next to a sojo) and performed a ritual for rain along with 20 priests on behalf of relief from that year's drought.
  620. In 1066, he was given permission for Warawa Tenjo (children of aristocratic families becoming apprentices and serving in the palace).
  621. In 1067 he stood down from his role as Kanpaku and was given the imperial title of Jusangu (rank equal to the member of imperial family) by proclamation.
  622. In 1067 he went up to Kyoto and learned mathematics under Tamenaga MIYOSHI.
  623. In 1067, he was appointed Shonii (Senior Second Rank) Dainagon, but in 1074 he quit Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state) and had his grandchild through his daughter, FUJIWARA no Morokane appointed to the position.
  624. In 1067, he was awarded Hokkyo (the third highest rank for Buddhist priests) for the construction of Buddhist statues at Kondo hall of Kofuku-ji Temple and other temples, and in 1068 he was awarded Hogen (the second highest rank for Buddhist priests).
  625. In 1067, he was promoted again to Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and then to Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) with the post of Uchujo (Middle Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) and then to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  626. In 1068 (or 1143) when the Imperial Palace was destroyed by fire, this sword was reduced to ashes and was replaced by another sword; however, since the replaced sword was lost again when the Jokyu War occurred, a new sword was forged.
  627. In 1068, Emperor Gosanjo acceded to the throne through the trend of integrating the emperor's successors in the dynasty.
  628. In 1068, Kyozen was made Hokkyo (the third highest rank of Buddhist priests) as a reward for painting the Buddha of the Hojo-ji Temple, and since then, from the late Heian period through to the early Kamakura period many ebusshi, such as Chijun and Jonin, were magnificently prolific.
  629. In 1068, following the enthronement of Imperial Prince Takahito as Emperor Gosanjo, Sanemasa was also advanced to Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank), because of his achievements as the former Togu gakushi.
  630. In 1068, he was made Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), and subsequently was appointed to positions such as Jiju (Chamberlain), Konoefu (Division of Inner Palace Guards), and Ukongon Chusho (Provincial Guard of the right), and in 1075 was appointed Kuroudo-no To (Emperor's personal secretary) to Emperor Shirakawa.
  631. In 1069 he became Crown Prince, and became an Emperor three years later, when he was twenty years old.
  632. In 1069 he became Sachujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  633. In 1069 she received Ingo title and was called Yomeimonin after that.
  634. In 1069, Sahyoe no jo (secretary of the Left Division of Headquarters of the Middle Palace Guard)
  635. In 1069, he was conferred a court rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  636. In 1069, it was established to carry out the "Order for the Reform of Shoen" by Emperor Gosanjo.
  637. In 1070, based on the shoen list that Kofuku-ji Temple submitted following the Manor Regulation Acts by Emperor Gosanjyo, about 80% of the Shoen owned by Kofuku-ji Temple in Yamato Province were Zoeki Menden.
  638. In 1070, he took charge of making statues enshrined in Enso-ji Temple's Kondo.
  639. In 1070, he was appointed as Sojo, and in the following year he erected 'Ikenobo' in the territory of To-ji Temple and lived there.
  640. In 1070, he went on conquest of Ezo (northerners) by an imperial order of Emperor Gosanjo, and with help of KIYOHARA no Sadahira, conquered around Tsugaru and Shimokita Peninsula that were under control of Ezo.
  641. In 1070, the battle against the Emishi in the Enkyu era occurred.
  642. In 1071, after the rice fields and vegetable fields belonging to Zenjo-ji Temple were donated to Byodoin Temple, Zenjo-ji Temple became a branch temple of Byodoin Temple (until then, Zenjo-ji Temple was a branch temple of Shoboin Temple in Todai-ji Temple that was erected by Heisu).
  643. In 1071, she was raised to the Junii (Junior Second Rank) when Emperor Gosanjo succeeded to the throne in 1071, and was given the rank of Empress Dowager after Emperor Shirakawa's succession to the throne in 1073.
  644. In 1072 he took over the role of his master and entered Zenrin-ji Temple.
  645. In 1072, Emperor Gosanjo abdicated in favor of his first son, Imperial Prince Sadahito (Emperor Shirakawa), but died immediately thereafter of an illness.
  646. In 1072, Kurodo (Chamberlain)
  647. In 1072, after four years of his enthronement, the Emperor intended to pass the throne to his first Prince, Emperor Shirakawa and start the cloister government, however he became ill on the following year and died when he was forty years old.
  648. In 1072, at the same time when Emperor Shirakawa ascended the throne, he became Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain),
  649. In 1072, he travelled to Northern Song Dynasty China where he made a pilgrimage to the holy sites and temples connected to Tendai Sect founder Zhiyi including Mt. Tiantai and Mt. Wutai,
  650. In 1072, he was appointed as Udaiben (Major Controller of the Right) and Sangi, and on this occasion, he held the rank of Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank).
  651. In 1072, he was conferred Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  652. In 1073, Sakone no shogen (Lieutenant of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  653. In 1073, he served as an instructor in a Buddhist service Yuimae, was appointed an administrative position Risshi in 1082, served as the chief priest and the highest ranked monk Hoin at Kofukuji Temple, and was appointed a high-ranked administrative position Gondaisozu.
  654. In 1074, FUJIWARA no Yorimichi and Jotomon in died one after another; and during the next year, FUJIWARA no Morozane who inherited Yorimichi, presented the Shirakawa betsugyo to the then Emperor Shirakawa (great grandson of Jotomon in).
  655. In 1074, Sahyoe no gon no suke (Provisional Assistant Captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards)
  656. In 1074, he became Sangi and was appointed to Gon Chunagon and then Gon Dainagon.
  657. In 1074, he was appointed to a jiju (chamberlain).
  658. In 1074, he was conferred to Sangi (councilor) at the age of 27.
  659. In 1074, he was given Iyo no suke (assistant governor of Iyo Province) as an additional post.
  660. In 1075 he was assigned to Iyo no Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Iyo Province) as an additional post.
  661. In 1075, Sanuki no kami
  662. In 1075, he received the imperial decree, completed the work on September 16 (in the old calendar) of 1086, and submitted it to the Emperor for inspection in October of the same year.
  663. In 1075, he was appointed to the Ukone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  664. In 1076, Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade), then, Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Sanuki no kami
  665. In 1076, Moromichi married FUJIWARA no Matako, the daughter of FUJIWARA no Toshiie with the title of Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state).
  666. In 1076, he was conferred Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade), and appointed to the Omi no suke (assistant governor of Omi Province).
  667. In 1077 he passed away while constructing Hosho-ji Temple, which was completed by his disciple, Injo.
  668. In 1077 she died of smallpox at the age of forty-nine.
  669. In 1077, a ceremony was held in celebration of the completion of the golden hall dedicated to the principal image Vairocana (Birushanabutsu).
  670. In 1077, he was appointed Tendai Zasu (head priest of the Tendai Sect) by imperial charter but was forced to resign after only three days in the face of opposition from the followers of Enryaku-ji Temple; being made betto (administrator) of Hossho-ji Temple instead.
  671. In 1077, he was conferred Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), and appointed to Sakone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  672. In 1077, she became a nun because of her husband's death and her own illness, and it is believed that she died 10 years later; however, her whereabouts in her last years are unknown.
  673. In 1078, Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Tanba no kami (governor of Tanba Province)
  674. In 1078, he was conferred Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade).
  675. In 1078, she joined 'Dairi Goban Utaawase' on behalf of her son, Tameie, in spite of her great age, about eighty.
  676. In 1080, Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade), Tanba no kami
  677. In 1080, he reached the position of Daijo Daijin.
  678. In 1080, he was conferred Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  679. In 1081, he was conferred Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank), and concurrently appointed to the Sanuki gon no kami (the governor of Sanuki Province).
  680. In 1082, he performed a miracle of rainfall by a service to pray for rain; however, he was interrupted by Gihan and renounced the world on Mt. Nachi.
  681. In 1082, he was promoted to Sangi (councillor).
  682. In 1082, when Yokan at age 50 was walking around the statue of Amida Nyorai, the main revered figure, reciting the nenbutsu as his daily routine, Amida Nyorai stepped down from the sacred platform and began to walk with Yokan.
  683. In 1083, Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Tanba no kami
  684. In 1083, Yoshiie became the Mutsu no kuni no kami and got involved in the Kiyohara clan's internal conflict in Dewa, triggering the Later Three Years' War.
  685. In 1083, Yoshitada was born.
  686. In 1083, an internal conflict broke out between KIYOHARA no Sanehira (a son of Takesada) who had succeeded to the family head of the Kiyohara clan, Kiyohira, and KIYOHARA no Iehira, a younger brother by a different father.
  687. In 1083, he founded Jakujo-ji Temple in Izumi Province.
  688. In 1083, he was appointed Udaijin (minister of the right) while his older brother Toshifusa held the post of Sadaijin (minister of the left).
  689. In 1083, he was appointed to the Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state).
  690. In 1084, Jiju (Chamberlain)
  691. In 1084, Owari no kami (governor of Owari Province)
  692. In 1084, Sanemasa became as Dazai daini (senior assistant governor-general of Government Headquarters in Kyushu), and went to Dazaifu.
  693. In 1084, he was appointed to the Chugu Gon no daibu (provisional master of the Consort's Household), and conferred Junii (Junior Second Rank).
  694. In 1084, she resigned from her position after her mother, Kenshi died and came back to the Palace in December of the same year.
  695. In 1086 he was assigned as gon no sojo (a highest ranking priest, next to a sojo) and in 1091 he was promoted to Sojo (high-ranking Buddhist priest).
  696. In 1086 her father, Emperor Shirakawa abdicated from the throne and her younger brother, Emperor Horikawa succeeded to the throne.
  697. In 1086, Shirakawa abdicated to Imperial Prince Taruhito (Emperor Horikawa), who was then eight years old; he named himself Shirakawa-in and became Dajo Emperor (Joko), but to oversee the young Emperor he continued the conduct of political affairs.
  698. In 1086, Ushosho (Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards), Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  699. In 1086, he was concurrently appointed to the Saemon no kami (captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  700. In 1086, he was promoted to Jiju (Chamberlain).
  701. In 1086, the Insei system (the rule of the retired Emperor) began.
  702. In 1086, the Retired Emperor Shirakawa built an Imperial villa, Toba-dono Palace (also known as Jonangu), by enlarging and remodeling the villa, which was presented to him by FUJIWARA no Suetsuna, by the Ogura-ike Pond.
  703. In 1087, Gosannen no Eki ended.
  704. In 1087, Ryuzen (a son of FUJIWARA no Masakane) founded this temple.
  705. In 1087, he founded Daijoin Temple in Kofukuji Temple to become the first head priest, and laid a foundation for Daijoin Temple as a monzeki temple (a temple of high rank where members of imperial family and nobility enter the priesthood), which was comparable to Ichijoji Temple.
  706. In 1087, he served as the tutor of the Emperor Horikawa as Shikibu gon no taifu (Provisional Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial) and later became Shikibu taifu (the Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial) in 1095.
  707. In 1087, she became Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank) as the menoto of Emperor Horikawa and was called Chunagon Naishi no suke (Secretary and Middle Councilor).
  708. In 1088, Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade), Jushiinojo (Junior Forth Rank, Upper Grade)
  709. In 1088, Motoki was conferred a peerage at the age of 12.
  710. In 1088, he was appointed Juichii (Junior First Rank), but declined three days later.
  711. In 1088, he was awarded Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  712. In 1088, he was conferred Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  713. In 1088, in the following year of the year when Gosannen no Eki (the Later Three Years' War) was over, he succeeded the post from MINAMOTO no Yoshiie after he was dismissed from the post of Mutsu no kami.
  714. In 1089, Shoshiinoge, Sachujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards.)
  715. In 1090, Emperor Shirakawa had visited Kumano and observed the place bustling with pilgrimages to Kumano Sanzan; he felt that Kumano Sanzan which had been rather an insignificant local reizan (sacred mountain) needed to be managed systematically.
  716. In 1090, Iyo no kami (governor of Iyo Province)
  717. In 1090, he served as a guide during Retired Emperor Shirakawa's pilgrimage to Kumano and was appointed as the first Kumano Kengyo (official supervisor of Kumano) before founding Shogo-in Temple.
  718. In 1091, he as a member of the Sekkan (regent and advisor) family received the first tribute (two war horses) from FUJIWARA no Kiyohira from the Oushu area.
  719. In 1091, he was appointed to Dainagon (chief councilor of state); in 1094, he was appointed to Dazai no gon no sochi, the following year in 1095, he left the capital and in 1097 he died in Dazaifu.
  720. In 1091, he was appointed to the Gon Dainagon (provisional major counselor).
  721. In 1091, he was granted Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) in recognition of his services as a member of the palace staff during the Eiho period.
  722. In 1091, the donation of shoen (manors in medieval Japan) to MINAMOTO no Yoshiie was suspended.
  723. In 1092, he entered into a secluded life at Mt. Koya Ojoin-dani valley and reconstructed Henjoko-in Temple.
  724. In 1092, he reported to the imperial court that he observed a rebellion by FUJIWARA no Kiyohira, the largest local force in Mutsu Province.
  725. In 1092, he was conferred to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and appointed Higo-kokushu (Lord of Higo Province).
  726. In 1092, sequels to "Eiga Monogatari" (volumes 31 to 40) were written, the author is deemed as Idewanoben.
  727. In 1092, the establishment of shoen by MINAMOTO no Yoshiie was banned.
  728. In 1092, the posts of Iyo no suke and Kurodo no to added.
  729. In 1093 he was assigned to the thirty-seventh Tendai-zasu.
  730. In 1093, TAIRA no Morotae and his son TAIRA no Morosue attacked the house of the governor of Dewa Province MINAMOTO no Saneakira but, in 1094, the following year, were put down by retainers of the governor of Mutsu Province MINAMOTO no Yoshitsuna.
  731. In 1093, kokushi (provincial governor) of Dewa Province, Saneakira (his last name was unknown but in the "Gonijo Moromichi ki" (Diary of FUJIWARA no Moromichi) Dewa no kami (the governor of Dewa Province) of that year is said to be MINAMOTO no Saneakira), was attacked and killed by TAIRA no Morotae and the son TAIRA no Morosue.
  732. In 1094, Harima no kami (governor of Harima Province), Shuri no daibu
  733. In 1094, Sangi
  734. In 1094, he became jiju (chamberlain), and was admitted to the court in the same year.
  735. In 1095 he was promoted to daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order) and also put in charge of the betto (the superior of a temple) of the Shorenge-in Temple from 1096 and the zasu of the Hojo-ji Temple from 1098 at the same time.
  736. In 1095, Hokumen no bushi (Imperial Palace Guards for the North Side) was established.
  737. In 1095, Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and Bingo gon no kami (Provisional governor of Bingo Province), Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank)
  738. In 1095, Moromichi rejected the mass protest by the Enryaku-ji Temple and Hiyoshi-sha Shrine monks, demanding the exile of Mino no kami (the governor of Mino Province), MINAMOTO no Yoshitsuna, and dispatched samurai and ordered them to attack the monks.
  739. In 1095, a brief skirmish with temple officials ensued over a letter from the Emperor ordering the confiscation of Enryaku-ji Temple Manor territory in Mino Province, resulting in a monk being hit and killed by an arrow.
  740. In 1096, Yoshitada became Tachihaki no osa (Guard Chief of the Emperor, Crown Prince and the Palace).
  741. In 1096, he was appointed gon no betto (acting chief) of Kofukuji Temple and concurrently served as an official of Hasadera Temple and Daianji Temple in Yamato Province.
  742. In 1096, people in Kyoto became enthusiastic about Dengaku and the aristocracy arranged performances for the Emperor.
  743. In 1097, TAIRA no Masamori donated his shoen to the retired Emperor.
  744. In 1098 Ishi was admitted to the court with the title of Nyogo (the third highest rank of Imperial consorts).
  745. In 1098, Gon chunagon (provisional vice-councilor of state)
  746. In 1098, MINAMOTO no Yoshiie was granted in-shoden (access to the retired emperor in the imperial court), and in 1132, TAIRA no Tadamori was granted nai-shoden (access to the inner Court); these landmark events heralded the era of the samurai.
  747. In 1098, MINAMOTO no Yoshiie was permitted to access to the Imperial Court.
  748. In 1098, he was appointed to Sangi (Royal Adviser), and in the end, his Court rank & title rose to Shonii (Senior Second Rank) & Dainagon (Major Counselor).
  749. In 1099, Moromichi died suddenly at the age of 38.
  750. In 1099, an incident occurred in which his servant on guard had deprived of the criminals by their accomplices (according to "Gonijo Moromichi ki" (Diary of FUJIWARA no Moromichi)).
  751. In 1099, he was appointed as Gon no Risshi (generally in Shingon sect, 15th-ranking Buddhist priest, literally, "supernumerary master of discipline"), but declined it.
  752. In 110, Prince YAMATO Takeru subdued a rebellion of Emishi/Ezo, (which is a legend).
  753. In 1100 he became Minister of the Right and in 1105 was appointed Emperor Horikawa's Kanpaku (Chief Adviser to the Emperor).
  754. In 1100 he held a memorial service for the dead at the Butsugen-in Temple and was assigned to kengyo (temple or shrine administrator).
  755. In 1100 he was assigned to Shonaiki (an official working at Nakatsukasa (Ministry of the Central Office)) in Shorokuinojo (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade).
  756. In 1100 she was awarded the rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade).
  757. In 1100, Junii (Junior Second Rank), Uemon no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards), Kebiishi no betto (Superintendent of the Imperial Police)
  758. In 1100, Yoshitada became Kawachi no kami (Governor of Kawachi Province).
  759. In 1100, he became Jimu (temple manager) of Kofuku-ji Temple, and in 1106, To-ji choja (the chief abbot of To-ji Temple) and in 1110, Gon no sojo (a highest ranking priest, next to a sojo).
  760. In 1101 at Muryokoin he was given Denpo Kanjo (the ceremony to be invested Ajari, the rank of master).
  761. In 1101, MINAMOTO no Yoshichika was summoned because of his rampant behavior.
  762. In 1101, Mimasaka no kami (governor of Mimasaka Province), Shuri no daibu
  763. In 1101, OE no Masafusa, Dazai no daini (Senior Assistant Governor General of the Dazai-fu) sued Yoshichika and tracking down and killing of Yoshichika was discussed at the Imperial Court.
  764. In 1101, Shonii
  765. In 1102, MINAMOTO no Yoshichika was exiled to Oki Island.
  766. In 1102, Shoshiinojo (Senior Fourth Rank Upper Grade), Inshi (official of the In no cho, or Retired Emperor's Office)
  767. In 1102, she was appointed to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  768. In 1103 she died in childbirth, having given birth to the Premier Prince Munehito (later Emperor Toba).
  769. In 1103, Emperor Shirakawa's son, Emperor Horikawa had a baby that was going to be Prince (later called Emperor Toba).
  770. In 1103, Togu no suke (Assistant Master in the Crown Prince's Quarters), Shuri no daibu, Mimasaka no kami, In no betto (chief administrator of the Retired Emperor's Office)
  771. In 1103, he accepted the post of investiture of the Crown Prince and further concurrently took the post of Togu gakushi (teacher of the Classics of the Crown Prince) (when the Crown Prince was 7 months old).
  772. In 1103, he was concurrently appointed to the udaisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  773. In 1104, Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank), Shuri no daibu
  774. In 1104, Yoshitada became Saemon no gon no suke (Provisional Assistant Master of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) and returned to Kyoto.
  775. In 1104, he became Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade).
  776. In 1104, he held 'Sakon no Gon no Chujo Toshitada Asonke no Utaawase' (a poetry contest sponsored by Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards Toshitada of Asonke (a family of high-ranking court nobles)) in his own residence inviting those poets mentioned before.
  777. In 1105, Kiyohira built Saisho-in Temple (later Chuson-ji Temple) in his base, Hiraizumi.
  778. In 1105, he died from a disease before his father.
  779. In 1106 Yoshiie's third son, MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni and his younger brother MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu created a disturbance extending to a battle in Hitachi Province (Hitachi Battle) and Yoshiie recalled them to Kyoto.
  780. In 1106, MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni and MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu fought against each other in Hitachi province and the command for capture was issued for both.
  781. In 1106, he conspired with Ninyo, a monk of Enryaku-ji Temple, to intrude into Onari no sho (manor) in Owari Province.
  782. In 1106, he fought against his uncle MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu and his cousin MINAMOTO no Yoshinari in Hitachi Province.
  783. In 1107 he became a Kogogushiki (officer of the Empress's household), and in 1123 became the Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) and Sangi (Royal Advisor).
  784. In 1107, he was concurrently appointed to the kogogu daibu (Master of the Empress's Household).
  785. In 1107, he was conferred the title of Gon no Shosozu (a title of high-ranking priest).
  786. In 1107, the command for TAIRA no Masamori to track and kill MINAMOTO no Yoshichika was issued.
  787. In 1107, the greatest danger to Tadazane and the Sekkan (regent) family crisis coincided with the enthronement of Emperor Toba.
  788. In 1107, when Emperor Toba ascended the throne at the age of five, an uncle on his mother's side, FUJIWARA no Kinzane insisted that he himself would be the regent, and Shirakawa-in, who was Kinzane's cousin, wondered what would be the right decision.
  789. In 1108 the post of Azechi (Inspector of the provincial government) added.
  790. In 1108, MINAMOTO no Yoshichika was killed by TAIRA no Masamori and the insurrection was suppressed.
  791. In 1108, Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank), Shuri no daibu
  792. In 1108, he became a Buddhist priest and was given the Buddhist name of Joe, and he passed away the next year.
  793. In 1108, he started to construct Chuson-ji Temple and the basis of grand medieval city Hiraizumi, which led to 100 years' prosperity of the Oshu-Fujiwara clan over four generations.
  794. In 1108, she was appointed Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank).
  795. In 1108, when FUJIWARA no Sukezane (藤原佐実) had his topknot cut in the free-for-all with MINAMOTO no Nakamasa, he became famous by arresting the offender in accordance with the order of FUJIWARA no Tadazane, who was Sessho, based on Shirakawain's will.
  796. In 1108, when he was in the position of Uhyoe no kami, he was deprived of his register in Court because of his not going to work at Court for three years.
  797. In 1108, with the accession of Emperor Toba, she was posthumously designated as the Empress Dowager.
  798. In 1109, Dazai daini (senior assistant governor-general of government headquarters in Kyushu), Shuri no daibu
  799. In 1109, Ryonin built Raigoin Temple (Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City) in Ohara, Kyoto.
  800. In 1109, Yoshitada was assassinated.
  801. In 1109, he was ordered by Emperor Shirakawa to hunt down and kill MINAMOTO no Yoshitsuna (a younger brother of MINAMOTO no Yoshiie and the grand uncle of the clan), who had allegedly assassinated Yoshitada, but did not carry it out.
  802. In 1111, Gon dainagon
  803. In 1111, he was appointed to Tanba no kuni no kami (Governor of Tanba Province) at the age of only 10.
  804. In 1111, he was ranked as Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), Moku no kami (chief of the Bureau of Carpentry).
  805. In 1112, his father died suddenly in the Kurodo dokoro (the Chamberlain's Office); being a young boy, he was adopted by TAKASHINA no Tsunetoshi, one of his relatives.
  806. In 1112, she was promoted to Junii (Junior Second Rank).
  807. In 1113 Ninkan, who was serving Imperial Prince Sukehito, the third prince of Emperor Gosanjo, as his gojiso, attempted to assassinate Emperor Toba but failed.
  808. In 1113 he again involved himself as Kampaku but the position was as weak as ever, and, in perpetual petitions as head of the Fujiwara family, he had no impact in attempts to persuade Kofuku-ji Temple.
  809. In 1113 the custom that the Ko-Ajari (lower ranking high priest) ordained at To-ji Temple would become appointed to the Sogo (Office of Monastic Affairs) was established as thanks when Kanjo conducted a ritual that cured Emperor Toba's illness.
  810. In 1113, FUJIWARA no Tadazane converted this hall into a temple for which a religious service was held in 1123.
  811. In 1113, Ninkan, who believed that Imperial Prince Sukehito should be made emperor, planned to assassinate Emperor Toba.
  812. In 1113, because of the murder of Naiki Taro AIKO, the members of the party were searched out and destroyed.
  813. In 1114, he was raised to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank), and finally promoted to Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state) in 1122.
  814. In 1115, at age 12, he became Kai no kami (Governor of Kai Province).
  815. In 1115, he became Udaijin (Minister of the right), reaching the position of Daijo Daijin (Grand Minister) in 1122.
  816. In 1115, he was appointed to the Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  817. In 1115, the post of Minbukyo added.
  818. In 1116 he wrote "Choya gunsai".
  819. In 1116, Shuri no daibu
  820. In 1117 a hoshi (Buddhist priest) who called himself Yoshichika appeared in Echigo Province and visited the mansion of Gozoku (local ruling family), TAIRA no Nagamoto.
  821. In 1117, Motohira restored Motsu-ji Temple.
  822. In 1117, he became a mandokoro betto (Secretary of government office) for FUJIWARA no Shoshi who was married to the Emperor Toba.
  823. In 1117, he resigned from the post of Kurodo, but in 1122 he was appointed to Kurodo no to (head of Kurodo) with Shoshii (Senior Fourth Rank).
  824. In 1117, the Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa's adopted daughter, FUJIWARA no Shoshi (Taiken mon in), made her bridal entry as an Imperial Consort into the court, whereupon she became the second consort of the Emperor, and had five boys and two girls.
  825. In 1118, Emperor Horikawa's second (or third) son, Imperial Prince Saiunho joined the temple's priesthood and was the first time that a young member of the Imperial household had ever become a Buddhist priest.
  826. In 1118, he held a poetic ceremony to enshrine the poetic sage KAKINOMOTO no Hitomoaro, devoting the Hitomaro's figure, that was the first-ever event for "Hitomaro engu".
  827. In 1118, he was born in Ubushina, Ise no kuni (Ubushina, Ise Province, which is currently Ubushina, Tsu City, Mie Prefecture) as the first son of TAIRA no Tadamori, who was the head of the Ise branch of the Taira clan.
  828. In 1118, the post of Chugu daibu added.
  829. In 1120 Tadazane lost his position of Chancellor and Nairan (an official position to check documents from the Grand Minister to the Emperor), he then had to retire to Uji.
  830. In 1121, he became a head of the Fujiwara clan and was appointed to the post of Kanpaku (chief advisor to the emperor), serving Emperor Toba in place of his father, Tadazane.
  831. In 1121, he held a post in Kidendo (the study of the histories), after which he held the posts of Kurodo (Chamberlain), Shurishiki (Office of Palace Repairs), Hyoe-fu (Headquarters of the Middle Palace Guards), Emonfu (Headquarters of the Outer Palace Guards), and Kai Province.
  832. In 1121, he was concurrently appointed to the Sadaisho (Major Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  833. In 1122, he was appointed to the Udaijin (Minister of the Right).
  834. In 1122, he was promoted to Sangi (Royal Advisors).
  835. In 1123, assuming the post of Tendai-zasu (the head priest of the Tendai sect) at the youthful age of 33, Ninjitsu was the first case of anyone assuming the post younger than the age of 40.
  836. In 1123, he was ennobled.
  837. In 1123, the Emperor succeeded to the throne at age five, the Emperor Toba having passed the throne to him, but the Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa in his pious life had an influence on politics.
  838. In 1124, Kiyohira built Konjikido (Golden Hall) of Chuson-ji Temple.
  839. In 1124, he became ill, which made him decide to enter the priesthood on August 25, under the posthumous Buddhist name of Renkaku.
  840. In 1124, he compiled "Kinyo wakashu" under the order of Shirakawain.
  841. In 1125, he became Daisojo (a priest of the highest rank in the highest managerial position).
  842. In 1126 he was granted Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  843. In 1127 Sanbon was bestowed on him and in 1132 he prayed for the cure of Emperor Toba's disease.
  844. In 1127, decided by fortunetelling to be ranked as Jusango (honorary rank next to the three Empresses: Great Empress Dowager, Empress Dowager, and Empress) and to become Sai-in
  845. In 1127, his second son MINAMOTO no Yoshiyasu was born.
  846. In 1129 Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa died and the commencement of government by Retired Emperor Toba bought with it a revival in the world of politics.
  847. In 1130 he was conferred the rank of Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) at his coming of age ceremony and was appointed: Jiju (chamberlain), Konoe no shosho (Minor Captain of the Palace Guards), and Iyo no Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Iyo Province).
  848. In 1130, however, he gave up his post because he was displeased with the promotion of FUJIWARA no Nagazane to Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), who became Sangi after Koremichi.
  849. In 1130, when his elder brother MINAMOTO no Mitsunobu, accused of the Toran-jiken (Brawling Incident), was sentenced to the deportation to Tosa Province, Mitsuyasu's involvement was also implicated and he was removed from the post of Hyoe-fu; however, before long, he was reappointed to the former position.
  850. In 1131 achieved Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  851. In 1131, he became Oinosuke (assistant head of the bureau responsible for food preparation for religious ceremonies and feasts within the court).
  852. In 1131, he was conferred Juichii (Junior First Rank) and appointed to the Sadaijin (Minister of the Left).
  853. In 1131, he was ranked Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) and was appointed to Gon Chunagon.
  854. In 1132, for the completion ceremony of the Tokuchoju-in Temple, a Kannon-do Hall built at the Retired Emperor's behest, Tadamori donated the Sentai Kannon (thousand deity) to the temple.
  855. In 1132, he was appointed the head of Daigo-ji Temple, and in 1143 was appointed Gon shosozu (Junior lesser prelate).
  856. In 1132, withdrew from Sai-in due to disease
  857. In 1133 (age 7)
  858. In 1133 he got Joshaku (peerage).
  859. In 1133, he entered the Buddhist priesthood aged 13 years at Daigo-ji Temple of the Shingon Sect.
  860. In 1134 (age 8)
  861. In 1134, he took the post of Taikotaigogu Gon no Daibu (Provisional Master of the Grand Empress Dowager's Household) and was granted Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) in the following year when he was 59 years old.
  862. In 1134, he was awarded the position of Gon shosozu (Junior lesser prelate) for Nanto Sanei-ko and later became Gon daisozu (Junior prelate).
  863. In 1134, renamed from Koko to Muneko in accordance with a report submitted by FUJIWARA no Atsumitu, Shikibu no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonies)
  864. In 1135 (age 14)
  865. In 1135, Asako and Michinori had their own child FUJIWARA no Shigenori.
  866. In 1135, he conducted incantation for curing chugu's (the second empress's) disease and was appointed to Homu (director of temple affairs) as a reward.
  867. In 1135, she entered Murasakino Saiin from Shosaiin (hall of initial abstinence).
  868. In 1135, the main building of Wakamiya shrine (a shrine sacred to the son of the god of the main shrine) was renovated by Tadamichi FUJIWARA.
  869. In 1136 (age 10)
  870. In 1136 he was awarded Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and was appointed Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state); however, the Kanin line (of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan) entered a period of recession due to the resignation of Emperor Sutoku in 1141 and Taikeimonin joining nunnery in 1142.
  871. In 1136 took on the dual roles of Naidaijin (Minister of the Center) and Ukone no daisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  872. In 1136, he was promoted to Juichii (Junior First Rank)sadaijin (minister of the left), and called Hanazono Sadaijin because he acquired Hanazono Rikyu (Hanazono Imperial villa) from the emperor.
  873. In 1137 (age 11)
  874. In 1137 Tankai was invested with the title of Hokyo (the third highest rank of Buddhist priests).
  875. In 1137, as a reward for establishment of the Kumano-hongu Shrine by Tadamori, Kiyomori was appointed Higo-kokushu (Governor of Higo Province).
  876. In 1138 (age 12)
  877. In 1139, Yoshikata became the head of the Imperial Palace Guard assigned to guard the Crown Prince Narihito, who later became Emperor Konoe, being referred to as Togu tachihaki no senjo (Head of the Imperial Guard for the Crown Prince).
  878. In 1139, as Sakone no daisho (Major Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), he became togu no fu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince).
  879. In 1139, he received the royal permit to take place in kanjoe (ceremony of kanjo) pursuant to that of To-ji Temple at his Kannonin Temple as goganji (private temple of someone).
  880. In 1139, two years after the founding of the Amida-do hall, a three-storey pagoda was built by Uemon no kami (Captain of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards) FUJIWARA no Ienari.
  881. In 1140 (age 14)
  882. In 1140, MINAMOTO no Masasada, Genji choja (the top of the Minamoto clan) of Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan) took the posts of both Junnain Betto and Shogakuin Betto (chancellor of Shogakuin,) and after that, the custom that Genji choja served as both Junnain Betto and Shogakuin Betto continued until the Meiji Restoration.
  883. In 1140, he entered the priesthood adopting the Buddhist name of Eni at age 23, and also later called himself Saigyo.
  884. In 1141 when the retired Emperor Toba received commandments, Kakuho gave them to him.
  885. In 1141, Emperor Sutoku, her elder maternal brother, succeeded to the throne, and Emperor Konoe, her younger brother with a different mother, succeeded to the throne
  886. In 1141, Emperor Toba made Emperor Sutoku, his son with FUJIWARA no Shoshi, abdicated and had Imperial Prince Narihito, his son with FUJIWARA no Tokushi and a younger brother of retired Emperor Sutoku, ascend the Imperial Throne (Emperor Konoe).
  887. In 1141, Sadaakira Gennaimusha AKASHI made a night attack.
  888. In 1141, he served Bifukumonin as Kogogushiki (officer for serving the Empress in household ministry) and was appointed as Echizen no kuni no kami (Governor of Echizen Province) (Echizen Province was under control of Bifukumonin), thereafter he was appointed as provincial governor around the country.
  889. In 1141, he was appointed to Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) and appointed to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) jiju (Chamberlain) in 1149.
  890. In 1142 he became a Cloistered Emperor after being ordained as a Buddhist priest by receiving the orders of Buddhism at Todai-ji Temple Kaidan in [the building that houses the 'ordination platform'].
  891. In 1142, he donated his traditional domain in Ashikaga to Anrakuju-in Temple which was goganji of Emperor Toba to turn it into Ashikagasho district (transferred from Hachijoin-ryo to Daikakuji-to).
  892. In 1142, he was appointed Hyobu no shojo (Junior Secretary of the Ministry of War).
  893. In 1142, he was chosen for Kurodo no To (Head Chamberlain) for the Emperor Konoe.
  894. In 1142, he was transferred from the Daigakuryo (Bureau of Education), promoted to Shorokui (Senior Sixth Rank) and appointed the ushoshi (Junior Secretary of the Right).
  895. In 1142, the adopted daughter turned three years old, performed the ceremony of Manahajime (ceremony of giving fish meat to the child for the first time) in March, and the ceremony of Hakama-gi (first clothing) in August.
  896. In 1142, when Taikenmonin Shoshi took the tonsure and entered the priesthood, she followed her master and became a nun.
  897. In 1143, Yoshikata became the acting local governor of Noto Province which was the property of Yorinaga but, in 1147, due to the unpaid tax, was dismissed and once again returned to Yorinaga becoming his sodomy partner (as recorded in the "Journal" on February 3, 1148).
  898. In 1143, Yoshikuni donated his shiryo (private land) developed in Yanada County to Ise Jingu Shrine so that it was certified as Yanada mikuriya (manors of Imperial family and powerful shrines).
  899. In 1143, he built Yuasa-jo Castle in his territory, Yuasa-sho Manor, Arita District, Kii Province, and moved to the castle from Hirohoyama-jo Castle, where he lived before.
  900. In 1143, he was allowed to return to his original rank, but suddenly died two years later in 1145, at the age of 53.
  901. In 1143, it became the goganji (temple at which prayers for favors are made) of retired Emperor Toba.
  902. In 1143, moved into the newly built Sanjo Karasuma-tei
  903. In 1144 he was commissioned by the Retired Emperor Sutoku to compile an imperial anthology, which was completed as "Shika Wakashu" (the Collection of Verbal Flowers) in 1151.
  904. In 1144 his father Akisuke was commissioned by Emperor Sutoku to compile the imperial anthology, "Shika Wakashu" (the Collection of Verbal Flowers).
  905. In 1144 was conferred the court rank of Shorokui (Senior Sixth Rank).
  906. In 1144, Emperor Sutoku ordered FUJIWARA no Akisuke (1090 - 1155) to compile the anthology, and he finished and submitted it to the Emperor for inspection in 1151.
  907. In 1144, he became eligible to enter the Imperial court.
  908. In 1145 he resigned all his posts, and passed away on May 17 of the same year at the age of seventy-six.
  909. In 1145, Mother, Shoshi, died
  910. In 1145, Yorinaga got angry with the remission of Kunisada, meshitsukai (inferior officer) who was a murderer, and had Kimiharu secretly kill this criminal.
  911. In 1145, he was appointed to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), and was promoted to Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) in 1154.
  912. In 1146 (age 20)
  913. In 1146 achieved Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  914. In 1146 he was appointed the 18th Kumano Betto after serving as an official of the Hongu shrine, shuri betto (priest in charge of repairs) and Gon-betto (Deputy Betto).
  915. In 1146, she underwent Hakamagi (ceremony fitting child with a hakama).
  916. In 1147 he was conferred a peerage.
  917. In 1147 he was promoted to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), and appointed the Sadaishi (Senior Secretary of the Left).
  918. In 1147, FUJIWARA no Yorinaga became ichinokami due to the vacancies of Ministers of the Right and the Left, and attempted to restore government affairs, thus taking over power from his brother FUJIWARA no Tadamichi.
  919. In 1147, Iemori was promoted to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and assigned the position of Hitachi no suke (Assistant Governor of Hitachi Province), and in 1148, he was promoted to Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and assigned the position of Uma no kami (Captain of the Right Division of the Bureau of Horses).
  920. In 1147, TAIRA no Kiyomori was ordered by the Cloistered Emperor Toba to pay 30 kin of copper due to the Gion Brawling Incident.
  921. In 1147, TAIRA no Munemori was born of Kiyomori and TAIRA no Tokiko.
  922. In 1147, because Kiyomori was being punished for causing a disturbance in Gion, Iemori suddenly rose in prominence.
  923. In 1147, he established Tokudai-ji Temple and was known as the Tokudaiji no Sadaijin (Minister of the Left of Tokudaiji).
  924. In 1147, moved into Sanjo Higashinotoin-tei
  925. In 1148, he was appointed to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  926. In 1148, she became an adopted daughter of Bifukumonin and in 1150, became an adopted daughter of Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), FUJIWARA no Tadamichi.
  927. In 1149 (age 27)
  928. In 1149 (age 28)
  929. In 1149, as Yoshikuni's roto (retainer) scuffled in Kyoto, Yoshikuni was accused of that.
  930. In 1149, he built a Buddhist temple called Dainichi-ji Temple on the top of Mt. Fuji to enshrine Dainichi Nyorai (Mahavairocana).
  931. In 1149, he was appointed to Kogo no miya gon no daibu (Provisional Master of the Empress's Household) and Mimasaka no kuni Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Mimasaka Province.)
  932. In 1149, he was appointed to Myobo hakase (a teacher of the law in the Ritsuryo system), assuming daihanji (judge) additionally.
  933. In 1150 (18 years old), Seishimaru moved to Bessho of Seiryu-ji Temple (in Sakamoto, Otsu city), was taught by Jigenbo Eiku Shonin, named Honen-bo Genku (used one Kanji character each from Genko and Eiko).
  934. In 1150 (age 29)
  935. In 1150, Emperor Toba's empress Bifukumonin used Shoren-in Temple as a place of prayer.
  936. In 1150, Muneko became menoto (a woman providing breast-feed to a highborn baby) and Tadamori menoto (a foster father) of Prince Shigehito, the first prince of the retired Emperor Sutoku.
  937. In 1150, Yorinaga took command of MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi's and MINAMOTO no Yorikata's troops, attacked Tadamichi's villa, and made off with the head clansman's seal and family treasures; Tadazane took them to the Sekkan regent family's Higashi-Sanjodono estate and handed them over to Yorinaga.
  938. In 1150, Yoshikuni conflicted with Ukone no daisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) Oii Mikado FUJIWARA no Saneyoshi to burn down Saneyoshi's residence; Yoshikuni received chokkan.
  939. In 1150, after he successfully made the weather fine by his prayers on the day of Keisho-ji Temple's Buddhist service, he converted his living house into a temple where the empresses prayed and named it Shoren-in Temple.
  940. In 1150, he was awarded the rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and appointed as Sakone no shosho (Minor Captain of the Left Palace Guards) when he was eight.
  941. In 1151 (age 30)
  942. In 1151 achieved the court rank of Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), in the following year (1152) was made Uhyoe no suke (assistant captain of the Right Division of Middle Palace Guards), and in 1155 was given the rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and was made Musashi no kami (Provincial Governor of Musashi).
  943. In 1151 the collection was completed and shown to the Imperial Palace.
  944. In 1151, Yasutsuna was appointed as Kurodo (Chamberlain) to Emperor Konoe.
  945. In 1151, following efforts by Tadazane, Yorinaga received a command to appear at a private audience and was supposedly in the unusual situation of being Kampaku and having a private audience.
  946. In 1151, he took his nephew, Imperial Prince Morihito (latter day Emperor Nijo) under his care, asked by his father, Emperor Toba and trained him, however, Prince Morihito was suddenly nominated as Crown Prince and left Kakusho.
  947. In 1151, starting from Intenjobito (a high ranking courtier allowed into the Imperial Palace), in 1154 he reached Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Izumo no kuni no Kami (Governor of Izumo Province).
  948. In 1151, thanks to Tadazane's efforts, Yorinaga was proclaimed Internal Auditor.
  949. In 1152 he was assigned to Kaga no kuni no kami (Governor of Kaga Province) in Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade) in 1152 and transferred to Tajima no kuni no kami (governor of Tajima Province) at the end of that year.
  950. In 1152, Teishi showed signs of pregnancy, but it was just her imagination due to the pressure around her.
  951. In 1152, he also assumed Bicchu no kuni Jo (an officer of Bicchu Province) additionally.
  952. In 1152, he captured MINAMOTO no Mitsuyoshi, who broke into the Imperial Palace of Sutoku-in.
  953. In 1153, Josaimonin conferred him a peerage, and in 1157, he was appointed to the Director of Tanba Province at the age of 11, but around the same time, his father died.
  954. In 1153, he was appointed to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) as well as his brother in law, MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, and he further promoted to Sakon no shogen (Lieutenant the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), and takumi-no-kami (the head of Bureau of Skilled Artisans) in 1161.
  955. In 1153, he was assigned to homu (a clerk) of the Ninna-ji Temple, and later worked as kengyo of Sonsho-ji Temple and Shitenno-ji Temple, etc.
  956. In 1153, however, Tadamori died of illness, just before he was to be promoted into Kugyo.
  957. In 1154 (age 28)
  958. In 1154 (age 33)
  959. In 1154, He was appointed as the chief of the spring festival of the Kasuga-taisha shrine and left Kyoto with a long procession of many attending nobilities and samurai, such as Tameyoshi MINAMOTO, under his command for the festival.
  960. In 1154, his eighth son, MINAMOTO no Tametomo committed violent acts while disguised as the So-Tsuibushi (the head of the military and police) of Chinzei in Kyushu.
  961. In 1154, the Daigaku-ryo office building collapsed, but it was not rebuilt, and Myogyodo-in college was used as the office building instead ("Heihanki" [The Diary of TAIRA no Nobunori]).
  962. In 1155 (age 29)
  963. In 1155 (age 34)
  964. In 1155 he took over his father as the organizer of Hitomaroeigu (the poetry contest in honor of Hitomaro) and succeeded the Rokujo-To family.
  965. In 1155 the childless Emperor Konoe passed away and Tadamichi and the Cloistered Emperor's favorite concubine FUJIWARA no Nariko supported the ascension of Emperor Goshirakawa; however, once enthroned, circumstances completely changed.
  966. In 1155, Akichika served as the administrator for the funeral service of Kayanoin (FUJIWARA no Taishi).
  967. In 1155, Emperor Konoe died, and Emperor Goshirakawa, her younger maternal brother, succeeded to the throne
  968. In 1155, Emperor Konoe passed away.
  969. In 1155, Yasutsune was appointed as Saemon-no-shoi (one of the government posts) as well as kebiishi (the police and judicial chief) and, in addition, was appointed as Kurodo to the new Emperor Goshirakawa who ascended the throne that year.
  970. In 1155, after Emperor Konoe died, it was discussed by Emperor Toba, Bifuku mon in, FUJIWARA no Tadamichi and Shinzei, in the Emperor's agreement to decide upon the imperial successor, the two candidates being Imperial Prince Shigehito and Imperial Prince Morihito.
  971. In 1155, he died at the residence in Nitta no sho manor owned by his first son Yoshishige NITTA.
  972. In 1155, her father Emperor Goshirakawa was enthroned.
  973. In 1155, her husband, Emperor Konoe demised and she entered into priesthood.
  974. In 1155, his father Yoshitomo and uncle MINAMOTO no Yoshikata (father of MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka) became rivals.
  975. In 1155, she entered into court, and later became a Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) nyogo (a high-ranking court lady (a consort of an emperor) when Emperor Goshirakawa ascended the throne.
  976. In 1155, when Bifukumon-in's son, Emperor Konoe died suddenly, Kiminori, who was Gon Dainagon (provisional major counselor) at the time, held a small secret meeting with the Cloistered Emperor Toba, Kanpaku (chancellor) FUJIWARA no Tadamichi and decided on the ascension of Emperor Goshirakawa.
  977. In 1155, when his daughter Yukiko passed away, he quickly separated himself from Yorinaga and approached Bifukumonin, and was appointed Togu no Fu, the head tutor of Emperor Nijo's son.
  978. In 1156 (age 30)
  979. In 1156 (age 35)
  980. In 1156 after Toda died, the brothers of Emperor Sutoku and Emperor Goshirakawa fought against each other to take the position of Chiten, Emperor Goshirakawa won the battle (The Hogen War).
  981. In 1156 after the Retired Emperor Toba died, the Hogen War occurred.
  982. In 1156, Father, Emperor Toba, died, and the Hogen War broke out
  983. In 1156, Yorinaga died in action during the Hogen War and Tadazane was confined in the Chisoku-In Temple in Nara.
  984. In 1156, Yoshitomo followed Emperor Goshirakawa in Hogen War with TAIRA no Kiyomori, and won a victory.
  985. In 1156, after Yorinaga was killed in the Hogen War, nobles, who had been close to Yorinaga, were purged from the imperial court.
  986. In 1156, after the death of the Cloistered Emperor Toba, the Retired Emperor Sutoku and Emperor Goshirakawa, who had fallen into conflict over the imperial succession, reached the point where it was no longer possible to avoid armed conflict, and so each camp began recruiting powerful warriors.
  987. In 1156, he assumed the position of zasu (the head priest) of Enryaku-ji Temple, and then he was assigned to a sojo and he became Cloistered Imperial Prince by the Emperor's official announcement in 1158.
  988. In 1156, he followed his father's order and fought in the Hogen War.
  989. In 1156, he served as Jiju (Chamberlain), Sashosho (Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and Chugu Gon no suke (Provisional Assistant Master of the Consort's Household).
  990. In 1156, he was the Sanuki no kuni no kami (Provincial Governor of Sanuki), and was in charge of escorting Retired Emperor Sutoku when he was exiled to Sanuki after Hogen War in the same year.
  991. In 1156, she became the wife of Imperial Prince Morihito (later Emperor Nijo, the adopted son of Bifukumonin).
  992. In 1156, she was entitled as an empress and in 1158, she became an empress dowager.
  993. In 1156, she was formally installed as chugu.
  994. In 1156, the retired Emperor Toba, who was close to death, left future affairs to five specially-trusted commanders including Yoshiyasu.
  995. In 1156, with the death of Cloistered Emperor Toba, he planned to usurp political power and brought together samurai warriors (including Minamoto no Tameyoshi, TAIRA no Masatada and MINAMOTO no Yorinori) at Retired Emperor Sutoku's Gosho Shirakawadono (Imperial Palace).
  996. In 1156, with the outbreak of the Hogen War at the occasion of the death of the Cloistered Emperor Toba, the Taira clan found itself in a difficult position due to the fact that Tadamori and Muneko had become guardians of Prince Shigehito.
  997. In 1157 (age 36)
  998. In 1157 he served as Ukone no Gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards), Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain), and Sakone gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) and was promoted from court rank of Jushiijo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  999. In 1157 he was assigned to Okura-kyo and conferred to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) during the same year.
  1000. In 1157, Shinzei successfully refurbished Daidairi (the Greater Imperial Palace), and Yorimori was promoted to the court rank of Jushiinoge for his overseeing of the constructing of the Joganden (building of the palace).

151001 ~ 152000

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