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

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

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  1. It entertains young people and students, who are main targets, by using applications of the latest museology and amusement facilities to encourage them to have interest in 'jobs.'
  2. It especially emphasized on the west Ouzu guchi and the north Kamuro guchi and allocated Bensen of Nanrenjo-in Temple (a son of Nobunori YUSA) at Ouzu guchi and Kaio of Kao-in Temple (a son of Akitaka HATAKEYAMA) at Kamuro guchi as a commander.
  3. It especially means to pray to Buddha or the deceased with burning incense.
  4. It especially refers to the scenes in which mainly shite and tsure or waki play one-on-one battle among maibataraki ("Shari" [Noh], "Ryoko" [Noh]).
  5. It established a new law and revised an old law, but a Bill was given down to the Central State Council (later Cabinet) as the order of the Emperor, and in the case of emergency it approved after the case, so that it did not have powerful authority.
  6. It established a sister city relationship on February 20, 2005.
  7. It establishes a system by dividing human mind into 10 stages and assigns typical thoughts to each of them.
  8. It eventually became involved in the land dispute between the Catholic church and common people.
  9. It eventually came to attract the attention of foreign scholars, and Japanese literature, from classical literature to the modern, was widely made an object of study.
  10. It eventually spread throughout the Kyushu region.
  11. It evolved into a purge of blood.
  12. It excellently depicted the massacre by the Japanese army during the war and the adversity of the intellectual soldier resisting it, and defeat, escape and death, and it received a Mainichi Art Prize, Mainichi Film Awards best director award and Venice International Film Festival Prix de Saint-Georges.
  13. It excludes Empress Jingu.
  14. It exhibits and introduces the history of Gunze, which was founded in 1896, and both historical materials and nishiki-e (wood block prints in full color) on sericulture and silk reeling.
  15. It exhibits and sells the works by the local ceramic artists.
  16. It exhibits bright yellow.
  17. It exhibits purplish red.
  18. It exhibits the director's collections including signboards from the Edo to Meiji and Taisho periods, folklore materials like living wares, Buddha statues and antiques.
  19. It exist in the area covering the northern part of China, Mongol and Manchuria.
  20. It existed around current Shinko-cho, Chuo Ward, Kobe City.
  21. It existed before the period of the Taira clan government, but it was established formally throughout the country by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo after approval by the Imperial Court.
  22. It existed during the transit period from straight swords to curved swords.
  23. It existed for a long period from the early, middle to the end of Jomon period; however, it was distributed only in geographically limited area, mainly from the north of Tohoku region to the south of Hokkaido, and rarely discovered in other regions.
  24. It exists in the area over Indochina, South China Sea and sea around Nansei Islands.
  25. It exists nationwide in Japan, with Hime no Kami as the shusaijin.
  26. It exists over the Okhotsk Sea.
  27. It exists over the western part of the North Pacific Ocean.
  28. It exists several hundred meters away from the precinct.
  29. It expands beyond 170 cm in total length.
  30. It explained what was written later in 'Nihonshoki' by stating that the Soga clan and the Imperial Family compared the ability as a prayer which was seen as one of the qualifications for the leader in ancient Japan and that the Imperial Family was more competent.
  31. It explains common people's lives at the time through those descriptions on sake.
  32. It explains that the origin of the paper might be Echizen Province.
  33. It explains the origin and development of the beliefs, mainly Goryo-shinko (a folk religious belief of avenging spirits), during the Heian period.
  34. It explains the practice specifically follows the word of Rennyo, who said 'The school prefers portraits over wooden statues, Myogo over portraits.'
  35. It expresses the five wisdoms of Koku Bosatsu with 5 Bosatsu figures, and is also said to be a different incarnation of Gochi-nyorai.
  36. It expresses their wish to be born in the Pure Land, where their ancestors have already been reborn, and their pleasure to be reborn in the Pure Land.
  37. It extended between Kyoto Heiki-shisho (Kyoto branch of the Heikisho, organization of former Japanese army) and Kyoto Drill Court.
  38. It extended from Nihonbashi (Chuo Ward, Tokyo Prefecture) (Edo) to Sanjo-ohashi (Kyoto City).
  39. It extended from the Takeda-guchi exit, which can be cited as one of the Seven Exits of Kyoto, to the Fushimi Port via the former Takeda-mura, Kii-gun (present day Takeda, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City).
  40. It extended to the Wadayama Interchange in 2006 and connected with the Bantan renraku Road.
  41. It extends from Aoibashi-Nishizume in the north to Jujo-dori Street in the south.
  42. It extends from Gojo City in Nara Prefecture to the prefectural border with Wakayama Prefecture (a distance of approximately 8 km).
  43. It extends from Higashioji-dori Street in Gion, the bottom of the steps of Yasaka-jinja Shrine in the east, to Matsuno-taisha Shrine in the west.
  44. It extends from Kamo kaido on the right bank of the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) in the north to Rokkaku-dori Street in the south.
  45. It extends from Kitayama-dori Street in the north to Kuzebashi-dori Street in the south.
  46. It extends from Kiyamachi-dori Street in the east to Sai-dori Street (Kasuga-dori Street) in the west.
  47. It extends from Kiyamachi-dori Street in the east to Senbon-dori Street in the west, running between Nijo-dori Street and Oike-dori Street.
  48. It extends from Marutamachi-dori Street in north to Sanjo-dori Street in the south, running a block west of Karasuma-dori Street.
  49. It extends from Marutamachi-dori Street in the north to Aneyakoji-dori Street in the south, running a block east of Karasuma-dori Street.
  50. It extends from Marutamachi-dori Street in the north to Kyoto Station in the south.
  51. It extends from Marutamachi-dori Street to Gojo-dori Street.
  52. It extends from Nijo-dori Street in the north to Shichijo-dori Street in the south.
  53. It extends from Shimei-dori Street in the north to Nishikikoji-dori Street in the south.
  54. It extends from Shishigadani-dori Street in the east to the Saga-shakado-daimon-cho, Ukyo Ward, in the west.
  55. It extends from Takagamine in Kita Ward (Kyoto City) in the north to the crossing with Kyoto-Moriguchi Line of the Kyoto/Osaka Prefectural Route 13 in Noso-cho, Fushimi Ward, in the south.
  56. It extends from the Geni-dori Street in the north to Kuzebashi-dori Street in the south, though it is divided by Kyoto Station.
  57. It extends from the Kawaramachi-dori Street in the east, and in the west to Saiin Elementary School, which is west of Sai-dori Street.
  58. It extends from the western edge of Heian-jingu Shrine on Sakuranobanba-dori Street in the east to Senbon-dori Street in the west.
  59. It extends from the western gate of Kamo Mioya-jinja Shrine in the east to Kagamiishi-dori Street in front of Rokuon-ji Temple.
  60. It extends in the north from the Marutamachi-dori Street and leads in the south to the Kamijuzuyacho-dori Street north of Shosei-en Garden.
  61. It extinguishes fire confined in the pot by shutting out oxygen.
  62. It faced Platform 3.
  63. It faced Sakon no sakura, the cherry tree of Sakon.
  64. It faced Ukon no Tachibana, the mandarin orange tree.
  65. It faced the front gate of Yaho-heitai (field gun crew).
  66. It faces Lake Biwa of which altitude of the lake surface is 84 meters.
  67. It faces the Eastern garden where People's Visit to the Palace for the New Year Greeting is held, and on this occasion the Imperial Family members stand on the central part of the veranda of Chowa den Hall.
  68. It faces to the Upper Door.'
  69. It falls around March 21.
  70. It falls around September 23
  71. It falls on February 11, 660B.C. under the Gregorian calendar.
  72. It falls on January 5.
  73. It falls on January 7.
  74. It falls on the second of July each year.
  75. It falls under the category of reed instruments, and is classified as an "air reed" instrument.
  76. It featured a set of two buses, one from Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau, and one from Keihan Bus.
  77. It features Buzan's 'Logic' and Chizan's 'Shomyo.'
  78. It features Naganori ASANO as Hangan ENYA (Takasada ENYA) and Yoshihisa KIRA as KO no Moronao, and the incident originates with Yoshinaka's love for Hangan ENYA's wife.
  79. It features Toke Tokubutsu, in which a blindfolded new initiate throws a flower onto mandala to choose his or her tutelary god depending on where the flower lands; the new initiate connects with the god.
  80. It features Yama-hoko Junko, (Float Procession) and Yoiyama (the eve of the main festival).
  81. It features a good-luck tally with a written wish of the owner pasted on a daruma doll.
  82. It features a long beard.
  83. It features a sake aroma more glamorous than Akita-Ryu-Hanakobo, and a full flavor that comes with the sake aroma.
  84. It features a seafood broth type of soup topped with roasted and grilled pork fillet.
  85. It features an 'Umbrella room,' on whose sliding doors umbrellas used in tayu parades are pasted, and a 'Room of autumn leaves,' on whose walls autumn leaves, drawn tracing real ones, are colored.
  86. It features benevolent, quiet countenance.
  87. It features characteristic decoration that emphasizes the length by using yaridashi (ramal components fixed to columns of a yamakasa) and a lower shelf.
  88. It features cultural exhibitions and art galleries on the Maizuru Port waterfront.
  89. It features its brick looking exterior and a retro-flavored structure with a European style patio, and won the Good Design Award 2004 in the domain of Architecture and Environment Design, and the twelfth BELCA Award in Best Reform domain (BELCA: Building and Equipment Life Cycle Association).
  90. It features kumite-shiai (sparring match) in which striking is allowed, and participation by other factions is accepted.
  91. It features making attacks in which the participants put on the original protective gear, and the system of techniques was developed by mutual influence with karatedo and others.
  92. It features no sudden slow and rapid changes in movements.
  93. It features statues of wakiji (attendants statues) kneeling on both sides, and was identified as a creation of 1148 according to the inscription inside the statue of Seishi Bosatsu.
  94. It features sudden slow and rapid changes in movements.
  95. It features the Tokyo style of orthodox soy sauce ramen as the store name goes, but the price is as low as 400 yen, and the store is filled with students at lunch time.
  96. It features two narrowest parts: one in the center part and the other in the front part.
  97. It fell into a decline in the middle of the Heian period, but a monk, Shingo, who served in Kofuku-ji Temple, revitalized it.
  98. It fell into decline after the Heian Period but was revived by Kakujo (1193 - 1249), a monk who lived in the Kamakura Period.
  99. It fell into deterioration due to conflicts such as the Onin War but was restored during the Edo period.
  100. It fell into disuse because its movement and rating were difficult, but was revived during the Edo period, and it is said that Tosenkyo, the Japanese game (throwing fans to target) was created based on Toko.
  101. It fell into ruin following the Meiji Restoration, and it is said that most of the nearly 200 families and priests departed, leaving behind nothing but mud walls, Tatsuo HORI and other writers expressed sorrows in their literary works.
  102. It fell precisely on the 100th day after the death of Takauji ASHIKAGA.
  103. It finally had to close its business in June 1904 and its restructuring was left to Zenjiro YASUDA who received the special loan from the government.
  104. It first appeared in academic material in June 1759, in a document titled 'Kiso Onzaimoku-Kata' (Kiso-style Lodging) (木曽御材木方)compiled by the domain of Owari.
  105. It first appeared in an article of "March, three years of the Inko era" in "Shunju Kuyo-den" (Annotation of Gongyang on Spring and Autumn Annals).
  106. It first appeared in the scene of Izanagi's killing Kagutsuchi in kamiumi (bearing gods between Izanagi and Izanami).
  107. It first became an electrified section in the line of Japan National Railways (JNR) (currently, JR) in Kansai area and is considered to be the opening line of JNR in the Kansai area.
  108. It floats here and there riding the wind, and gets into the opening of something, or into the gap between the warm and cold air.
  109. It flourished as a sacred place of Kannon Pilgrimage along with Hase-dera Temple since for long.
  110. It flourished as the biggest brothel in Kyoto during the later Edo period and the Meiji period, and in the Taisho period it owned rows of three-storey buildings.
  111. It flourished due to the monopoly of sesame oil selling rights under the trade guild system.
  112. It flourished during the Yuan, Ming and Qing Dynasties.
  113. It flourished through the trade between Japan and the Sung Dynasty in China from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  114. It flourished with great talents such as Gidayu TAKEMOTO, who opened the Takemoto-za Theater in Osaka, and authors Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU and KI no Kaion.
  115. It flowers from June to August.
  116. It flowers in winter and smells like the hisakaki.
  117. It flows through the west side of Kitano Temnan-gu Shrine, and flows southwards in parallel with Nishi-odori Street at about 100-m east of it.
  118. It followed a tradition of "Kokin wakashu," which had elegant, refined styles.
  119. It followed the style of "Rokudai Shojiki" (war tales concerning six Emperors), but in fact, it does not have many articles about the first two Emperors.
  120. It followed the style of "Senzai Wakashu" (Collection of Japanese Poems of a Thousand Years) and "Shokusenzai Wakashu" (Waka Collection of a Thousand Years Continued).
  121. It follows Sekisen Soei, gakuso (scholar priest) of the same school who established Sekisen juku (a private academy) in Nagahama (current Nagahama, Kure City, Hiroshima Prefecture) during the Edo period.
  122. It follows from this that items such as kofun (keyhole tumuli), shell mounds, or habitation sites cannot become national treasures.
  123. It follows that each army would have had less than 2,000, making allowances for individual differences.
  124. It follows that the chance to overthrow the bakufu did not reach fruition, and it cannot be doubted that heaven did not smile on such an attempt.
  125. It follows the chapter of 'Kiritsubo' (The Paulownia Court), but some people consider that once there was a chapter called 'Kagayaku Hinomiya' (The Shining Princess) between them for various reasons.
  126. It follows the doctrine of the Kogi Shingon (Old Shingon) school.
  127. It follows the doctrine of the Kogi Shingon sect.
  128. It follows the poetry style of the Nijo group which depended on ideas of yugen (a subtle and profound beauty) and kotan (simple and refined).
  129. It follows.
  130. It formally became a court function when Koshitsu-rei (the Imperial Families' Act) Taisho Period Article 5 was issued in 1926.
  131. It formally includes Meishin Expressway (which is legally referred to as the Chuo Expressway Nishinomiya Line) which runs parallel to Nakasen-do Road being the main east-west artery to connect Tokyo and Nishinomiya City.
  132. It formed around the same clan at the beginning, but outsiders began to join and became the regional union or the uprising clan during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  133. It formerly held the rank of Prefectural Shrine.
  134. It functioned as a religious, rites and festivals tool and it had been widely used until modern times in which grass mirrors were introduced from the West and spread.
  135. It functioned well as a training stage of government official.
  136. It functions as a notice that new sake is finished when a green sugitama is hung from the eaves of a sake brewery.
  137. It further advocates karma of Jikkai (the Ten Realms) but only advocates the border of each realm separately.
  138. It further asserts that Nikken assumed the position of Hossu by pretending that he had been bestowed Kechimyaku Sojo, even though it had not occurred.
  139. It further deteriorated in modern times and in 1962 artifacts including the principal image statue of Kannon were relocated to Shoji-ji Temple, known as 'Hana no Tera' (lit. Flower Temple).
  140. It further mentions the hearsay concerning 'Meki' Fudo at Asakusa Shozo-in Temple described earlier but it seems that the existence of neither Meaka nor Meki could be verified at the time.
  141. It further showed by the end of 2003 that the mound was a three-story dome-shaped tumulus.
  142. It gained popularity as an accessory on casual kimono among ordinary young women, then later, it was widely used by married women.
  143. It gained the common name 'Wara Tenjin' after the wara (straw) provided as safe childbirth charms, and it is said that a mother will give birth to a boy if the straw has a joint and a girl if the straw does not have a joint.
  144. It gained the main support from Tokyo Prefecture Assembly and bussinessmen before being approved for establishment by the prewar Ministry of Home Affairs on March 23.
  145. It gained the status as the center of Kyuba-kojitsu in Muromachi Shogunate and was valued highly in Edo Shogunate as well.
  146. It galvanized the Imperial court to enact its shinsei and led to the movement of political reform, which is called koan-tokusei (political reforms in the Koan era), carried out by the cooperation between the bakufu and the Imperial court.
  147. It gathers and bends with the river.
  148. It gave rotating lecture tours each lasting about two weeks to one month.
  149. It gave such offence to Takamimusubi no Kami who then shot back the same arrow and killed Ame no Wakahiko.
  150. It generally consists of throwing techniques and joint-locking techniques, and training in striking techniques is scarce.
  151. It generally contains only one filling.
  152. It generally covers the era from the introduction of Buddhism in Japan through the Taika Reforms.
  153. It generally decorates costumes sufficiently on its own, but sometimes it is combined with a tie-dyeing technique using a pattern of tiny rings, embroidery, and kinsai (gold dyeing) for especially gorgeous costumes such as furisode (a long sleeved type of kimono).
  154. It generally has three layers of red, white, and green but in some regions, colors such as yellow are added to give five or seven colors with the mochi cut into squares and layered.
  155. It generally refers to an instantaneous delight.
  156. It generally refers to the attack on Saiga by Nobunaga in 1577 and the capture of Kii by Hideyoshi in 1585.
  157. It gently follows the main character's mood changes through spring sceneries.
  158. It gets ready to eat 10 to 15 days after pickled, but has short storage life with quick change in flavor.
  159. It gives 'meal' a ceremonious purpose.
  160. It gives a practitioner koan (questions from a master to a person seeking the secret of Zen to avoid deviation from the correct way) and makes him or her think its answer while Gyojuzaga (basic behavior for human living, namely, go, stop, sit and sleep).
  161. It gives a realistic representation of the face with eyes slanting down outwards and many wrinkles, and the thin chest on which the ribs stand out.
  162. It gives an account of how he went to Kyoto substituting for his father Yoshikage as the head of shogunal retainers of Kozuke Province who served as obanyaku (guardian of Kyoto).
  163. It gives feedback to Aramitama through shame, to Nigimitama remorse, to Sakitama through awe, and to Kushimitama through notice.
  164. It gives gentle and elegant impression in contrast with five-and-seven syllable meter.
  165. It gives simple and powerful impression in contrast with seven-and-five syllable meter.
  166. It goes that Kukai founded Horin-ji Temple on the site between the years 824 and 834 and that it was later restored by FUJIWARA no Otsugu and renamed Senyu-ji Temple in the year 855.
  167. It goes the east side of Mt. Obako-dake (1344 meters above sea level).
  168. It goes through Kumiyama-cho in Kuse County.
  169. It goes to places where Buddhism is spread to guard the Buddhist religious service of Buddha and Nyorai (Tathagata).
  170. It goes west along the north side of Yamashina Basin, runs through Second Tunnel and Third Tunnel, and reaches Keage to join Second Canal.
  171. It goes without saying that 'Prince Shotoku erected it at the mermaid's wish' is a story what the future generations made up.
  172. It goes without saying that Yoshimitsu retained his tight grip on real power, however.
  173. It goes without saying that Yoshinaka had a say in this appointment, and in "Gyokuyo" it mentions that ''与二義仲一為二親眤一''木曽之定使'.'
  174. It goes without saying that he did not do have any duties as deputy, but as mentioned previously, the Kuraryo and Naishoryo, where Naganori ASANO was head, have a close relationship regarding duties.
  175. It goes without saying that it is a central part of this event.
  176. It goes without saying that the 'Bando Kingdom' (the kingdom of an old Kanto region) was not required to follow the customs of the Imperial Court, so a Hitachi no kami and a Kazusa no kami should have been appointed, but, for some inexplicable reason, a suke was assigned to these provinces instead.
  177. It goes without saying that the recoil is very strong; when firing, the shooter has to roll over to absorb the recoil.
  178. It goes without saying that this would be irrelevant if the father or grandfather were already dead; however, this provision stipulates that if the son or grandson avenged his father or grandfather while his father or grandfather was still alive, his father or grandfather would also be punished for being guilty by association.
  179. It goes without saying that, when "Kaitai Shinsho" was being translated, the study of the Dutch language was far from sufficient, and there were numerous errors in the translation.
  180. It goes without saying therefore, key samurai families with pedigree are not limited to the Minamoto clan.
  181. It got competent players such as Yohei TOYODA who had been a member of the Japan U-23 national football team for the Beijing Olympic Games, Diego de SOUZA GAMA SILVA from Tokyo Verdy and Jung-Soo LEE who was a member of the Korea Republic national football team.
  182. It got good reviews, and seventeen volumes in total were published by the following January.
  183. It got its name because it was often worn by performers playing Shimai dance, or Maibayashi dance.
  184. It got its name from the fact that if you look at it upside-down, it looks like a bridge across the sky.
  185. It gradually turned into "ta," which has become a form of past tense.
  186. It gradually went into decline, however, due to the advent of other popular entertainments like manzai (comic dialogue) and the development of mass media.
  187. It greatly differed from the previous one in that a Hoo Palace (Phoenix Palace) copy of Hoo-do Hall (Phoenix Hall) of Byodoin Temple was built as a Japanese pavilion, and the exportation of artifacts was promoted.
  188. It greatly influenced sokyoku in Meiji period and later.
  189. It greatly influenced the traditional Japanese music after the Medieval and modern period.
  190. It greatly related to the performances of other businesses which Jutaro expanded to.
  191. It grows approximately 20 to 60 cm in length.
  192. It grows in a warm and mild climate, however, it is comparatively resistant to cold among citrus varieties.
  193. It grows naturally in clear fresh water ponds.
  194. It grows south of Hokkaido on the Sea of Japan side, southwest of Hokkaido to Kyushu along the Pacific coastline, and around and below the low-tide line.
  195. It grows up low or less than 10m high and is often seen in snowy regions.
  196. It grows up low or less than 10m high and produces black fruits.
  197. It grows up low or less than 10m high or higher and many of them have fine hairs when they are young.
  198. It grows up to 2m in length and it is believed to have a lifespan of three to five years.
  199. It guards the four directions of shumidan (An altar made of fine timber, generally with paneling, hame) at Kon-do Hall.
  200. It had 25 slates of wood painted with whitewash (white pigment).
  201. It had Gosan no Kiri mon (paulownia patterns) on the front face, and letters of '一朱' (Isshu) in the lower part of the front face.
  202. It had a bow, arrow, and sword in its hands.
  203. It had a boys division and a girls division.
  204. It had a circulation of 3,205 copies and a little on an average (according to a speech of Arinori MORI published on the 30th issue) or a circulation of 2,840 copies and a little on an average (according to "the first annual report of the prewar Ministry of Home Affairs").
  205. It had a deep association with Kamo-sha Shrine, located at Imadegawa (Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City, around the present-day Sokoku-ji Temple), which was the north of gosho (Imperial Palace) as Jingu-ji Temple (a temple associated with a shrine).
  206. It had a dining hall, a common room, a library, and so on, on the first floor and a dancing room on the second floor.
  207. It had a double-lattice ceiling.
  208. It had a dyed pattern called yuhata, and dark red and purplish green for women of First Rank and higher, while the women of lower rank wore dark red, light purple, and light or deep green.
  209. It had a fixed style with a big bow gun, a shield and stepladder.
  210. It had a great influence on a lot of 'arguments on superiority of Japanese culture' in the 1980s in Japan, which 'economically succeeded under the "peace constitution."'
  211. It had a great influence on later Kyoden SANTO and Bakin KYOKUTEI.
  212. It had a great influence on the later writing in Hiragana and the development of women's literature.
  213. It had a long story and was separated into more than three books, but bounded into one book.
  214. It had a negative attitude toward the local culture, and the independent movement of Korea against the Sotoku-fu's rule was strictly controlled.
  215. It had a population of 5070 in 2003.
  216. It had a profound influence on Japanese artists as well as foreign artists such as Vincent Van Gogh or Claude Debussy.
  217. It had a ring pommel at the handle.
  218. It had a significant impact on later historical science and Japanese literature, and contributed to academic research.
  219. It had a significant influence on Bon Odori dance, Nenbutsu folk dances and the kabuki Odori dance, as begun by IZUMO no Okuni.
  220. It had a similar disposition like a local bank of today.
  221. It had a simple shape of sticking the bamboo to the outer area with wood as the central piece in order to increase the force.
  222. It had a strong conservative and idealistic orientation, such as debt cancellation orders to give relief to direct vassals of the shogunate (hatamoto) and low-level retainers.
  223. It had a structure of covering the central wooden core with bamboo.
  224. It had a total length of 92 meters, and includes the back circular part of 52 meters in diameter, and the front square part facing west.
  225. It had a wide topknot.
  226. It had also an office in addition to that belonging to the dormitory which functioned as the Ujinoin where administrative and clerical work for the clan was conducted.
  227. It had an 'egg-shaped' body with five windows installed on its curved sides, three doors, double roof and Brill 27-MCB-2 trucks, and demonstrated the shape of an electric car used by a private railway company in Kansai region during the Taisho era.
  228. It had an aspect of entertainment, but compared with Kusazoshi, it was regarded as something that had high literary quality.
  229. It had an influence on residential architecture, and led to so called sukiya-zukuri style (a residence style influenced by teahouse architecture)
  230. It had as many as 48 sub-temples at the peak.
  231. It had become customary to put the court into mourning for Yoritomo, who had been a pillar of the state, and postpone personnel change during this time.
  232. It had been a 'maelstrom and unrelieved' situation.
  233. It had been a boys' school for a long time, but in 2006 it was reorganized as a coeducational school.
  234. It had been a branch temple of Kofuku-ji Temple until the Edo period because Gien Sojo was the founder of the Dharma Characteristics (Hosso) school of Japan.
  235. It had been a dojo (place of Buddhist practice or meditation) of Fudan nenbutsu-a seminary for continual nenbutsu (Buddhist invocation) chanting from ancient times, and it established a group and became the Head Temple of the Seizan sect in 1951.
  236. It had been a mere passage before Rikyu, but he transformed it into a space for tea, a space for entertainment in its own right.
  237. It had been a questionable matter whether he really succeeded the throne or not, and there had been discussions on this matter since around the Edo period.
  238. It had been a temple of the Soto sect since 1884, but ultimately it gained independence through the implementation of the Religious Corporation Act in 1951.
  239. It had been almost 12 years since he entered a contest for the first time.
  240. It had been already considered a classic in the late Heian period, and in "Six Hundreds Set of Poetry Match," "The Tale of Genji" led FUJIWARA no Toshinari to say, 'I'm very sorry for poets who do not read The Tale of Genji,' so that it was considered an accomplishment necessary for a poet or court noble.
  241. It had been alternated to both Mitsunari ISHIDA and Nagamori MASITA in around 1954 (Letter from Sakihisa KONOE to Nobusuke KONOE in August of the same year, in the collection of Yomei Bunko).
  242. It had been assumed to be a representative example of so-called 'aggravated incidents' occurred under the influence of Jiyu Minken Undo (Movement for Liberty and People's Right).
  243. It had been believed that the Saeki clan was descendents of a god, Ame no Oshihi no Mikoto who had guided the way for Ninigi no Mikoto (the Prince of fertile rice-ears) when a god Ninigi no Mikoto had come down to the earth (the occasion has been called "Tenson Korin").
  244. It had been called Taiko (retired imperial regent) Enbukin once, however, the theory it was not related to Hideyoshi is prevailing now.
  245. It had been called just Sekishu-ryu school until the early Showa period, but to distinguish itself from other schools of Sekishu-ryu school, it took its name from the title of Nobukata in the seventh head, Soen, and changed its name to Sekishu-ryu chado Soen kei (Japanese tea ceremony Soen-kei group of Sekishu-ryu school).
  246. It had been compiled several times, and various books have been found.
  247. It had been considered just a branch form of renga, but it prospered with the work of Sokan YAMAZAKI and other people.
  248. It had been developed by the cowboys who had to ride long-distance in the unexplored land.
  249. It had been devoted to both Jodo Sect and Tendai Sect since the 17th century but is now independent and not affiliated with any particular Buddhist sect.
  250. It had been enshrined in the Imperial palace since ancient times.
  251. It had been forgotten after the Meiji period, but was discovered in 1970.
  252. It had been formerly known as the Kumonjo (administration office) organization.
  253. It had been forty three years since he returned to Japan, and the other three had already passed away.
  254. It had been getting attention through reports generated by the mass media long before the first certification test was held.
  255. It had been housed in the court until 1554, when it was given by Emperor Ogimachi to the Nakarai family, who served as Tenyaku no kami (the head of Tenyaku ryo, the Bureau of Medicine).
  256. It had been in effect for more than 50 years until Kokumin Gakko Rei (the order of elementary school, Imperial Edict No. 148 of the 16th year of Showa era) was issued to replace it in 1941.
  257. It had been kept at the Imperial Court for long since then, and the Emperor Gonara gave it to Shonyo of Hongan-ji Temple in 1549.
  258. It had been known as a small hole for a long time, but in 1929, a long path leading to the inner part was found.
  259. It had been located around Yoshinaga, Ano-gun, Iwami Province (current Ota City, Shimane Prefecture) with 10,000 koku of rice, and jinya (regional government) had been settled in Yoshinaga.
  260. It had been located in Shimogamo (Sakyo Ward) from 1923 to 1952, and in Uzumasa from 1952 to 1965.
  261. It had been located in the place where Kaya Station used to stand, but since the company decided to sell its station site to former Kaya-cho in 1993, it moved the facility to the site where Oe Yama Kozan Station used to be, and resumed its business in November, 1996.
  262. It had been long since people argued that Takamanohara reflected an actual place, and after the World War II, amateur researchers were main advocates of the Korean Peninsula theory.
  263. It had been mainly manufactured in Konan region, China, and also in Japan as a type of Japanese paper.
  264. It had been often made by persons of power, ascetic Buddhist monks and priests since ancient times and medieval times around the Kansai region, and in recent times, common people produced it from the background of their pure religious devotion.
  265. It had been only three months after Yoriie had succeeded Yoritomo's position as Shogun when the council system of thirteen members was introduced, therefore making it improbable that it was formed due to a lack of Yoriie's abilities.
  266. It had been only three months since the last release.
  267. It had been open to the public since 1989, receiving up to 30 visitors a day, and in April 1998 it was opened as SUMIYA, a cultural art museum.
  268. It had been out of service since December, 2003 due to the superannuated boiler, but revived in October, 2007 in the appearance as it was during the period it was in Thailand.
  269. It had been particularly linked with SUGAWARA no Michizane Shinko (to have faith in SUGAWARA no Michizane as a god) since the late Kamakura period.
  270. It had been planned that, at first, Yasunaga would enter Shikoku as a spearhead and, on July 1, the main body of troops led by Nobutaka, Nagahide NIWA, etc. would start from Osaka to go into battle.
  271. It had been repeatedly rebuilt following fires from the middle of the Heian period, and activities in the Daigokuden gradually decreased as the Imperial Court's main ceremonies took place more frequently in the Shishinden of the Dairi (the building in the Dairi, the living area of the Emperor).
  272. It had been said from the Song period that from its establishment, Rigaku was strongly influenced by Zen Buddhism, and the left-wingers of Yomei-gaku were especially influenced by Buddhism and Taoism.
  273. It had been said that Urashima no ko went to sea but never came back.
  274. It had been said that in the Genko War (1331), Imperial Prince Morinaga, a prince of Emperor Godaigo, used the road to escape from the tracking by the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by shogun) ('Escape of Otonomiya to Kumano,' volume 5, "Taiheiki" [The Record of the Great Peace]).
  275. It had been sold in the limited express of the Kintetsu line.
  276. It had been succeeded by Tosa school, and so on and affected Japanese-style painting in recent and modern times.
  277. It had been the Japanese military regime in medieval times and early modern times.
  278. It had been the basis of Japan's diplomatic policy until the end of World War I.
  279. It had been the largest gold coin in the world until the Vienna Philharmonic Gold Bullion Coin weighing 1,000 ounces was minted in 2004.
  280. It had been the standard calligraphy style of Japan until the Meiji period, when printing became the common practice.
  281. It had been the village shrine god of the Totsugawa area since ancient times.
  282. It had been two years since the attack to former Shogun Yoshiteru.
  283. It had been used in Japan for 98 years from 764 to 861.
  284. It had been worshiped since the Yayoi period, and Kasagi-dera Temple, which was a training seminary for mountaineering asceticism for 1300 years, is located in the mountain.
  285. It had built defense walls along Hakata Bay about twenty kilometers long to guard against the attack (Genko Borui).
  286. It had come to be used as the diplomatic title of the Muromachi shogun since Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the third shogun of Muromachi shogunate government, was appointed king of Japan under a seal of investiture of a title of 'Nihon-kokuo Gen Dogi' by the emperor of the Ming dynasty.
  287. It had control over the Kumihama and Ikuno magistrate's office-dominated land in the five provinces of Tango, Tanba, Tajima, Harima and Mimasaka, and Hatamoto domain in Tajima and Tanba, which amounted to 926 villages and 230,000 koku.
  288. It had equal standing with the House of Representatives (but the national budget had to be presented to the House of Representatives first).
  289. It had expression techniques such as something like speech balloons, which could be led to the contemporary manga (comic books).
  290. It had five volumes in total and consisted of nine stories.
  291. It had flourished mainly from the Muromachi Period to the Sengoku Period (Japan).
  292. It had four Oaza, i.e., Sugisaka, Mayumi, Ono and Omori.
  293. It had four knots.
  294. It had four studios at one point, and was engaged in the packaging design for game software and the production of comics derived from these games.
  295. It had given almost no consideration to transportation to the city's outskirts; following the dissolution and privatization of Japan National Railway and the beginning of JR West, however, Uzumasa Station was opened, and the route between Saga-Arashiyama Station and Umahori Station was relaid and double-tracked.
  296. It had great influence on war chronicles on Hideyoshi written later including "Taikoki" by Hoan OZE..
  297. It had had six performances by December, 1908, but it dispersed because of changes of organization of the Tokyo Mainichi Shimbun.
  298. It had illustrations but was more similar to the Yomihon in its contents.
  299. It had long been considered to be a sub-shrine of Kamo Wake Ikazuchi-jinja Shrine (Kamigamo-jinja Shrine) but some theories claim that the relocation of the main sanctuary in 1055 was the beginning of the shrine's rise to prominence.
  300. It had long been unperformed, but was revived by Sansho ICHIKAWA (the fifth) (scripted by Shiko YAMAZAKI) in 1936, and by Shoroku ONOE (the second) (scripted by Ginsaku TOBE) respectively.
  301. It had long occupied the first place in the industry in the number of outlets but was replaced by Sukiya and fell to the second place in September 2008.
  302. It had long stopped manufacturing its original cosmetic products after the Second World War until 1993, when it launched its original beauty goods, and in 2000 it started manufacturing and sales of basic skin care products.
  303. It had many parts in common with senji except for its form.
  304. It had no Oaza and was reorganized into eight towns that were prefixed by 'Nakagawa' in 1948.
  305. It had no Oaza and was reorganized into three towns that were prefixed by 'Kumogahata' in 1949.
  306. It had no Oaza.
  307. It had no Yagura (turret) which was usually built on a protective wall.
  308. It had no preface.
  309. It had not yet been made in Hashihaka-kofun Tumulus, so this was an earliest setup of a platform.
  310. It had often been interpreted as 'Unifying the whole country with military power,' but from recent research, it is often understood as 'Controlling the whole country by a military government.'
  311. It had once covered the northern part of Tango Peninsula in Kyotango City, Kyoto Prefecture, but now the area of the Yura-gawa River and to the west is part of Tango-Amanohashidate-Oeyama Quasi-National Park.
  312. It had one body and four faces.
  313. It had only one Oaza, Oaza Takagamine.
  314. It had pictures of brilliant coloring Genjigumo (floating clouds), pines, cranes, water, turtles, and bamboo grass on the front just like that of a cross-grained fan.
  315. It had planned limited time sales but continued sales, partly because the price was favorably accepted.
  316. It had power as the lord of Gamo County and Kanzaki County in Omi (the present-day Shiga Prefecture).
  317. It had proven that kabuki can also be performed in Osaka, and the last flame of Kansai Kabuki was maintained.
  318. It had said in a note that described their crimes, that this was heaven's punishment for arresting many patriots and making them a felon.
  319. It had since been continued over 200 years.
  320. It had six Tenzen as Suke.
  321. It had six rooms and empty space decorated with only Hengaku-Sanjurokkasen-e (a framed picture of Thirty Six Poets) other than the floor which had oshiita in the central front area when looking within.
  322. It had some influence not only on collections of anecdotes including "Kankyo no Tomo" (Friend in a Quiet Life) and "Senjusho" (Notes on Selections), but also on "Taiheiki" (the Record of the Great Peace) and "Tsurezuregusa" (Essays in Idleness).
  323. It had stopped in 1502, but resumed again in 1973, held as a memorial event for the of Transfer of a deity to a new shrine building as prescribed in the number of years for Shimogamo-jinja Shrine.
  324. It had studios in Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture and Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, and produced and distributed silent films from late Taisho to the first year of Showa periods.
  325. It had teppogata yoriki, teppogata doshin, teppomigaki doshin who were lower than omemi.
  326. It had the advantage that if a building was designed based on this, it could be built accurately.
  327. It had the capacity for several hundred people.
  328. It had the engraved seal of an encircled paulownia, a hexagon, and a written seal mark at the center of the back of the coin, and had either one of the following on on the bottom left: "hisa, sa, take,""hisa, ishi, take,""hisa, saka, take,""hisa, u, take," or "hisa, shichi, take."
  329. It had the following six Oaza: Taishogun, Kitano, Matsubara, Tojiin, Ogitayama, Okitayama.
  330. It had the functions of a legislative body, an administrative body, and a judiciary body.
  331. It had the greatest number of missing people in Japanese winter mountain-climbing history, with 199 of 210 who had joined the training died.
  332. It had the greatest numbers of merchants, consisting of sixty five members, two ladies, and one who originated from Ryukyu region (current Okinawa area).
  333. It had the inscription of May 28, 1086 which was the oldest inscription of a Japanese Buddhist painting.
  334. It had the letters '拾両後藤 (written seal mark)' (ten-ryo Goto) written with indian-ink by Hojo GOTO the sixteenth and Tenjo the seventeenth on its surface, and it was a little angular, oval coin with a hallmark of paulownia in a circle each on the upper, lower, left and right parts of it.
  335. It had the most powerful firing ability of its day, using steeple skull ammunition and a detonation cord loaded with powder charge.
  336. It had the right to detect the wrong doings of Sadaijin (Minister of the left) and under.
  337. It had the same mage as the one of Ichogaeshi.
  338. It had the same meaning as emperor's enemy and in this sense, it was used mainly after the end of Edo period/the Meiji Restoration.
  339. It had the standing of the house of a military officer.
  340. It had two additional kondo situated to the east and west of the pagoda, with a corridor from the Chumon Gate that went around them and converged behind the kondo.
  341. It hangs within the two-storey bell tower and is not on general display.
  342. It happened at night on 30.
  343. It happened during the Kyoho era under the rule of the tenth shogun Ieharu TOKUGAWA, and according to the demographic statistics Japanese population was approximately 22 million.
  344. It happened in 1444 and the malted rice malt industry was eliminated by an armed conflict.
  345. It happened in 1648; there is a description in "Suichoki" (Kana Zoshi [story book written in kana] on sake contests) written by Shunsaku IBARAKI.
  346. It happened in 911 and was described in "Honcho monzui" (anthology of waka poems and prose written in classical Chinese).
  347. It happened in Miyagi Prefecture.
  348. It happened in the main ward of Edo-jo Castle on August 25, 1726 in the Yoshimune TOKUGAWA period.
  349. It happened so often that a brother was recorded as a son or vice versa depending on genealogy.
  350. It happened that in July 1872 the Kyoto prefectural government ordered the prohibition of the holding of urabone ceremonies, for the reason that the custom was not good from the viewpoint of public morals.
  351. It happened that the government of Bokkai was preparing to send the envoys to Japan to announce the enthronement of the new emperor, and suggested Hironari to wait for the Japanese envoys to come; however, Hironari insisted on returning to Japan as soon as possible.
  352. It happened to be the date exactly three years before the Honnoji Incident.
  353. It happened to be the neighbor of the temple in Sagano built by Genji.
  354. It happened to coincide with the time when Prime Minister Kakuei TANAKA proposed 'Nippon Retto Kaizo-Ron' (Building a New Japan) for promoting the development of land in Japan, and it seemed that the construction of these Shinkansen lines could progress smoothly.
  355. It happens if sakabukuro is not controlled properly and there is oxidized adhered material.
  356. It happens in the middle of the night on June 29 of the old calendar (midsummer, around July or August in the modern calendar).
  357. It hardly had any doctrine or religious inside substance, but treated shakuhachi as a ritual apparatus and played it to practice Zen or to do takuhatsu (a traditional form of begging, common to Buddhist monks in Japan).
  358. It hardly stretches due to little water contained in it.
  359. It harvest from September to October.
  360. It has 'Fuji no ma' (room of Mt. Fuji) at the south-eastern side and a main fort 'Tasogare no ma' (room of twilight) with toko (alcove) and tana (shelf) in the north of its layout, and the western side of the construction is divided into several small rooms including 2 jo no chashitsu (tea room in 3.3 square meters area).
  361. It has 'Fusehime-rokutsu' (a cave where Princess Fuse confined herself) and 'Inuzuka' (literally, dog mound) and has become a tourist spot.
  362. It has 1,000 followers and lives in Seng-ka-t'a.
  363. It has 1,000 followers and lives in the Godhanga region of the west.
  364. It has 1,100 followers and lives in Po-la-na, Parnadvipa.
  365. It has 1,200 followers and lives in Mt. Pandava.
  366. It has 1,300 followers and lives in the Touriten.
  367. It has 1,400 followers and lives in Habitable Mountain.
  368. It has 10 faces on the head and 42 arms.
  369. It has 126 lines and 702 characters.
  370. It has 13 lines with 30 letters in each line.
  371. It has 134 pieces in total.
  372. It has 300,000 Japanese plum trees and is located at the foot of Mt. Daija.
  373. It has 31volumes.
  374. It has 486 branch temples.
  375. It has 5,200 temples and 3,300,000 believers.
  376. It has 500 followers and lives in Kashmir.
  377. It has 600 followers and lives in the Purva-Videha region.
  378. It has 800 followers and lives in Kulu country.
  379. It has 900 followers and lives in T'an-mo-lo-Chow.
  380. It has Amida Sanzon-zo (the image of Amida Triad), an important cultural property, and a tomb of Tamesuke REIZEI, a national historical site.
  381. It has Inland climate as well as Seto Inland Sea climate in the south and Japan Sea area climate in the north.
  382. It has Shinogi-zukuri (ridged style) from Hamachi (edge notch) to Monouchi (striking point), but Kissaki (point) has a style closer to Moroha-zukuri (double edge style).
  383. It has a Chisen Kaiyu style garden (a style of Japanese garden with a path around a central pond and spring) that was improved from the Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  384. It has a Japanese flower garden for all four seasons, Western-style gardens, and a greenhouse for tropical plants.
  385. It has a Kannon-do Hall (a temple dedicated to Kannon) in its precinct, which is the thirtieth temple of the Rakuyo 33 Kannon Pilgrimage.
  386. It has a Nagaya-mon gate in front and a main building of a thatch-roofed bungalow with a courtyard in between.
  387. It has a Sorin (metal pinnacle) on a domy structure.
  388. It has a big long nose, thick lips and wide eyebrows and seems to be designed in the image of a person from 'Persia.'
  389. It has a big mouth and sharp teeth, and sufficient caution is required when handling it when it is caught as it is known to attack and bite.
  390. It has a big well-style hall and many events are held here.
  391. It has a bowl-like figure.
  392. It has a brim that is set on a kamado (cooking stove), therefore it is called hagama (kama with wing).
  393. It has a broad visual field and a great view, but also has many steep horseback-like paths as well as spots with a chain handrail which are dangerous to go.
  394. It has a cave (although some may call it a well or a tomb) dug in the medieval period and named 'Juroku no I' (Sixteen wells).
  395. It has a characteristic look as a whole.
  396. It has a collection of bottles of tea.
  397. It has a complete length of approximately 20 meters and can contain 15-80 people.
  398. It has a coquettish beautiful body.
  399. It has a cord to let through the kesa (Buddhist stole), and a kogesa (literally small kesa) is worn over the jimukoromo at training meetings and conferences.
  400. It has a deep connection to the Imperial family and the Fujiwara clan.
  401. It has a delicate taste, and its fragrant smell and flavor are characteristics.
  402. It has a detailed explanation of Kani junikai (twelve ranks of the noblemen at the ancient Japanese Imperial court) as well as the Buddhist achievements.
  403. It has a diagonal yasurime (a pattern of hilt) with kesho yasuri (designed yasuri).
  404. It has a diameter of approximately three to five centimeters, and has a round shape.
  405. It has a diameter of one to one and a half centimeters, and has a thin shape that is twelve to fifteen centimeters long; and its root bends once or twice, resulting in a unique shape.
  406. It has a display room above the storeroom, but it is not open to the public and requires a letter of introduction to read the materials.
  407. It has a distinct flavor coupled with the sweetness of okara.
  408. It has a distinctive structure, with the dirt-floored inner sanctuary 3 meters lower than the outer nave.
  409. It has a double edge from Shinogi (ridge), and its Kissaki (tip) is upward.
  410. It has a double-reed.
  411. It has a face value of 2 shu.
  412. It has a feature of simple flavor and umami (taste) which rice originally has.
  413. It has a flat and triangular spearhead 12 to 15cm long at the front end of the arrow shaft, and one big and one small feather attached as the fletching to the base of the shaft.
  414. It has a flat shape with a brand on it in Sakai City, Fukui Prefecture, while it looks like a cha-manju in Ogaki City, Gifu Prefecture.
  415. It has a form of historical depiction in which all the causes and the effects of each important affair are described comprehensibly.
  416. It has a form which covers a whole hand and fingers.
  417. It has a form which covers all five fingers.
  418. It has a form which covers thumb, forefinger and middle finger.
  419. It has a form which covers thumb, forefinger, middle finger and annular finger.
  420. It has a foundation called Fuhaku-ryu Hakuwa-kai (Fuhaku School Hakuwa Association).
  421. It has a fruity aroma and flavor like rice wine and is acceptable also for beginners due to the widespread use of vacuum distillation.
  422. It has a gentle expression and is highly representative of the transitional period of Japanese style carving that took place from before the beginning of to just after the end of the Heian period.
  423. It has a glamorous and fruity sake aroma.
  424. It has a higher shinpaku manifestation rate than that of Hatsushizuku, and in 2003 a kanseishu produced exclusively with this variety was awarded a gold prize in Zenkoku Shinshu Kanpyokai, thus evidencing its ability to compete with sakamai produced in mainland Japan on an equivalent basis.
  425. It has a history of about 200 years.
  426. It has a history that it was requisitioned and used as a dormitory for Nisseki nurses.
  427. It has a horizontal chamber made of a stone as gigantic as the one in the Hebizuka-kofun Tumulus.
  428. It has a horizontal stone chamber.
  429. It has a horse head on its head and forms a mudra called 'Bato in' that represents the shape of a horse's mouth in front of its chest.
  430. It has a huge land area, and is located next to the Doshisha University Kyotanabe Campus and Doshisha International Junior and Senior High School.
  431. It has a human face and human body with a figure of a dragon on the crown.
  432. It has a large grain size and excellent resistance to cold.
  433. It has a large grain size, the grains don't fall off easily, and it has an excellent shinpaku manifestation rate; thus it's considered to be good for ginjo sake.
  434. It has a large shinpaku (white part in the center of rice) (refer to 'Structure'), and the protein content is small.
  435. It has a late Kamakura period architectural style.
  436. It has a length is about 190cm in the case of high-quality product called hongen, used by the Ikuta school, and about 182cm in the case of products used by the Yamada school.
  437. It has a library corner and a video corner.
  438. It has a linear flow path and changes its flow directions by making right-angled turns.
  439. It has a list of 33 Japanese rulers thought to have existed during the ages of gods.
  440. It has a long and thin cylindrical body as with other fish of the order Anguilliformes.
  441. It has a long history as a convention of so-called SERCON (serious and constructive convention) along with SF Seminar of the East (from 1980).
  442. It has a long history, originating in 10000 B.C. and it has been succeeded until today.
  443. It has a long train.
  444. It has a longer maturing period than rice red miso, so that its color red is deeper than rice red miso: deep reddish brown tinged with black.
  445. It has a lot of juice, so Tadanishiki is easier to cultivate than honyuzu (whose long thorns may hurt the fruit due to strong winds and ultimately reduce the commercial value).
  446. It has a lot of spikes and a long shaft (about two or three meters).
  447. It has a lottery number to win a prize as New Year postcards.
  448. It has a luminous organ that emits quite an intense light.
  449. It has a maximum seating capacity of 950.
  450. It has a meaning of supporters of Buddhism and examples are seen in many Buddhist scriptures including Hokekyo (Lotus Sutra).
  451. It has a mellow aroma, and well-balanced flavor.
  452. It has a moderate aroma of its own, like gyokuro, because the tea leaves are covered to shut out the sunlight before harvesting.
  453. It has a one-story yosemune-zukuri style roof and has a shibi (ornamental ridge-end tile) on both the left and right sides of the roof.
  454. It has a particular pearly sheen and has been used in yamato-e paintings, and mixes well with pigments.
  455. It has a permanent museum called 'Awaji ningyo joruri museum.'
  456. It has a population of only 38,000 people, however, whose lives are enriched by as many as 14 city gymnasiums.
  457. It has a powerful strength for saccharification and proteolytic ability and, depending on the quantity of used koji, it tends to result in sake with various tastes obtained.
  458. It has a powerful, majestic, and elegant appearance.
  459. It has a preface written with the Chinese characters.
  460. It has a prologue common to class 8 in the opening, as well as a table of contents.
  461. It has a rather high alcohol concentration and a thick taste.
  462. It has a round shape appearance which all connects from boshi to koshi.
  463. It has a round shape with either white or black bean paste filling mixed with honey.
  464. It has a round upright collar just like ho (sewn sleeve seams outer robe) and noshi (ancient Japanese informal wear for nobleman).
  465. It has a seven-step pyramid structure of 30 meters on one side, 10 meters high.
  466. It has a shape of angular ellipse, which is the same as the ones minted up to that time.
  467. It has a shape of halved cylinder.
  468. It has a short stem and excellent resistance to cold, and the rice grain is large and has a round, board-shaped shinpaku.
  469. It has a shugo (moat around a tumulus).
  470. It has a significant effect to facilitate the flow of blood and is traditionally said to cure chapped skin and to prevent colds.
  471. It has a similar meaning to "naorai."
  472. It has a single platform serving two tracks.
  473. It has a small space barely enough for only two adults to enter with their heads bent low.
  474. It has a somewhat thick stem.
  475. It has a sound box shaped like an egg cut in half lengthwise and a neck with a pegbox (the part which the tuning pegs are inserted into) bent roughly 90 degrees backwards.
  476. It has a specification of designated architecture, as well as an architect's blueprint.
  477. It has a statue of Goddess of Mercy called 'Tenjiku Torai Daikannon Zo,' donated in return for the contribution of the former chief to anti-Hansen's disease activities in India
  478. It has a stone image of the second chief priest Nisshin known as 'Nisshin putting on a pot.'
  479. It has a strong narrative aspect, and because it uses imitative sounds it can be said that this a unique genre within jiuta.
  480. It has a strong religious character.
  481. It has a strongly acid taste and scent.
  482. It has a structure of putting teeth into the base board (ashida was made by hollowing out one whole wood in the early stages).
  483. It has a structure that consists of a main part of a kotebuton (an arm cover of glove for kendo swordmanship) made of sashiko and a kotegashira (a fist cover of glove for kendo swordsmanship) made of moccasin or artificial leather and a strong connecting portion called Tsutsu (a wrist cover of glove used for kendo swordsmanship).
  484. It has a structure where several bamboo sticks are connected with a string, and is used to twist around the shin of both legs.
  485. It has a suibyo (a small water bottle).
  486. It has a symmetrical appearance with a tower house at the center, and reliefs of dragons and angels above the front entrance; a peculiar design.
  487. It has a system of techniques centered on the art of self-defense and philosophies such as 'self-definition,' 'mutual comfort,' and 'not competing in strength,' which have been accepted by a wide range of people, and it has spread in 31 overseas bases having 140 thousand members worldwide.
  488. It has a texture like wakame seaweed when you have a bite, but you first feel a slimy texture caused by the polysaccharide on the surface.
  489. It has a third eye on the forehead, and some people say this depicts female genitalia.
  490. It has a three-tiered structure, and is covered with fukiishi (a stone covering an old tomb).
  491. It has a type of roof called Irimoya Zukuri Kayabuki Yane (the thatched roof of the Irimoya style) surrounded by eaves made with pantiles, an 13-tatami-mat upper room, a middle room, and a lower room.
  492. It has a unique appearance with 27 faces in total, three main faces (front face, right face and left face) and 24 small faces on its head.
  493. It has a unique aroma and an acrid taste, so it is used for spice and garnishing served with raw fish as condiment.
  494. It has a unique flavor because it combines the softness of Bungo-bushi and the dynamism of Edo old Joruri, and from it one can sense an Edo-like generousness.
  495. It has a unique round counter from which customers can observe coffee being made in front of them.
  496. It has a unique style named 'Muro-ji Temple style' along with the wooden statue of Shaka Nyorai.
  497. It has a unique technique named Sankunohishuku.
  498. It has a unique, crunchy texture.
  499. It has a uniquely fresh scent, so it's used in various perfumes.
  500. It has a uniquely strong, pungent taste and is known worldwide as a spice native to Japan.
  501. It has a variation of hira-ori, or aya-ori and shushi-ori, or a variation of aya-ori and shushi-ori.
  502. It has a very popular sixty-four meter long slide in the adventure playground here.
  503. It has a vestibule shaped like the Japanese figure eight or an open-ended triangle in front of the grave.
  504. It has a vivid reddish-purple color of perilla and a strong sour taste.
  505. It has a well-balanced aroma, produces moderate acid, and its aroma and flavor are well-balanced.
  506. It has a wide temperature range good for drinking, from five degrees centigrade approx. to sixty degrees centigrade approx. (Refer to "Expressions of temperature - drinking temperature.")
  507. It has about 100 branch temples nationwide.
  508. It has about 150 branch temples mainly in the area of Shiga Prefecture.
  509. It has about 170 branch temples mainly in the area of Shizuoka Prefecture.
  510. It has about 50 branch temples mainly in the area of Hiroshima Prefecture.
  511. It has absolutely no relations to Kyoto University Student Times (Collegiate Association for the Research of Principles group) that publishes "Kyoto University Student Times" and Kyoto University EXPRESS Editorial Desk (UNN University News Network member) that publishes "Kyoto University EXPRESS."
  512. It has almost the same structure of that of the crossbow in Western countries, and the resemblance is also pointed out.
  513. It has already been three years since I came here for the lawsuit.'
  514. It has also 'Azuchi Bunko Archives' which contains materials on Nobunaga ODA.
  515. It has also a clear implication of being a gag.
  516. It has also been adapted for Shinkokugeki theater company.
  517. It has also been assumed that Susano was Kumano Gongen Deity, an enshrined deity of Kumano-hongu-taisha Shrine in Tanabe City, Wakayama Prefecture.
  518. It has also been called 'tera natto' (temple natto) because it was introduced by monks who went over to China.
  519. It has also been found in Oden sold at convenience stores.
  520. It has also been identified that global warming is causing the pollen dispersal season to occur earlier.
  521. It has also been inferred that the character '清' representing the "kiyo" in TAIRA no "Kiyomori" as well as in "Yoshikiyo" comes from the fact that Yoshikiyo was eboshioya (the person who wears an eboshi [black-lacquered headgear, which is made of silk, cloth or paper, originally worn by court nobles in ancient Japan, and afterwards spreading to the common people] at Kiyomori's coming of age ceremony).
  522. It has also been introduced as a Japanese dish in Western countries.
  523. It has also been pointed out that as Takauji let his brother Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA handle political affairs, it was Tadayoshi's determination that lay behind the establishment of this code.
  524. It has also been pointed out that because all Someiyoshino have same characteristics, all Someiyoshino have poor resistance to disease and environmental changes, and consequently they wither at the same time.
  525. It has also been pointed out that the Karo post was had the feature of taking responsibility instead of one's master, and actually, some Karo officers took the blame in place of their masters.
  526. It has also been widely spread as Saishi kigen tan (story of ritual origin) almost in a similar way.
  527. It has also come to indicate the danto (supporters) belonging to a temple.
  528. It has also drawn attention as a healthy food because of the above-mentioned agaro-oligosaccharide.
  529. It has also earned the nickname 'Mukade-yama (centipede mountain)' from the legend of FUJIWARA no Hidesato (TAWARA no Toda) destroying a giant centipede there.
  530. It has also faithfully fulfilled its duty of converting unenlightened common people to Buddhism.
  531. It has also influenced the mentality of Japanese in modern times and the present day.
  532. It has also long been known as a shrine with the miraculous ability to prevent fires.
  533. It has also scenic spots of cherry blossoms and colored leaves.
  534. It has also the Clock Museum, in connection with the historical event that Emperor Tenchi installed a water clock (rokoku) for the first time in Japan.
  535. It has alternate and compound leaves.
  536. It has alternate egg-shaped leaves with serrated edges.
  537. It has an Irimoya-styled roof (hip-and-gable roof).
  538. It has an Okugaki (postscript) dated September 1511.
  539. It has an abbreviated name of 'Kyoto Koko.'
  540. It has an area of 246.88 square kilometers.
  541. It has an area of 33,000 square meters, was designed by Jihei OGAWA, and it has been nationally designated a place of scenic beauty.
  542. It has an area of approximately fifteen kilometers from east to west, and approximately thirty kilometers from north to south, and is rhomboid-shaped.
  543. It has an article called the 'Nihonden' (Story of Japan), and in this article, the Emperor of the Northern Sung Dynasty said as follows:
  544. It has an aspect of 'Oshirasesama' (the ability to make predictions in hunting) (from Tono-monogatari-shui).
  545. It has an eaved doma (a floor of hard-packed earth) with a wing wall on its front left, which leads to the nijiriguchi (crawling entrance) on its right and the hika (or kosho, attendant of a noble person) no ma on its far end.
  546. It has an elevation of 201 meters.
  547. It has an elevation of 448 meters.
  548. It has an elevation of 833 meters.
  549. It has an entrance with a roof covered with bark of Japanese cypress.
  550. It has an excellent steamed rice absorption rate so as to produce good rice malt for full-bodied sake.
  551. It has an explanation that it was said to be in Kawachi Province, therefore, it is considered to be a description of an oral tradition of Kawachi.
  552. It has an impressed ownership stamp of 'Kujo.'
  553. It has an indirect origin as a part a fire making tool or harp, and it is thought to be often related as the origin of stringed instruments in various places of the world.
  554. It has an inland climate, hot in summer, cold in winter and little rain, typical of a basin.
  555. It has an inscription of the date April 15, 1163 and an inscription in Sanskrit characters.
  556. It has an inscription of the year 816, in the early Heian Period, which makes it the oldest lantern with a dated inscription in Japan.
  557. It has an island platform serving two tracks.
  558. It has an open structure separated from outside with only shitomido (hinged plank doors).
  559. It has an opening at the side for adding fuel and for raking out cinders (ash, and others), and used to adjust the fire and to see if it is burning properly.
  560. It has an organization of fellow students called Tekigenkai.
  561. It has an unique interior space even for architecture of the Jodo sect.
  562. It has another meaning as a police term.
  563. It has another merit.'
  564. It has another name, which is chaban (a farcical form of drama).
  565. It has around 13,000 Japanese plum trees.
  566. It has attracted widespread popularity as a staple food, but initially it was developed in perspective of spreading as a between-meal snack.
  567. It has became the present design through various improvements in shape and materials after carefully examining portability and mobility of a wearer based on an amour and a kabuto (helmet).
  568. It has become a commonly used term after it was introduced in "Shin Gakugekiron" (New Musical Drama Theory) written by Shoyo in 1904.
  569. It has become a stable in osechi in both of these regions.
  570. It has become clear that Okurakyo-no-tsubone (mother of Harunaga ONO), Aeba-no-tsubone (the second daughter of her grandaunt, Kaitsu-dono), and Otsubone (a wife of Yoshiyuki SAWAKI and brother of Toshiie MAEDA) were menoto (nursing mothers).
  571. It has become clear that Ujiyuki did not give the family estate to his son, Hiroyuki YAMANA, but directly to his grandson, Noriyuki YAMANA.
  572. It has become evident that the seal that Mitsuhide used had a pattern related to Christianity.
  573. It has become known that this type of kosa originates in the summer and autumn when almost no kosa is observed ordinarily on the ground level.
  574. It has become more common for sankyoku ensembles to use shakuhachi instead of kokyu so that they consist of sangen, so (koto) and shakuhachi.
  575. It has become popular as the name of 'Ofudo-san' and is called Dainichi Daisho Fudo Myoo, Mudo Myoo, Mudo-son, Fudo-son and so on.
  576. It has become popular since the Meiji period.
  577. It has become popular since the re-boring of the fountainhead in 2004 which was conducted as a part of a local revitalization campaign.
  578. It has become synonymous with obi for formal dress since obi ita (cardboard belt to stiffen the obi sash) is not necessary in tying (however, obi ita is normally used in contemporary kimono-wearing) and it is easy to handle.
  579. It has become very popular lately, and ribbons, guilloches and so on are often used with it.
  580. It has been a branch temple of Hase-dera Temple since the Edo period.
  581. It has been a foundation from 1943 up to today.
  582. It has been a long time since I have given my home as temple, in order to deepen my faith in Buddhism.
  583. It has been a useful historical document for learning the movements of the sekkan-ke of the cloister government period since it has more detailed articles than the "Chuyuki" (diary written by FUJIWARA no Munetada) and "Choshuki" (diary of MINAMOTO no Morotoki).
  584. It has been actively produced since the Edo period.
  585. It has been adapted for music and performing arts in later years, especially the Noh play (Shuramono (Noh about warriors)) has a lot of programs based on Heike Monogatari.
  586. It has been also known as "Tomonobu-ki" or "Tomonobu-asonki."
  587. It has been also known as the migratory route of whales since ancient times and numerous whale fishing villages used to be found along the coast.
  588. It has been analyzed similarly.
  589. It has been announced that Omoto Shinyu is a document based on Ofudesaki.
  590. It has been announced that until the end of the year 2009, platforms at each station between Kizu Station and Doshishamae Station will be extended and seven-car trains will run on all sections.
  591. It has been annually held since 2004.
  592. It has been archaeologically proved that the roofs of the palaces such as Daigokuden (Council Hall in the Imperial Palace) were covered with Kawara tiles in the Fujiwara Capital, which was constructed at the end of the 7th century, therefore it is believed that Kawara was first used for the buildings other than temples at that time.
  593. It has been ascertained that there is little difference among the most recently constructed keyhole-shaped tumulus in each location in terms of date of their construction.
  594. It has been ascribed to the family of the revised versions.
  595. It has been assumed that he was of the merchant class in Kiyosu, Owari Province according to a description in the "Shincho-ko Koki" (The Biography of Nobunaga ODA).
  596. It has been assumed that the Soniryo was first included in the Taiho ritsuryo code as there is no trace of it in the Asukakiyomihara-ryo (the legal code of ancient Japan).
  597. It has been assumed that the benefit of the azekura-style was that it helped in the preservation of articles by maintaining a stable interior environment because, when the humidity is high, the wood swells and prevents moisture from entering the warehouse.
  598. It has been assumed that the maximum number of soldiers it could deploy was about 30,000 (which of course presupposes an ideal circumstance).
  599. It has been assumed that the reason it is consistently biased toward the Southern Court is that the author was on the side of the Southern Court or because it was for the repose of the dead souls of the Southern Court.
  600. It has been authenticated that he was still alive at the age of 70 in 1272 but many of the biographical matters of his life are unknown.
  601. It has been awarded the Japan Art Academy prize and the Architectural Institute of Japan's Annual Architectural Design Commendation.
  602. It has been believed from the Edo Period that Soun was born in 1432 and died at the age of 88.
  603. It has been believed that Kaminari-sama falls from the sky and picks somebody's bellybutton.
  604. It has been believed that the Hidemitsu's army set fire to the donjon and the keep of the Azuchi-jo Castle when withdrawing.
  605. It has been believed that the high priest of the Higashi-Hongan-ji Temple received and buried Kondo's remains, but there is another theory that his comrades took the body back and buried it at Hozo-ji Temple in Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture, and there is in fact a mound for Kondo's head at this temple.
  606. It has been called "Bicchu somen" since ancient times, and a kind of noodles called "mugikiri" was historically offered to the court.
  607. It has been called Ishibutai (Stone Stage) due to the shape of its megalithic (granite) burial chamber which has been exposed from ancient times.
  608. It has been carved from a single piece of Japanese cypress wood.
  609. It has been caused because no appropriate actions have been taken for farming and controlling water, and the responsibility resides in the residents, governments and administrations concerned.
  610. It has been caused by a decrease in rainfall due to global warming, and the responsibility resides in advanced nations.
  611. It has been characterized for being big since it first appeared.
  612. It has been chosen as one of 'the 100 best roads in Japan' and is said to have first been called 'Shisaku-no-komichi (path of speculation)' but was later called 'Tetsugaku-no-michi.'
  613. It has been chronicled that 50,000 people including the governor of Kyoto Prefecture attended his funeral held in Kyoto City and over 200,000 citizens crowded the roadsides to watch the funeral procession.
  614. It has been conducted for about 1,300 years, and its origin was ukai for fishery.
  615. It has been confirmed that Hatamoto-satsu was issued in the three provinces of Shinano Province (present Nagano Prefecture), Mikawa Province (the present eastern part of Aichi Prefecture) and Mino Province (the present southern part of Gifu Prefecture).
  616. It has been confirmed that kosa causes various kinds of damage listed below:
  617. It has been confirmed that she did not die before 1060.
  618. It has been confirmed that some other pieces of Tanaka's farewell tanka still remain.
  619. It has been confirmed that two kanjo letters exist on the Takeda side as well, but they were audited as fabricated ones by major researchers including Shunroku SHIBATSUJI, because the sentence style, the character style, and the handwriting style were dubious.
  620. It has been confirmed that, in Harima Province, quite a variety of paper money, such as Han-satsu, Hatamoto-satsu, Jisha-satsu, Choson-satsu (paper money issued by a town or a village), and Shijin-satsu (paper money issued by a private person), were issued.
  621. It has been confirmed that, of them, at least the Minokami and Yamamoto-Koide clans, the Kurami-Koide clan, and the Oyabu-Koide clan issued Hatamoto-satsu.
  622. It has been confused first in the spirit world.'
  623. It has been considered Sotatsu's crowning work, and it is also his most known painting.
  624. It has been considered a mystery that the Soga brothers tried to attack Yoritomo's lodge after killing Suketsune KUDO, resulting in the elder brother being killed.
  625. It has been considered generally that this incident was conceived and made a problem by Ieyasu, together with Suden and Razan HAYASHI, to give a pretext for attacking the Toyotomi clan.
  626. It has been considered that Mitsuhide AKECHI was chosen as an emissary due to the relation as a relative because his daughter had married Muratsugu ARAKI.
  627. It has been considered that in ancient times there was a special distinction of the types of characters used for 14 sounds of エ, キ, ケ, コ, ソ, ト, ノ, ヒ, ヘ, ミ, メ, ヨ, ロ and モ (e, ki, ke, ko, so, to, no, hi, he, mi, me, yo, ro and mo) and their dull sounds if any.
  628. It has been considered that the slapped children would not become sick in the summer.
  629. It has been controversial since the Meiji period that whether the East Pagoda and Honzon Yakushi Sanzonzo (three statues that comprise the Yakushi Triad) in Yakushi-ji Temple in Heijo-kyo were transferred from Moto-Yakushiji Temple in Asuka, or whether they were newly produced in Heijo-kyo.
  630. It has been deposited in Nara National Museum.
  631. It has been deposited in Tokyo National Museum.
  632. It has been described in "Hoon-sho," "Hokke-shuyo-sho," "Sandaihiho-sho" and so on.
  633. It has been designated a historic site by Shiga Prefecture.
  634. It has been designated a national historic site.
  635. It has been designated an Important Intangible Cultural Property and is performed for the public on May 8 very year.
  636. It has been designated an Important Intangible Folk Cultural Property.
  637. It has been designated as a National Treasure in 1951 for being a first class historical resource related to the politics and the life of aristocrats back then.
  638. It has been designated as a national treasure since 1984.
  639. It has been designated as a state historic site.
  640. It has been designated as an important cultural (historical) property of Tokyo.
  641. It has been designated as an important cultural property.
  642. It has been designated as an significant intangible folk cultural asset.
  643. It has been destroyed to such extent that its precise original size is yet unknown.
  644. It has been determined that Imakino-Okami of Tamurakokyu during the period of Heijo-kyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Nara) was enshrined by TAKANO no Niigasa and Imperial Prince Yamanobe.
  645. It has been determined that they are the stones of Shibayama, in Kashiwara City, Osaka Prefecture.
  646. It has been developed and used for offerings, Chanoyu (the tea ceremony), wakes and weddings, and various skills, including uchimono-gashi, unpei-zaiku and aruhei-zaiku, are applied during its development process.
  647. It has been discontinued now.
  648. It has been distributed as Sake yeast kyokai No. 1501 since 1996.
  649. It has been divided into towns prefixed by 'Kamigamo,' which now all belong to Kita Ward.
  650. It has been eaten as a familiar snack since old times in buckwheat-flour producing areas because even children can easily make it.
  651. It has been established by Imperial Prince Akishinonomiya Fumihito (who is presently the head of the family), the second Imperial prince of the present Emperor.
  652. It has been established that, in 931, there existed Akishinosho, a shoen (manor) owned under the name of Jingan-ji Temple (former name of Jingo-ji Temple).
  653. It has been established that, later in 1158, the ownership had been transferred to Gokoku-ji Temple, which was a bettoji (a temple attached to a shrine) of Iwashimizu-hachimangu Shrine.
  654. It has been estimated that the collection of dosoyaku began during the Kamakura period.
  655. It has been estimated to be about 5 meters high when it was completed.
  656. It has been explained that Inui-kotenshu (Inui small castle tower) was built between 1591 and 1592.
  657. It has been famous for beautiful flowers since ancient times.
  658. It has been formalized that when Gekizaemon receives the certificate from Katsumoto, he takes off his Kataginu (sleeveless formal garment for samurai) and holds the certificate with it.
  659. It has been grown as an excellent sakamai with large shinpaku manifestation rate in western Japan and the Korean Peninsula, and upon the occasion of Emperor Showa's enthronement it was used for the presentation of rice.
  660. It has been grown country wide since as it had superior characteristics, it is easy to grow and the yield was good.
  661. It has been handed down as a large magatama (a comma-shaped bead) or a magatama connected to a long strap.
  662. It has been handed down in Soken-in Temple, tatchu (sub-temples in the site of main temple) of Daitoku-ji Temple that 'Tama' of 'Tama no koshi' means Keishoin.
  663. It has been handed down that 'Rokudan' (no shirabe), a representative Soh solo, was composed by Yatsuhashi Kengyo.
  664. It has been handed down that Kirino got very angry when Ippo YAMANODA and Shuichiro KONO visited Sumiyoshi KAWAMURA, the chief of staff, on September 19, as heralds to negotiate to save Saigo's life without consulting Kirino.
  665. It has been handed down that his azana (popular name) was Roppei.
  666. It has been handed down that the ancestor of Tsuchida family was Shichdayu TSUCHIDA, a samurai (warrior) hailed from Tsuchida-mura, Gamo-gun, Omi Province, and the family later became a vassal of Naomasa II, the first lord of the Hikone Domain, and served as teppo-kumigashira (the head of gun troop) successively.
  667. It has been handed down that the former one was a portrait dedicated for use in the memorial services for Shingen, in which Harunobu was portrayed as an adolescent donning samurai eboshi (lacquered hat) and hitatare (a kind of court dress in old days), which were the formal wear of Samurai.
  668. It has been handed down that the latter one was a portrait dedicated to Seikei-in Temple by Katsuyori, an ancestral temple of the Takeda clan.
  669. It has been handed down that the poles were made of copper, which were left after casting of the statue of Birushana Buddha in Todai-ji Temple, but the existing poles were rebuilt during the Muromachi Period.
  670. It has been handed down that there were 200 refugees in Taniyama, Kagoshima City, Kagoshima Prefecture and that Hideyori was in the group and "Saemonnosukegimi Denkiko" recorded that Hideyori's grave was in this place.
  671. It has been handed down to succeeding generations with the title "Engi Tenryaku Gyoki sho," and together with Emperor Murakami's Gyoki there are only unfinished stories left from 宸記 "Engi Gyoki," of which 20 issues were written over 33 years.
  672. It has been handed down to the present day, while becoming mixed with the Chinshin-ryu School.
  673. It has been held 1257 times for 1257 years until now, including the one held in March 2008.
  674. It has been held almost every year since the Edo period, with some alterations.
  675. It has been held annually since the first Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa.
  676. It has been held since 1955.
  677. It has been held since 1957.
  678. It has been identified that the body of Imperial Princess Yasuko was cremated at the riverbed of Katsura-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system), but the location of her tomb is unidentified because there is no record.
  679. It has been imported from abroad in recent years.
  680. It has been included in the research items of the national price-statistics survey conducted by the Bureau of Statistics of the Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications.
  681. It has been indicated that the Roei Gochu shares some connection with the Godansho (The Oe Conversations, with anecdotes and gossip).
  682. It has been inferred from the presence of a roofed mud-wall, a stone wall and a water-filled moat that the Honno-ji Temple used by Nobunaga ODA was so heavily defended that it would not be inappropriate to refer to it as "Honno-ji Castle."
  683. It has been inferred that the sculptor, Zenen was the same person as Zenkei, who was the sculptor of the statue of Shakanyorai which is honzon of hondo of Saidai-ji Temple.
  684. It has been known as a Fuyo-viewing spot.
  685. It has been known as kusuriyu (medicated bath) since ancient times, and it was opened as a hot spring as early as the Heian period.
  686. It has been known as the first incident to apply the Maintenance of Public Order Law in Japanese mainland.
  687. It has been known from archeological studies that whale meat was eaten from old times in coastal areas of the world.
  688. It has been known in Japan that stem rust, a disease damaging barley and wheat, increases after kosa arrives.
  689. It has been known since the late Kamakura period, and it was also valued as a ritual for ikka-ichizoku rentai (solidarity of one family and one clan), because at an early stage participation in the ritual based on blood relationship was highly important.
  690. It has been known that Tadaharu distinguished himself in the Siege of Osaka and that he silenced a gun bugyo (military commissioner) of the Tokugawa family, who had accused him of an act in violation of the military command, by his overwhelmingly high competence.
  691. It has been known that after the remission he returned to Kyoto and visited TAIRA no Tokuko who had led a secluded life in Ohara to make a waka poem saying, 'Today we survived and meet here again, while I miss the person who parted from this world."
  692. It has been known to be carried distances of over 10km, and in some cases over 300km.
  693. It has been known to be drawn by Mitsunobu TOSA during the Muromachi period.
  694. It has been learned that many of the tumuli built in eastern Japan during the appearance period were square front, square back tomb mounds.
  695. It has been long recognized that during the middle ages, the urban lord class such as the nobility and the temples and shrines had gradually declined, and the samurai class had extended their real power in the political and social spheres.
  696. It has been loved as a sweet kept in a pocket and eaten when one cares for something to eat.
  697. It has been made clear that the street became narrower and narrower each time buildings along the street were rebuilt, until it reached its current width, as a result of excavation researches within the precinct of Kyoto Prefectural Head Office.
  698. It has been made since the far past on the occasion of Tango no sekku (the Boy's Festival on May 5th) of old lunar calendar.
  699. It has been manned in alternate shifts by zajin officers and jouze inspectors from Kyoto-ginza since 1611.
  700. It has been named Manji Amida (Swastika Amida) after the swastika carved in the center of the chest
  701. It has been nationally designated an Important Cultural Property as a highly representative example of the Muromachi period nagare-zukuri style.
  702. It has been normal for trains to be operated by a single crew member, with no conductors on board, since 2004; however, when there are many passengers, a conductor will occasionally work on the train in the section between Chayama Station (Kyoto Prefecture) and Ninose Station or Ichihara Station.
  703. It has been often performed in the Nara period, however, gradually declined in the Heian to Kamakura periods.
  704. It has been on Japan's Tentative List of World Heritage Site, but the prospect that it would be registered as one of World Heritage Sites seems to be very unlikely.
  705. It has been only 25 years since the construction.
  706. It has been orally handed down that Chogaku-ji Temple in Komaba or Enko-ji Temple at Iwakubo, Kofu was the location of Shingen's cremation.
  707. It has been passed down among the jiuta and sokyoku musicians of Kansai.
  708. It has been passed down that Hoori-gawa River, which is a tributary of Gokase-gawa River in northern Miyazaki Prefecture, is the river in which Hoori was bathed at birth.
  709. It has been passed down that Niinamesai was first held in the Asuka period, during the reign of Emperor Kogyoku.
  710. It has been passed down that Nobutsura HASEBE, Chohyoe no jo, escaped to this place.
  711. It has been passed down that Sorin, who had succeeded as a merchant (financial business) through the connection, assisted Chikurin-in, the legal wife of Nobushige (Okane's mother and a daughter or adopted daughter of Yoshitsugu OTANI), throughout her life after Nobushige died in the Siege of Ozaka.
  712. It has been passed down that TAIRA no Katsuhide escaped to this place.
  713. It has been passed down that TAIRA no Sadayoshi escaped to this place.
  714. It has been passed down that Taira no Koremori fled from Yashima and lived here in secret.
  715. It has been passed down that Taira no Tsunemori escaped to this place along with his roto and committed suicide with his sword.
  716. It has been passed down that a court lady who accompanied the Emperor Antoku became a prostitute and eventually died of illness.
  717. It has been passed down that a fleeing samurai who was believed to be the remnant of the Taira family visited Hikoshima, Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  718. It has been passed down that a woman of the Taira family side with a baby in arms committed suicide together with her baby when she was almost found by the samurai of the Minamoto clan because of the baby's cry.
  719. It has been passed down that either the descendants of people who were defeated in the battle of Kurikara Pass or those of TAIRA no Koremori, who was defeated by MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka, settled here.
  720. It has been passed down that members of the Taira and Fujiwara clans who sided with the Taira family settled here using the surnames "Hoshi" and "Hirano," respectively.
  721. It has been passed down that the Emperor Antoku escaped to this place and lived here.
  722. It has been passed down that the Hidemori IKEDA brothers, who sided with the Taira family, escaped to this place, and the local clan calling itself the descendants of Hidemori existed as the vassals of the Mogami clan etc. in the Sengoku Period (Japan).
  723. It has been passed down that the origin of contemporary schools of Kenjutsu was "Kyo-Hachiryu (eight schools in Kyoto)/Kanto-Shihiryu (seven schools in Kanto)".
  724. It has been passed down that the remnants of Kagechika OBA, who sided with the Taira family, escaped to this place.
  725. It has been passed down that the remnants who were defeated in the Battle of Dan no ura arrived at Ikatagoshi on the Sadamisaki Peninsula and lived in secret in the valley of the upper reaches of Miyauchi-gawa River.
  726. It has been passed down that there were initially only 150 soldiers.
  727. It has been pointed out by modern research that in these books, mixed with the folklores, ghost stories and essays of classical Japanese culture, there are many yokai characters that are considered to be inventions that did not exist in the classical Japanese culture.
  728. It has been pointed out that 'Kuni no miyatsuko hongi' was a highly esteemed document and not spread widely.
  729. It has been pointed out that another mound to the south of the Karausuyama-kofun burial mound belongs to Imoko's father, and a preliminary survey was conducted by the Otsu City Board of Education, but the mound was found to have been destroyed beyond repair.
  730. It has been pointed out that it could possibly be a normative judgment.
  731. It has been pointed out that many of Yoshimune's policies were modeled after the first half of Tsunayoshi's reign.
  732. It has been pointed out that some of the quoted text is close to that of the Yomei Bunko-bon (literally, the Yomei Archives manuscript), which is regarded as a beppon (manuscripts that do not belong to the Aobyoshi-bon and Kawachi-bon manuscripts).
  733. It has been pointed out that such a situation has hampered development in the city.
  734. It has been pointed out that such markets do not have traditional or cultural associations and there is a fear that 'markets could take over and festivals will face extinction.'
  735. It has been pointed out that the popularity of Akita Ranga spread from Yoshimune TOKUGAWA's Dutch study promotions, the popularity of the Nanbin School and hobbyists of natural history of the time.
  736. It has been pointed out that the relationship between the regent and the head of the Tokuso was similar to that between the emperor and the retired emperor in the Imperial Court during the same period.
  737. It has been pointed out that the story may include the reporter's exaggeration, as it was not written by Shinpachi NAGAKURA.
  738. It has been pointed out that there are creative yokai characters in yokai research-related books written by Shigeru MIZUKI, who is a successful yokai cartoon writer.
  739. It has been pointed out that these shook Yoshinobu's position as Takeda family, and there was an opposition against Shingen concerning his shift in policies.
  740. It has been pointed out that these wooden statues were similar in style to the statues of the Kodo (main hall) of Toshodai-ji Temple.
  741. It has been pointed out that whale meat has been polluted because heavy metal and polychlorinated biphenyl (PCB) have been accumulated in whale bodies through bioaccumulation, and eating whale meat has been restricted in some nations.
  742. It has been pointed that the situation at the time was such that study in Germany was not possible without the government's financial support.
  743. It has been popularly known that Thomas Edison was successful using bamboo ribs of Sensu for filaments for his invention the incandescent bulb.
  744. It has been popularly said that Tonan-in Temple was founded by Kukai of the Shingon Sect but, in fact, it is considered to have been established by Shobo who was instrumental in erecting Diego-ji Temple.
  745. It has been practiced in Japan since at least the Muromachi period, considering the fact that the oldest descriptions of it were found in the documents of that period.
  746. It has been preached that if a person chooses a way to recite omyogo (the name of the Buddha), they will be able to understand the teachings of Buddha even in a Jokuse (a world stained with defilements) of Mappo (latter day of Buddhism).
  747. It has been preserved and operated mainly by the foundation Minamikannon yama Hozonkai.
  748. It has been presumed that Rito (an expression of Korean in Chinese characters) of ancient Korea led to Senmyotai.
  749. It has been proposed that the garden was created by Jozan ISHIKAWA or Enshu KOBORI but they had both already passed away before the period in which the garden has been dated.
  750. It has been proved, however, that some of the articles were drafted by FUKUZAWA and written by the other person in fact; ISHIKAWA should not be solely blamed for all the articles.
  751. It has been providing a large number of people a place to hear the beautiful sound of taishogoto (music ensemble) from local school performances to prefecture and nationwide assemblies.
  752. It has been reconstructed already before, but those were not the reconstruction of the Three Thousand World.'
  753. It has been recorded that Akiie became Chinju daishogun after this.
  754. It has been recorded that as the hikan (a low-level bureaucrat) of the Tokuso Family of the Hojo clan, Togoku Samurai in fact moved to their Shugo's territory, such as Harima, Minamikawachi, and Izumi, it is thought that they may have settled down in these areas.
  755. It has been referred to as Mentaiko recently, however, this expression is not correct.
  756. It has been regarded as an indispensable source material for tracing Nobunaga's footsteps since its contents are very accurate with a few exceptions.
  757. It has been regarded as one of the fetishes which can drive out misfortune and an evil spirit (Hosen distributed by Toshodai-ji Temple in Nara City, Nara Prefecture).
  758. It has been renowned since ancient times, even being referred to in "Konjaku Monogatarishu" (Anthology of Tales from the Past).
  759. It has been reported that Ikkyu-jinja Shrine was erected in the Nara period.
  760. It has been reported that mikans also have strong anti-carcinogenic properties by co-research group of Fruit Tree Experiment Station (currently National Institute of Fruit Tree Science) and Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine, and has been attracting attention recently.
  761. It has been reported that remains of a tateanajukyo (pit dwelling) in the Paleolithic period or those with such a possibility were found in the remains described above.
  762. It has been reported that she gave birth to Emperor Ojin in Chikushi on her return home, and changed diapers in Shime cho.
  763. It has been reported that the utilization of forest resources in the precincts of shrines has been increasing in recent times.
  764. It has been reported that 宝譽, the priest in Choan-ji Village had a dream where Genkuro Gitsune in the form of an old man, told 宝譽 that if he enshrined him in Koriyama-jo Castle, he would become a guardian god of the castle.
  765. It has been reported to be painted by Toba Sojo Kakuyu, but it is believed to be created during the period from the middle of the 12th century to the early 13th century by several persons because of a difference in style.
  766. It has been reprinted by Miyai-shoten Publishing.
  767. It has been rumored that he was a descendant of an expert swordsman of the Kira family.
  768. It has been said from long ago that this chapter evokes Genji's death.
  769. It has been said he could have been Wakatake no mikoto (稚武王), a son of Yamatotakeru no mikoto, while he was appointed as Izuno Kuni no miyatsuko during the reign of Empress Jingu (also known as Shinko), according to "Kuni no miyatsuko hongi".
  770. It has been said since ancient times that Emperor Kazan selected the poems himself, or he ordered FUJIWARA no Nagato (or Nagayoshi) and MINAMOTO no Michinari to select them, but there is no positive proof.
  771. It has been said that 12,250 followers in the Echizen and Kaga Provinces such as Raisho SHIMOTSUMA and Kagetake ASAKURA were killed by the Oda army.
  772. It has been said that Buddhism was officially introduced into Japan either in 538 or in 552, and that Buddhist statues and sutra were brought over at the same time, but there was no description of sariras.
  773. It has been said that Buttetsu brought a lot of scriptures of Esoteric Buddhism.
  774. It has been said that Dosan was born at Nishino oka, Otokuni District, Yamashiro Province in 1494, but there is an alternative view that he was born in 1504, and there are various views regarding his birthplace.
  775. It has been said that Hidetada had every confidence in Munenori.
  776. It has been said that Kaiki is Prince Shotoku.
  777. It has been said that Koreyasu (prince of the sixth Shogun Imperial Prince Munetaka, who himself was Imperial Prince of Emperor Gosaga) had to be demoted from nobility to subject at the behest of the bakufu and, not at the wish of the Imperial family side.
  778. It has been said that Kukai, who went to study in Changan in the middle of the Tang Dynasty, completed it in the Konin era (810 - 823) after he came back to Japan.
  779. It has been said that Kunimi supported to build Taima-dera Temple (in present Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture).
  780. It has been said that Matabee GOTO, a Busho (Japanese military commander) of the Sengoku period, is a forefather of the Goto family.
  781. It has been said that Moromoto was either the biological or adoptive father of Kakimon-in who was the birth mother of Emperor Chokei and Emperor Gokameyama.
  782. It has been said that Nobukatsu was a skillful player of Noh.
  783. It has been said that Shuei was quick to see and quick to place Igo stones.
  784. It has been said that Sukehide learned the art of fire weapons from a person called Yoshikuni SASAKI who was so excellent at the art of fire weapons as to be called Teppo-Meijin (Master in the art of fire weapons).
  785. It has been said that a chokusai (festival held by imperial order) was held in the reign of Emperor Sujin.
  786. It has been said that at the time of Ienobu TOKUGAWA shogunate, it reinstated 5000 koku to recover 10,000 koku.
  787. It has been said that he called himself Kukai (literally, sky and sea), because what was in his sight at that time was only the sky and the sea.
  788. It has been said that he had no children and the name of his wife has been unknown, and later his leg became disabled.
  789. It has been said that he placed importance on receiving information in battle, and employed a ninja group called Nokizaru (also called Tanzaru).
  790. It has been said that he served Yoshisada ISSHIKI.
  791. It has been said that he was 174 centimeters in height and weighed 138 kilograms.
  792. It has been said that hearing about Okiku, Norimoto felt sorry for her death and enshrined her as 'Okiku-Daimyojin Shrine' in Junisho-jinja Shrine.
  793. It has been said that in his late years, he married and because of that, he lost his reputation.
  794. It has been said that in his later years, he was selling Yokozuna Senbe (Yokozuna rice crackers) at the open in Higashi-Ryogoku town.
  795. It has been said that in this area there is an archaeological site that appears to be a palace.
  796. It has been said that it is one of the temples where Jikei Daishi Ryogen was born in October 20, 912.
  797. It has been said that neighbors said, "A radiotelegraph must be within the temple for communication."
  798. It has been said that she was wanted to be the second wife of her elder cousin Yoshikatsu SAIGO, whose lawful wife had been died as well.
  799. It has been said that the Hashihaka Tumulus was created between the end of the third century and the beginning of the fourth century, which does not match the period of Himiko's reign.
  800. It has been said that the Ida family was descendants of Tanenori IDA who had been the lord of Sakata Castle of Musha County of Kazusa Province, and Takeo said that he was the 25th descendant of the Gyobu no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of Justice) (from "Biographical Dictionary of Businessmen").
  801. It has been said that the Ikedaya Incident delayed the Meiji Restoration by a year. There is also another opinion that it sped up the Restoration by stirring up the "revere the emperor, expel foreigners" faction.
  802. It has been said that the Matsui clan that served the Muromachi shogunate as Gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate) originated from the MINAMOTO no Koreyoshi line as well.
  803. It has been said that the Obi domain, which lacked labor strength, was secretly involved in this.
  804. It has been said that the Prince named the temple Chomei-ji Temple after Sukune's longevity.
  805. It has been said that the Saigo clan related to her was the descendant of those who had moved to Mikawa Province.
  806. It has been said that the ThinkPad notebook PC owes its concept design to the Shokado bento meal box.
  807. It has been said that the cause of his death was cerebral vascular disturbance due to hypertension caused by excessive drinking and intake of salt by pickled ume (plum) eaten with sake (a historical material describes that he fell in a toilet in the snow causing cerebral hemorrhage).
  808. It has been said that the origins of the Soga clan, their relationships with Empress Jingu, and relationships between Empress Jingu and TAKENOUCHI no Sukune can be worked out from the legend of Urashima Taro.
  809. It has been said that the people of Kaga Provinces sang the frustration to the fortune of that time.
  810. It has been said that the person who has this statue by Unkei can set up his own sect of Buddhism.
  811. It has been said that the process was accidentally discovered when tofu was left outdoors during the winter season.
  812. It has been said that the shrine was built by NAKATOMI no 為恵 in 703.
  813. It has been said that the temple was built by FUJIWARA no Tadahira in 925.
  814. It has been said that there was a plan to lure Nobunaga to the place where he could bring a few guards and make a night attack like that of the later Honnoji incident, which resulted in death of Nobunaga.
  815. It has been said that there were originally plans to use silver leaf as the name suggests and that these were prevented by the financial circumstances of the Shogunate or the death of Yoshimasa, but these are little more than rumors.
  816. It has been said that this gave Sukune a long life of 300 years.
  817. It has been said that this incident was caused by slander made by a legitimate son TAIRA no Munetsuna, who had not got along with Yoritsuna.
  818. It has been said that this is the period when "Jinno-shotoki" and "Shokugensho" (history of government services) were written.
  819. It has been said that this place came to be called Haido since Iwatsukiwake-no-Mikoto came to the place to learn Amenaru-Michi (Way of Heaven) conveyed by Sarutahiko (Shinto god) and he worshipped in the morning and evening from afar Mio Daimyojin deity which enshrined Sarutahiko no mikoto.
  820. It has been said that this scene should be done with 'Kenkaba' (sword fight), the third act of Chushingura (the treasury of Loyal Retainers).
  821. It has been said that this was due to adapting the power of the Prime Minister to Article fifty five of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan, "Each Minister of State shall make advices to the Emperor with full responsibility of the results and fulfill its duties."
  822. It has been said that to replenish the salt cellar at the Rokujo-Kawaranoin Estate, salt water was drawn and carted from north the Sea of Namba (Osaka Bay) at present day Amagasaki City.
  823. It has been said that when Ichi returned to Nobunaga's camp, the Azai and Oda allied forces didn't attack at all.
  824. It has been said that when Saigo's oldest son Kikujiro SAIGO was injured in a battle and lost his leg, Seppo made his best effort in obtaining a false leg for him.
  825. It has been said that, after Sekigahara, Ieyasu was so happy with Nagamasa's distinguished service that he held his hand in joy.
  826. It has been said that, in January 1586, he hired Sakon SHIMA, who was renowned as a commander having wisdom and courage, at a chigyo (fief) of 20,000 koku, which was the half amount of Mitsunari's chigyo.
  827. It has been said that, when he was young, he often visited the residence of FUJIWARA no Ienari, who was the most favored retainer of Cloistered Emperor Toba.
  828. It has been said to be a masterpiece of Fukushiki Mugen-Noh (dream-noh in two parts) and Shura-Noh (warrior plays).
  829. It has been said to be the kubizuka of a person called Densuke, who had organized the Ko (monk and believer gathering) of the Jodo Shinshu sect.
  830. It has been said traditionally that 'a person who eats hijiki lives longer,' and in connection with Respect-for-Senior-Citizens Day, September 15 is designated as Hijiki no Hi (Hijiki Day).
  831. It has been seriously argued whether the field people used for a long time could be confiscated smoothly.
  832. It has been severely leveled and the original shape and size are unknown.
  833. It has been severely peeled off even prior to the fire damage.
  834. It has been sold as one of the souvenirs as of the beginning of the 21st century.
  835. It has been still devoutly worshipped by the descendants of Uda-Genji as well as Sasaki-Genji (including about 220 clans such as, the Sasaki clan, the Rokkaku clan, the Kyogoku clan, the Kutsuki clan, the Kuroda clan, the Mabuchi clan, the Horibe clan, the Aoike clan, the Manase clan, the Morikawa clan, the Mitsui family).
  836. It has been suggested that Shitenno-ji Temple in Osaka City, which was the first large temple built in Japan by Prince Shotoku when he battled and defeated MONONOBE no Moriya over accepting Buddhism, has a relationship with Arahabaki and Jomon culture.
  837. It has been suggested that a temporary alter in ancient times called himorogi was developed into a permanent pavillion structure.
  838. It has been suggested that because Yamato Takeru used the sword at that time to cut down grass in order to escape from an attack of burning fields, the sword was given the name Kusanagi no Tsurugi (literally "grass-mowing sword").
  839. It has been suggested that if it had not all ended in 1185, TAIRA no Kiyomori's government would have been different from the Kamakura bakufu, possibly developing into an original bushi government with the west provinces as its center.
  840. It has been suggested that the magatama is connected to a strap with a length of eight saka ('saka' is a unit of measurement that was used in ancient times; eight aka is about 1.4 meters long).
  841. It has been suggested that the name "muchikake" originated because the pegs were used on which to hang whips (muchi), and it has also been said that they were used on which to hang bundles of rice for offerings to Shinto kami but it is not certain what they were used for.
  842. It has been swept away at least 15 times when the river is swollen by torrential downpours, typhoons, and heavy rains during Tsuyu (Japan's rainy season).
  843. It has been the title of the military commander in the Orient since ancient times.
  844. It has been theorized that Nobunaga insisted that the Emperor abdicate.
  845. It has been three years since Mr. So-and-so of Ashiya went to Kyoto.'
  846. It has been told that Masamune might have embraced the Christianity himself since there was a rosary among his relics.
  847. It has been told that Seikanbo Genchi, the best disciple of Honen, was a bereaved son of Moromori.
  848. It has been told that he deeply loved this tune.
  849. It has been told that he was listening to 'Snowy military advance' composed by Kenshi NAGAI after he was confined to bed until the final stage of death.
  850. It has been told that on one occassion Kagekatsu saw his pet monkey sitting at his seat and imitating him (nodding and giving directions to his subordinates with a perfectly straight face), and he found this so amusing that he couldn't help but smile.
  851. It has been told that the lady looked at ripe plums and decided to introduce the production method of Ubai, an ingredient for safflower dyes which was popularly used in Kyoto to the people of Tsukigase.
  852. It has been told that there were many who participated in this battle as the KUSUNOKI side to repay the obligation.
  853. It has been told that when Buddha's disciples asked how to handle remains, Buddha answered that priests should concentrate intently on finding nirvana without worrying about memorial services after their death as the laity would hold memorial services for them.
  854. It has been transformed from a program of Nohgaku.
  855. It has been translated into foreign languages several times under the titles of "Kadensho," "Flowering Spirit" and so on, and is thus recognized also in other countries.
  856. It has been treated as Japan's National Anthem since the Meiji Period even before it was officially recognized by the Law Regarding the National Flag and Anthem in 1999.
  857. It has been used as a dormitory (Amherst dormitory) but is now undergoing repair.
  858. It has been used as an occult mark throughout the world.
  859. It has been used as the opening of Toei films since around 1957.
  860. It has been used for a labor or business as a mean to get food for living as well as for praying and rituals.
  861. It has been used for a long time, since "Manyoshu" (the oldest anthology of tanka) up to the temporary tanka.
  862. It has been used in all countries as a figure that can design five elements in parallel.
  863. It has been used in ceremonies of Esoteric Buddhism such as Goma (holy fire) and laid on an altar.
  864. It has been used in practice for kasagake (horseback archery competition), yabusame (archery on horseback), inuoumono (dog-hunting event, skill of archery) since ancient times, and it was used as a target arrow in early times.
  865. It has been used since April 1969.
  866. It has been used since before the Taiho Code in Japan.
  867. It has been used until 1968, it ran all over Japan when Emperor Showa traveled throughout the country after the war.
  868. It has been various theories that she was from the Miura clan, the Takatori clan, or the Funatsu clan.
  869. It has been viewed traditionally that Dosan took over the [Mino] province in one generation; however, because of the discovery of this document, it became very likely that this take over occurred over two generations, with Shinzaemonnojo and Dosan.
  870. It has been widely used as a technique of ink-wash painting since the period of Yuan Dynasty.
  871. It has been widely used in ordinary calendars, but has not been used in calendars made by public institutions like government and some public institutions provide administrative guidance to order not to list it.
  872. It has been, however, severely criticized on the ground that it reduces the fictional narrative to a historical fact.
  873. It has belonged to the methods and style of the Kanze school since the founder, and is completely different from the drums of the Konparu school.
  874. It has changed its meaning to merchants running such a business.
  875. It has changed its meaning to young men involved in homosexual relationships.
  876. It has changed its meaning, and now it is said that tokoyo no kuni means the land of the dead or yomi (world after death).
  877. It has characteristics similar to Halloween as children visit neighboring houses to ask for candles and cakes while singing "we hang tanzaku on a bamboo at Tanabata Matsuri, give us a piece of candle, not many".
  878. It has close connections with the world of art; Shichiro INODA, who was the founder held a post as supervisor of the Nika Association and the main shop appeared in movies, Yorunokawa in which Fujiko YAMAMOTO played the leading role and Koto (novel) where Sayuri YOSHINAGA played the leading role.
  879. It has commonly been served with rice for breakfast at home, but recently many people don't eat rice for breakfast and therefore prefer miso soup for dinner.
  880. It has concise expressions and refined sentences, and covers a wide range of foods.
  881. It has connections with activities in Ainu literature and Ryukyu literature.
  882. It has cooperated with Network for Academic Support for Students with physical challenges as a base school since 2006.
  883. It has crispy touch and texture, refreshing and piquant taste, with sweet-sour flavor.
  884. It has crossed the Kyoto City Trams Shijo Line at grade since the start of its operation.
  885. It has delicate shades of meanings and elegance.
  886. It has deodorizing effects on fish-smell, and it also works to stimulate appetite by making the dish appear beautiful to the eye.
  887. It has developed as a creator of student-produced multimedia, publishing newspapers as well as books, and sponsoring various symposiums and lecture presentations.
  888. It has developed into variously including 'Mikaiko' (literally, red ume plum to be flowered) formed plum buds and 'Tatsuta-gawa River' made into autumn leaves, and filling of kuzu-gashi (Japanese sweets made from arrowroot).
  889. It has doma (dirt floor) inside, in which Honzon, Sozo Miroku-butsu zazo, the standing statue of Kanshitsu Shitenno and others are enshrined.
  890. It has eight sub-temples (Keiko-in, Gyokuryu-in, Honko-in, Enjo-in, Kenju-in, Jisen-in, Honmyo-in and Joju-in).
  891. It has eight sub-temples (Zeko-in, Gyokuju-in, Honjo-in, Shoju-in, Gyokuho-in, Honpo-in, Senmyo-in and Keijo-in).
  892. It has excellent resistance to cold, resistance to lodging and good rates of shinpaku manifestation and steamed rice absorption, and it's generally agreed that 'thin and sharp, clean sake quality' can be obtained, but it's weak in its resistance to disease.
  893. It has existed as a busy street and sightseeing route that links Kyo and Fushimi since the Edo era.
  894. It has existed from ancient times, it is quite similar to Kabura, but it is not hollow, and is smaller than Kabura.
  895. It has expanded its business, for example, by opening the Hiroshima branch in 1999 as the first shop outside Kyoto.
  896. It has fierce expression, which is rare for Kannon.
  897. It has five openings (latticed doors or windows) between pillars in the facade.
  898. It has four metal strings and can produce the chromatic scale with thirty-one frets.
  899. It has four strings and fourteen frets and is played with a spatular pick instead of a plectrum.
  900. It has four sub-temples (Shogyo-in, Hoko-in, Joju-in and Taiji-in).
  901. It has good storage quality and is possible to ship until the end of March.
  902. It has graves of MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka and Basho MATSUO.
  903. It has great scenes, full of tragic atmosphere, where both parents kill their children and inform the other of it, Sadaka floats the head of Hinadori in the river with instruments displayed for the Girl's Festival, and Daihanji receives it with a bow.
  904. It has gross weights of over 2t, heights of about 5 to 5.2m, and four 13 to 14m shouldering poles.
  905. It has hardly any thing in common with Tango dialect spoken in nearby Miyazu City and Kyotango City, but rather resembles Tanba dialect.
  906. It has headquarters for holding a license to brew liquors, at 166-1, Takasue, Shin-onsen-cho, Mikata-gun, Hyogo Prefecture, where its shuzo (sake warehouse) is located.
  907. It has heavy specific gravity and when tapped it produces a metallic sounds higher than that of the Duanshi ink stone.
  908. It has hitherto been the mainstream to recognize the Abe clan as a local Dogo (powerful family) in the Tohoku region, and to interpret Zen Kunen no Eki (the Earlier Nine Years' War) as a rebellion against the domination over the remote regions by the central government.
  909. It has hoju and horin (Dharma-wheel - cakra) in it's hands.
  910. It has its origin in an okiya that started in 1688.
  911. It has its origins in China.
  912. It has its own unique performance style called 'Umewaka gakari (Umewaka style), which has much more gorgeous and elaborate utai and performance style among Kanze-ryu which is characterized as to be gorgeous.
  913. It has joints and layers on its unshaped surface.
  914. It has karami-ori (leno), and its design is formed by uketate, or by warps and wefts, or enuki-ito (figure wefts).
  915. It has kasane-ori (ply weave) and its design is formed by uketate (raised warp).
  916. It has kasen (renga sequences of 36 verses) and 58 hokku (first lines of renga sequences) composed in places such as Jugo ga iori (Jugo's hermitage) and Yasui-tei (Yasui's bower).
  917. It has kushime (radial ridged pattern) inside of the mortar, which makes it possible to grind food materials efficiently requiring a little power.
  918. It has large classrooms, for example, two of them seat 1000 students, and so on.
  919. It has lateral grooves with short hair in the back of the abdominal part.
  920. It has left a mark in popularizing old tales in the Chugoku and Shikoku regions.
  921. It has long been a key junction for transportation between Kyoto and eastern regions of Japan.
  922. It has long been believed in Japan that the souls of deceased ancestors resided in mountains, and it is thought that the practice of enshrining yashiki-gami originated when this belief led to the creation of places of worship in mountain forests near to domestic residences.
  923. It has long been considered as a sacred area owned by Kamigamo-jinja Shrine.
  924. It has long been known that this thought did not originate with Shinran.
  925. It has long been said that Shohaku studied under Keiho TAKADA but since there are no records of Shohaku in the student list in "Keiho Gafu" or any other substantiating documents, some argue that he did not.
  926. It has long been said that there exists an unsolvable contradiction about the ages of characters such as Rokujo no Miyasudokoro.
  927. It has long been unperformed, so the detailed storyline is unknown, but it was said to have been a peculiar aragoto which shows the actors riding on horses, being full beard, and in Tang dynasty Chinese costume, with using "Seiryuto" (machete).
  928. It has long been used as a training hall of Tendai Shomyo (Buddhist liturgical chant) along with Raigo-in Temple (at Raikoin-cho, Ohara, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City).
  929. It has many branches.
  930. It has many names depending on the region or home.
  931. It has many other names such as 'Kuse Bosatsu' or 'Guse Bosatsu.'
  932. It has many tombs of distinguished people.
  933. It has many unique articles on the situation in Togoku (the eastern part of Japan) from the time of the Taira clan's government to the Jisho-Juei War, and is treated as an important historical resource.
  934. It has many variations such as revised Musashi Sumigaki Koban and newly cast bankin (gold coins), and many theories about the time of casting, the borderline between Kochu Koban and the early Keicho Koban and others.
  935. It has more nutrients and flavor components with rich taste, and there is a wonderful taste that is not found in white rice.
  936. It has never been heard of.'
  937. It has no capital ties nor blood relationship with Yoshimura Hideo Shoten, a sake brewery in Wakayama Prefecture, Yoshimura Shuzo (Fukukasumi.) another sake brewery in Yamaguchi Prefecture, and Zuiyo sake brewery (Yoshimura family) in Kumamoto Prefecture.
  938. It has no hole for resonance.
  939. It has no other name.
  940. It has no sango (name of a group of Buddhist temples).
  941. It has no special ideographical implication and it is treated as an introduction to kuse or mai-goto Ryochukan no ji following it (therefore, it is usually omitted in Maibayashi [an abbreviated style of Noh]).
  942. It has not been ascertained whether or not this was really Motonari's will.
  943. It has not been clarified what it is in the tunnel that works on favorable maturing.
  944. It has not been decided when the construction will begin or when the new station will open.
  945. It has not been determined whether the description was true or not.
  946. It has not been revised since.
  947. It has not only been incorporated into Kabuki and Japanese dancing, but it has also been preserved as a folk entertainment and a Shinto ritual around the country.
  948. It has not used in the original meaning since the latter half of the 20th century up to now when people have come to eat meals universally three times a day.
  949. It has nothing to do with yurei densha (ghost trains).
  950. It has now become a formality.
  951. It has often been made as an osechi food (special dish prepared for the New Year) in place of gobo no nishime (burdock root cooked almost to dryness in soy sauce and water) in recent years.
  952. It has often been performed for a long time as evidenced by the fact that this title can be found in a lecture about Sarugaku by Zeami and "Tadasugawara Kanjin Sarugaku-ki"has recorded this having been performed in 1464.
  953. It has one eye and one leg.
  954. It has one of Japan's largest torii, standing 24.4 meters tall.
  955. It has one volume in all.
  956. It has one volume.
  957. It has one-volume appendix.
  958. It has only been a little over 50 years since it became Toei; however, the studio itself was opened over 80 years ago in 1926 by Tsumasaburo Bando.
  959. It has only one ticket gate.
  960. It has only slight warpage unique to Japanese swords and the body of the blade is classified into "Straight sword."
  961. It has only ticket gate, located on the Uji side of the platform.
  962. It has other names such as 'Bodai,' 'Kakugo,' 'Sho,' Shusho,' 'Shotoku,' 'Shogo' and 'Do.'
  963. It has other objects brought from India: a large stone relief, Butsudenzu (Illustrated Biographies of the Buddha), and Tenjiku Torai Ishido (an Indian-style large stone hall).
  964. It has over 400 branch temples throughout Japan including those not served by a priest.
  965. It has patterns such as Tasuki-goshi (cross brace), lion or Acala (God of Fire).
  966. It has performed exclusively for Kanze school for a long time, so both dialog and a way of singing are almost the same as Kanze school, retaining Kamigakari (a generic name given to the Kanze school and the Hosho school) style of performance.
  967. It has produced more Nobel Prize winners than any other universities in Japan (until today, six have been produced).
  968. It has produced talents to the worlds of mass media, academic, and industrial.
  969. It has published academic and educational books, including the series of "Western Classic Studies", "Ecological Studies", and "Area Studies", as well as two academic magazines, "Arche" : Annual Review of the Kansai Philosophical Association" and "Twentieth Century Studies".
  970. It has quite a cruel and fierce character, spatters poison from its mouth, and likes to kill people by biting them.
  971. It has received support from Hyogo Prefecture's 'power-up project' since 2008 and is held jointly with the neighboring district of Haganoshinden.
  972. It has recently been indicated that Naka no Oe no Oji (Naka no Oe no Miko) and Sogano Iruka had a relatively good relationship and similar basic policies.
  973. It has recently been performed in Kokusai kyudo renmei kinen taikai (Memorial tournament for establishment of International Kyudo Federation).
  974. It has roots in a local ruling family in the early period of Silla.
  975. It has sakizome (previously dyed yarn) or sakineri (previously refined yarn).
  976. It has series of tight curves and keeps old-time road alignments.
  977. It has seventeen volumes.
  978. It has sharp canine-like teeth towards the front of the jaw, and smaller teeth further back.
  979. It has short sleeves or three-quarter sleeves in tubular or wide style, and the size of the wrist openings is rather large.
  980. It has silk threads for strings.
  981. It has six tone holes and its head becomes thinner from the position of mouthpiece.
  982. It has sixty volumes in all.
  983. It has soft smooth texture and it absorbs sauce very well.
  984. It has some freshness which cannot be found in other old collections of Buddhist tales, since it describes people's rip currents and the depth vividly.
  985. It has some other important tasks such as the provision of unemployment insurance, the personnel management, and the development of successors.
  986. It has some revivalist elements, such as the fact that Yakushi Nyorai does not hold the medicine bottle in his left hand, and sits in the Goumaza style with the left foot on top, and that the pedestal is the old skirt-type.
  987. It has some rings on the top of the staff and emits a sound when walking with it.
  988. It has something common with Shuni-e in Yakushi-ji Temple.
  989. It has started in 1984.
  990. It has started the latest among Five styles of Waki-kata.
  991. It has stronger pungent taste like green onion compared to common Japanese leek, and is eaten pickled in salt and sprinkled dried bonito.
  992. It has succeeded not only in breeding a single lowland gorilla, but also in being the only institution to have bred three generations of them in Japan as of 2003.
  993. It has such a long history that appears in the Chapter of Suma in the 'Genji Monogatari' (the Tale of Genji).
  994. It has such a structure that there is sufficiently wide space when legs are put in and the cloth is left more over at the hem.
  995. It has such features.
  996. It has superior solubility.
  997. It has taken the place of Senbon-dori Street, the former Suzakuoji broad avenue of Heiankyo, to become a main street of present-day Kyoto, because it passes the west side of Kyoto Gosho and crosses Kyoto Station north and south.
  998. It has the 14.6-meter-long horizontal stone chamber open to the south.
  999. It has the appearance of a wheel of an ox-drawn carriage, with a man's face positioned in the center, and is said to take out the soul of the person who looks at it.
  1000. It has the arranged shape of Mokakeza.

190001 ~ 191000

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