; 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 is an essential part of food and alcohol offerings to the deities.
  2. It is an essential relish for sushi.
  3. It is an essential repertoire in modern gagaku.
  4. It is an established theory that the Tachikawa-ryu school didn't continue to the present day.
  5. It is an example that Yoshitaka OUCHI, who was a daimyo in Suo, tried to make Yamaguchi similar to Kyoto by inviting many nobles from Kyo.
  6. It is an example that although 'Revival' means returning to the old-fashion, at the same time it means discontinuing detailed traditions.
  7. It is an excellent cake representing Mie Prefecture and is famous for its refined sweetness.
  8. It is an excellent historical document that describes Sekkan-ke (the families which produced the Regent and the Chief Adviser to the Emperor) at the dawn of the Hogen War and ancient practices at that time.
  9. It is an excellent staging since Kanpei's face emerges out of complete darkness.
  10. It is an excellent work of autumn based on an anecdote in "Senjusho (a compilation of Buddhist tales from the 13th century)" and "Genji Monogatari (the Tale of Genji)" which depicts the deep friendship between a kikoshi (young nobleman) banished to Suma and ama (fisherwomen).
  11. It is an exceptional case because most of the conductors initially announce the station by its abbreviated name.
  12. It is an existing 4-tiered, 6-story free-standing lookout-tower-type keep with no castle tower foundation, and its entrance is located in the palace (in existence today).
  13. It is an expression of the way of destroying one's Bonno (earthly desires) by believing in the creed of Buddhism taught by priests compared to the chakram, which is one of seven treasures of Tenrinjoo (universal ruler), emphasizing an aspect of destroying evil.
  14. It is an expression to indicate that a Japanese sentence is read with wrong delimiters, such as 'Benkei ga naginata wo motte sashi koroshita' (Benkei stabbed... to death with a naginata) mistakenly read as 'Benkei ga na, ginata wo motte sa, shikoroshita.'
  15. It is an extinct musical instrument and has not been passed down.
  16. It is an extremely large-scale zenpokoenfun with its total length 318 meters, the front part 15 meters in length and 10 meters in width, the back circular part 115 meters in diameter, 21 meters in height and the front part 210 meters in width.
  17. It is an extremely small tea room.
  18. It is an honor to surrender to such a bushi.'
  19. It is an honorific title used in "Izumo no Kuni Fudoki" (the Topography of Izumo Province).
  20. It is an ideal opportunity to take a close look at various Japanese hairstyles.
  21. It is an ideographical shosa performed by the Noh shite or others to the accompaniment of hayashi according to the scene of the music.
  22. It is an ideology or ethic in classical literature.
  23. It is an idiom meaning disobedience, rebellion and defiance, but originally it meant meigen, an act of stringing a bow for purifying evil spirit, devil and disgrace.
  24. It is an ihai placed on a grave until the headstone is inscribed.
  25. It is an illustrated scroll consists of three volumes: Yamazaki Choja no Maki (Millionaire Yamazaki), Engi Kaji no Maki ('Exorcism of the Emperor'), and Amagimi no Maki ('Reunion with his older sister, Nun Amagimi').
  26. It is an illustrated scroll which is made up of thirteen-tier frames, and the narratives were compiled by Kakunyo.
  27. It is an image of Eison in 1280 when he was eighty years old and the sculptor was Zenshun, Busshi.
  28. It is an image sculpture of Eison, who was the restorer of Saidai-ji Temple, enshrined in a room on the observer's left.
  29. It is an imperial grand festival, and a rite to present new grains to Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess).
  30. It is an important assumption for Yumiya to be light and easy to carry both when hunting and when on the battle field.
  31. It is an important cultural property, but closed to the public since it is still used as a residence.
  32. It is an important cultural property.
  33. It is an important day for farmers and in some areas they finish their planting by this day and then rest for a period of five days.
  34. It is an important historical material in the late Kamakura period.
  35. It is an important historical material that provides in detail the contents and origins about the ceremonial rites of Imperial Court.
  36. It is an important historical material to study an outline of the incidents occurred during the Kamakura period, especially after 1266, when the description of "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) ended.
  37. It is an important intangible folk cultural asset (designated in 1976).
  38. It is an important material for the research on Ichinomiya and is still used as a standard for pilgrimage or report.
  39. It is an important part because it sets a string and receives pressure from the string, and affects the good or ill of shooting such as the angle at which the boshi is set, the thickness, the form and so on.
  40. It is an important point to smother it for about eight minutes until the cabbage is cooked and steamed without bearing down on it.
  41. It is an important reference on the movement of Konishi's army during the war.
  42. It is an incident in which Dai-ni Tatsumaru, a Japanese ship, was captured off the coast of Macao on February 5, 1908.
  43. It is an incident or a war which originated from confrontation between Mochiuji ASHIKAGA, Kamakura Kubo (Governor-general of the Kanto region) and Norizane UESUGI, Kanto Kanrei (a shogunal deputy for the Kanto region), and for which Yoshinori ASHIKAGA, the sixth shogun of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), ordered to suppress Mochiuji.
  44. It is an incident that happened around August 20 (old lunar calendar).
  45. It is an inclusive term of Tens in ancient India.
  46. It is an inclusive term of so-called 'Tenbu' (deities of Buddhism) such as Bonten (Brahma, a major Hindu deity thought to be responsible for creating the world) and Taishakuten (Sakra devanam Indra).
  47. It is an inclusive term of species called 'dragon' or 'king dragon.'
  48. It is an independent book not included in the Complete Works of Yukichi FUKUZAWA.
  49. It is an independent kuruwa provided to enhance the defensive capability of the castle, to strengthen vulnerable spots or structures, and to enable observation.
  50. It is an independent temple of Shingon Sect.
  51. It is an independently incorporated temple of the Rinzai school.
  52. It is an indigenous plant of Japan.
  53. It is an indigenous product of Yamagata Prefecture and is used for dishes including vinegared food.
  54. It is an inenarrable heartfelt 'touching (aware)' feeling experienced on encountering things (mono) remote from daily life.
  55. It is an informal obi that is not used in public places in principle, except for the cases where it is used invisibly, such as under haori (a Japanese half-coat) or uchikake (long outer robe).
  56. It is an inherited cultivar of the one found at the farm of Mr. Fujinaka who lived in Yoshihama, Yugawara-machi, Kanagawa Prefecture during the early Showa era, and today, it is grown mainly in Yugawara-machi and Odawara City as an intermediate cultivar shipped between early grown mikan and late grown mikan.
  57. It is an inherited cultivar of the one found in the orchard of Tatsuo IMASHIRO of Uwajima City, Ehime Prefecture in 1926.
  58. It is an institution for the collection, preservation and exhibition of cultural properties, mainly those of the Kyoto culture from the Heian through Edo periods.
  59. It is an interesting folkway from the beginning of the Edo period.
  60. It is an interpretation created by the Tendai sect, but is quoted in different sects such as schools in the Nichiren sect.
  61. It is an interpretation shown by Interpretation of the Six Characters of Shandao, as mentioned above.
  62. It is an interpretation that Ki of mankind and Ho of Amida Buddha have inseparably united and become 'Namu amidabutsu.'
  63. It is an irimoya-zukuri (hip-and-gable roof construction) building with a hiwadabuki (construction with the bark of hinoki, Japanese cypress) roof.
  64. It is an iron made 172 cm high large-sized pagoda.
  65. It is an irregular meter connecting the rhythmic cells of binary and triple measures.
  66. It is an item in which the information of the culture, climate, topography, etc of each province was recorded and compiled in the Nara Period in Japan.
  67. It is an obi for everyday-wear that is made to have less burden on one's body, by making the parts have minimum contact to the body, and it is from this that the word 'sanjaku obi' is used to describe the nature of a spirited person or a gallant man.
  68. It is an object of faith for the groups that consider Shaka to be the original Buddha.
  69. It is an octagonal building in the Honkawarabuki tile-roofing style and considered to have been erected by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro to pray to the Buddha for the repose of the soul of his father, Muchimaro.
  70. It is an official character for 'Uzumasa Sengoku Matsuri' which is an event depicting the Sengoku period (period of warring states) held at this park.
  71. It is an official organization of kuge (court noble).
  72. It is an offshoot of the Nijo school.
  73. It is an old road of Route 307 and it required early improvement since it was a traffic choke point which had continuous steep slopes and sharp curves.
  74. It is an old temple known by the faith for 'the Taima Mandala' which shows Saiho Gokuraku Jodo (The West Pure Land [of Amida Buddha]) and a legend of Chujo Hime (Princess Chujo) who was related to Mandala.
  75. It is an opinion that in the first place myths are something that were artificially created, so it is nonsense to think where Takamanohara was located.
  76. It is an organization that was established in October 2002 operated by JRA.
  77. It is an organizer of all things in heaven and the earth.
  78. It is an original Buddha of Japan without origins in India, and is known as the principal image of the main hall (Zao-do) of Kinpusen-ji Temple, in Yoshino, Nara Prefecture.
  79. It is an outerwear worn especially by those who were high class among the noblewomen.
  80. It is an outsourced station with a station kiosk.
  81. It is an outstanding tumulus in Nara Prefecture in size.
  82. It is an over-track station provided with siding facilities and two island platforms serving four tracks.
  83. It is an over-track station with two platforms: one with the track on one side only and the other an island-type platform with tracks on both sides (one of which is the aforesaid track), for a total of three tracks.
  84. It is an oxcart on just one wheel engulfed in flames, running with a beautiful woman (or a horrible man) on itself, and the people who see it will be cursed, they say.
  85. It is an unbaked Japanese summer sweet with bean paste filling wrapped in the transparent dough made from powdered arrowroot.
  86. It is an unbaked confectionery with bean paste filling wrapped in wheat starch in place of flour dough.
  87. It is an uncategorized dance competition with four sections (elementary school & younger children, middle & high school students, university students, and general).
  88. It is an undeniable view on Haiku to this day.
  89. It is an underground station having an island platform with two tracks.
  90. It is an underground station with a platform serving two tracks.
  91. It is an underground station with a single platform between double tracks.
  92. It is an underground station with one island platform and two tracks.
  93. It is an underground station, with an island platform serving two tracks.
  94. It is an undershirt worn beneath a nagajuban.
  95. It is an unlikely large tomb for a rebellion, and it causes a lot of controversy such as, how come they had enough money to build such a big tomb after the rebellion, or if it was build before his death why such a large tomb was not destroyed after the rebellion, etc.
  96. It is an unmanned station lacking a station building, but the platform is roofed toward its south end.
  97. It is an unmanned station provided with two platforms serving two tracks between them.
  98. It is an unmanned station with a platform serving a track.
  99. It is an unmanned station with one island platform and two separate platforms serving four tracks.
  100. It is an unmanned station with two opposing platforms and two tracks running in between.
  101. It is an unmanned station with two platforms serving two tracks facing each other.
  102. It is an unmanned station with two platforms serving two tracks.
  103. It is an unprecedented article.
  104. It is an uplifting and youthful taste, if spoken with good intention, but, if spoken ill, a taste that lacks feeling of maturity.
  105. It is an urban area proposed by Yoshitsugu KANEMOTO and Kazuyuki TOKUOKA.
  106. It is antagonistic to the above mentioned Nichiren Honbutsu-ron.
  107. It is apparent that Dazai-fu was the main place to be defended, instead of Kinai region (the five capital provinces surrounding the ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto), especially Yamato Province.
  108. It is apparent that Emperor Temmu was older than Emperor Tenchi (Tenji) after tracing back their ages according to the Emperor Tenchi's (Tenji's) age at death in "Chronicles of Japan (Nihon Shoki)" and the Emperor Temmu's age at death in other history books.
  109. It is apparent that although a man was appointed king when Himiko died during the war against Kuna (another state in Japan) around 248, he was unable to resolve the turmoil at the time, which was only cleared up when 'Iyo' (壹與 [壱与]) or 'Toyo' (臺與 [台与}) became a queen sovereign.
  110. It is apparently a lightweight form developed from tsumado.
  111. It is apparently the first copper type printing in Japan.
  112. It is apparently used in order to show gratitude toward gods and to synchronize and mix with the seasons and nature as well.
  113. It is applied to emphasize objects, for example, 'a mortar is Shiniki of driving power mechanics,' 'Riemann's hypothesis is Shiniki of mathematics.'
  114. It is appreciated as Edo kizewamono kyogen of the Meiji era which Mokuami wrote for Kikugoro ONOE V.
  115. It is approximately 20 minutes by car from Maizuru-Higashi Interchange on the Maizuru-Wakasa Expressway.
  116. It is approximately 80% to 90% for Shodan, 60% to 70% for Nidan, 40% to 50% for Sandan, 30% to 45% for Yodan and 20% to 30% for Godan.
  117. It is approximately a twenty-minute by car for Oura-hanto Peninsula from Maizuru Higashi Interchange of Maizuru-Wakasa Expressway.
  118. It is approximately rectangular, about 500 meters from east to west, and 400 meters from north to south, though it does have a slight 凸 shape, looking from the east.
  119. It is architecture that represents the entrance to a sacred place and the boundary between the everyday world and a sacred place.
  120. It is armor for battles on horseback and the structure is not suitable for walking troops.
  121. It is around this time that Sagoromo becomes engaged to Onna Ninomiya, the emperor's beloved daughter.
  122. It is around this time that he is assumed to have met Isami KONDO (who later became the commander of Shinsen-gumi), the 4th Head of Tennen Rishin-ryu, who was on a training trip to Sato Dojo in Hino; on March 29 1859, Toshizo formally became a disciple of Tennen Rishin-ryu.
  123. It is around this time when shozoku (costume) of court nobles changed from nae-shozoku (not starched soft fabric costume) with a soft silhouette to kowa-shozoku (stiffly starched costume) with a big square silhouette.
  124. It is arranged along a central aisle with cylindrical basins installed on the right and left sides.
  125. It is arranged parallel to Nishitonotsuka-kofun Tumulus (length: 234 meters), a huge keyhole-shaped mound, which is a bit older than Higashidonozuka-kofun Tumulus, right on the east side.
  126. It is as common a drink as iced coffee for people from Kansai region because it has existed since they were born.
  127. It is as if a tiger would be in the city.'
  128. It is as if a woodcutter who carries firewood is taking a rest behind beautiful flowers.
  129. It is as large as the Ishibutai-kofun Tumulus in Asuka Village.
  130. It is assembled from pieces of Japanese cypress wood and true to how the former principal image would have looked at the time of its completion.
  131. It is assigned as Kasagiyama Shizen Koen (Kasagiyama Prefectural Natural Park) of Kyoto Prefecture.
  132. It is associated with 'medetai' (auspicious).
  133. It is associated with abundant rice crop.
  134. It is associated with the expression 'Buji Kaeru' (coming safely back home), and an ornament of a frog is thought to be more effective than a live frog.
  135. It is assumed (by Kojiro NAOKI) that Prince Yuge intended to recommend his older maternal half-brother Prince Naga.
  136. It is assumed by Ashuku Nyorai (Immovable Buddha) or Tenkuraion Nyorai (or Divyadundubhimeganirghosa, literally, Buddha of Thunderous Sound of the Heavenly Drum) besides Shakyamuni Nyorai.
  137. It is assumed by Dainichi Nyorai (in the diamond-world mandala), Ichiji Kinrin Buccho (the principal Buddha of the "Court of the Perfected") or Taho Nyorai (Prabhuta-ratnam in Sanskrit).
  138. It is assumed by Fukujoju Nyorai (Amoghasiddhi, one of the Five Wisdom Buddhas).
  139. It is assumed by Shakyamuni Nyorai or Dainichi Nyorai (the Great Sun Buddha) (in Taizokai) formed by the right hand put on top of the left hand with the tips of both thumbs put together and other fingers stretched.
  140. It is assumed from its name that it was the place where the family members or retainers of feudal lords spent their time on the mountain.
  141. It is assumed that "Shomangyo Gisho" is based on an undiscovered commentary, possibly written in the early sixth century.
  142. It is assumed that "Uchiwa" also worked as a talisman to protect people from evil, because people believed that it could knock down the evil influences including diseases.
  143. It is assumed that 'Aku' (bad) of 'Aku shichibe' doesn't refer to a bad person, but to a valiant person in the same manner as a 'villain.'
  144. It is assumed that Asaba Minbu shoyu belonged to the same family as Mochiuji's close advisors, Asaba Shimosa no kami (the governor of Shimosa Province).
  145. It is assumed that Korokan in Naniwa was located in the Naniwa-no-tsu (Naniwa Port or the Watanabe no tsu (Watanabe Port)).
  146. It is assumed that Kumake was a colleague or subordinate of Okimi.
  147. It is assumed that Michiie adopted 'Kyukyunyoritsuryo' as a spell which Onmyoji also used.
  148. It is assumed that Miwaniimasu Himukai-jinja Shrine is worshipped on the top of Mt. Miwa, and it was deeply involved with rituals worshipping the sun.
  149. It is assumed that Mumon-ginsen coin (Japan's oldest private silver coin) was already used among the general public.
  150. It is assumed that Munenobu took over the family estate and the position of castellan of Futamata Castle in 1529 when his older brother, Nobushige MATSUI was died of illness.
  151. It is assumed that Nakoku was a part of Jo koku.
  152. It is assumed that Omi-Genji was in contact with Kai-Genji in Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly Kanto region), as "Gyokuyo" described that Omi-Genji was probably contacting Nobuyoshi TAKEDA.
  153. It is assumed that Ruiju-karin was written or edited by YAMANOUE no Okura.
  154. It is assumed that SUGAWARA no Michizane and OKURA no Yoshiyuki were responsible for the majority of the compilation work.
  155. It is assumed that Tadaharu's death was caused by alcohol.
  156. It is assumed that Yokoyama-jo Castle fell into ruin around that time.
  157. It is assumed that although their achievements were worth the title, it was not accepted to give the same title as dominant nobilities to someone from a lower ranking family, and therefore the rank 'ge' was created.
  158. It is assumed that an institution equivalent to the Chinju-fu was first established in Taga-jo Castle.
  159. It is assumed that believers gathered around him due mainly to his enthusiasm and personality.
  160. It is assumed that by this time he had returned to the position of Koromo-jo castle lord.
  161. It is assumed that he accompanied Tsuneyori TO from the same hometown, Mino Province, when Tsuneyori went to Shimosa Province next to Kazusa Province to subdue Yasutane CHIBA.
  162. It is assumed that he behaved eccentrically.
  163. It is assumed that he died around this time.
  164. It is assumed that he died before the establishment of the new government.
  165. It is assumed that he died on this day or in the near term before the day.
  166. It is assumed that he died on this day or perhaps few days earlier.
  167. It is assumed that he died soon after this construction because almost a half century had passed since 1152, the year when he built the statue of Kisshoten mentioned above.
  168. It is assumed that he got married with Kitagawa-dono, the sister of Shinkuro ISE (Soun HOJO) during his stay in Kyoto.
  169. It is assumed that he wanted to view Kunikyo as Luoyang in Tan, and attempted to actualize Rushanabutsu (statue of Buddha) of Ryumon sekkutsu (stone cave) which was deeply connected to Luoyang in Shigaraki.
  170. It is assumed that he was either the son of Noritoyo YAMANA or Sozen YAMANA and adopted son of Noritoyo (Noritoyo succeeded to Sozen and became the head of the family in 1450, but Noritoyo died in battle in September, 1467, so Sozen made a comeback as the family head).
  171. It is assumed that he was in Kyoto at this time.
  172. It is assumed that his family name was changed in the intervening period, but it is unknown.
  173. It is assumed that his father was Oshisaka no Hikohito no Oenomiko.
  174. It is assumed that in the year 724 a fortress (Taga-jo Castle) was built located in Taga.
  175. It is assumed that in this agreement, which was entered into at a time when powerful countries were trying to extend their power, the heads of Japan and the United States agreed to the following rights for each other: that Japan had the right to influence South Korea and that the United States had the right to influence the Philippines.
  176. It is assumed that it was because the difference of molecular size between water and ethyl alcohol made the difference of penetrating power.
  177. It is assumed that it was during the reign of Emperor Tenmu that the organization of local administration spread throughout the entire country.
  178. It is assumed that it was made after 1622 in Japan.
  179. It is assumed that it was not the original principal image, but it was made to be the principal image when the hondo was restored in the early modern time.
  180. It is assumed that it was written by a merchant who was born in Osaka and lived in Kyoto, or by a famous cook for successors.
  181. It is assumed that its predecessor, Izumo-ji Temple, was located in the vicinity of Kamigoryo-jinja Shrine to the north of Shokoku-ji Temple in Kamigyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  182. It is assumed that kiseru is a corrupted form of the Khmer word, 'ksher' although there are different speculations on the origin of the word.
  183. It is assumed that not only plant gathering activities but also the fish catching activities played important roles in establishing sedentary settlements in the southern Kanto region.
  184. It is assumed that people found the strong life force in the trees which 'bloomed in where nothing is.'
  185. It is assumed that possibly, in response to his request, the Jige-families offered their family trees and the kuzenan (official announcements of appointment) that had been handed down from generation to generation.
  186. It is assumed that roughly the nine cultural regions were established in the Japanese archipelago during this period (mentioned below).
  187. It is assumed that the Amida Nyorai statue that currently serves as the principal image of Anrakujuin Temple was originally crafted the principal image of Hon-mito pagoda.
  188. It is assumed that the Daishi-do was built around 1391.
  189. It is assumed that the Ozaki family used to be a house of merchants named Iseya, but it seems that Iseya had already been out of business by the time of the Sozo generation.
  190. It is assumed that the area of the capital (Shigaraki no miya) was specified since Prince Shioyaki who had been transported was forgiven to enter into the capital in April 15, 745; the reality was uncertain.
  191. It is assumed that the current binding of the scroll is not the original and therefore it is not a whole but only a part of a huge hand scroll that survived.
  192. It is assumed that the dwelling (habitation) site from the end to last of Jomon period around western Japan and 'Shokikurigata dwelling' became original forms of round plan dwellings that became main stream in the early to middle Yayoi period.
  193. It is assumed that the first shichifukujin faith started in Kyoto during the Muromachi Period, and then it had gradually spread all over Japan.
  194. It is assumed that the handsome treatment for the Onjo-ji Temple from both bakufus resulted from the idea that a certain support was necessary to restrict Enryaku-ji Temple from being kenmon (an influential family) with great power.
  195. It is assumed that the imperial line is an unbroken line and there is uncertainty regarding it.
  196. It is assumed that the leaders of Chichibu Incident had not got information on the dissolution of the Liberal Party at the time of the uprising.
  197. It is assumed that the loss of his mother in his early age affected the Prince Otsu's life significantly, including the confrontation against the Prince Kusakabe later on.
  198. It is assumed that the mansion of Gozoku (local ruling family) was used for Toyura no Miya Palace.
  199. It is assumed that the noise of breaking the gate was changed to the noise of banging the jin-daiko in "Kanadehon Chushingura."
  200. It is assumed that the office was 620m long from south to north, 400m long from east to west, the base line of the building pointed 50 to 60 degrees west from true north, and the front was at the southeast side.
  201. It is assumed that the offices were in Fuchu, Miyazu City.
  202. It is assumed that the province was around the Kitakami-gawa River basin, and the name of the river is said to come from "Hitakami."
  203. It is assumed that the red-periphery Narutomaki has been inherited from its original brought by immigrants during the Meiji and Taisho eras.
  204. It is assumed that the research findings made by Takeo were greatly referenced in those days.
  205. It is assumed that the rice cultivated by wet-rice agriculture since the Yayoi period is also temperate Japonica.
  206. It is assumed that the seated statue of Fudo Myoo that serves as the principal image of Fudo-in Temple on Mt. Kitamuki near Anrakujuin Temple is this Fudo Myoo statue that was crafted by Kojo.
  207. It is assumed that the size of a short distance target is the width of a human body.
  208. It is assumed that the sparrow was representing his grandfather SOGA no Umako.
  209. It is assumed that the special force bypassed main roads in Fuwa and took the northern route to attack the headquarters of Oama no Miko in Wazami or of Takechi no Miko (Prince Takechi) in Fuwa.
  210. It is assumed that the temple was relocated to the current place around the end of the 16th century.
  211. It is assumed that the three; so-called `sanfusa' attempted to serve Emperor Godaigo faithfully; but they couldn't follow the emperor's unique ways.
  212. It is assumed that the unnatural order of the surviving wall paintings results from the re-arranging of those works that could be saved from the fire.
  213. It is assumed that the use of a doma convenient for cleaning up after doing tasks that generate trash and dust.
  214. It is assumed that the volume of products imported from China, Malaysia, Taiwan, India, Vietnam, Thailand and Indonesia, including those produced at Japanese owned companies, is equivalent to nearly a half of domestically produced products.
  215. It is assumed that the word 'sankyoku' started to be used to distinguish these instruments and music genres from 'hei-kyoku' (music played on heike-biwa, or Japanese lute used as accompaniment for the recitation of Heike Monogatari), their area of expertise, which had been performed for a long time.
  216. It is assumed that the writer of the private record was YATABE no Nazane.
  217. It is assumed that these grasses were picked around the area of a rice paddy.
  218. It is assumed that these items were made around 1228.
  219. It is assumed that these two pieces of stonework were used as tanks to collect water.
  220. It is assumed that they are the remains of the ritual site where some kind of religious service was performed but it has yet to be substantiated.
  221. It is assumed that they were short of funds upon start of the group, but during the time when the group was placed under the control of Kyoto Shugoshoku, operating expenses of the group were covered by goyo-kin financed from the Aizu Clan.
  222. It is assumed that this "Hime Mikoto" was transliterated into simply "Himiko."
  223. It is assumed that this structure originally in a more southerly position close to Ginkaku.
  224. It is assumed that when Buddhism was introduced to Japan in the early sixth century there were no full-fledged temples; instead, small Buddhist shrines were built within the palace and houses.
  225. It is assumed that when Hogen worked for Hachiman-jinja Shrine, he probably saw the moment Tenmei was made to write the revelation automatically and was impressed by the situation and the atmosphere.
  226. It is assumed that, during the period from the 11th general Ienari TOKUGAWA to the 12th general Ieyoshi TOKUGAWA, she reigned over O-oku, extended her influence even to political management, and made the financial conditions of the bakufu very tight, which is one of the factors that led to the collapse of the shogunate government.
  227. It is assumed that, in Nagasaki, where a big iron Chinese wok was called "zhong guo," sumo wrestlers on tour cooked a meal with the wok and later called it "chanko" in a corrupted form."
  228. It is assumed that, in the past, only the ceremony was conducted without singing or with netori (tuning of Japanese instruments) only, which was performed by musicians for the purpose of rehearsal.
  229. It is assumed that, the former was called the Shugo family of upper Izumi Province while the other was called the Shugo family of lower Izumi Province.
  230. It is assumed to be a square barrow of side 40 meters or more.
  231. It is assumed to be a variation of ritsu scale.
  232. It is assumed to be fashionable that these strings can be exchanged according to TPO and the prevailing trend.
  233. It is assumed to be the work from around the 9th century, during the early Heian period.
  234. It is assumed to have been completed around the twelfth century, during the latter half of the Heian period.
  235. It is assumed to have been completed at the end of the 13th century, the late Kamakura period.
  236. It is assumed to have been created from Oshimazakura, Yamazakura, and others, and the line of species are all called Satozakura and the species belonging to Satozakura are called Satozakura group.
  237. It is assumed to have been erected in 1451 according to its bokushomei (ink inscriptions) and so on.
  238. It is assumed to have been made at an early stage of the late 7th century based on its shape.
  239. It is assumed to have been made during the late Heian period, around the 11th century.
  240. It is assumed to have followed Beijing Taiyuan inTang.
  241. It is assumed, however, that he could not disobey the order of his lord, and was in the end compelled to take part in the Honno-ji Incident as one of the principle co-conspirators.
  242. It is assumed, however, that this school still existed after the Meiji period.
  243. It is at Yobo-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  244. It is at an altitude of 270 meters.
  245. It is at an altitude of 86 meters.
  246. It is at the 'Shiseki koen mae' bus stop of Kyoto City Bus.
  247. It is at the Shishinden of Kyoto Imperial Palace, it can be seen when the place is open to the public in Spring and Autumn.
  248. It is at the east end of Shijo-ohashi Bridge (Minami-gawa, Shijo-Kawabata Higashi-iru), or you can find it on your way from Shijo Kawaramachi over Shijo-ohashi Bridge toward Yasaka-jinja Shrine.
  249. It is at the foot of the hills in the east of Yodoe Plain.
  250. It is at the keep of Taha-jo Castle, the government building of the Tahara Domain, (Mikawa Province), where descendants of Takanori KOJIMA were the lords.
  251. It is at the northernmost end of the Suzuka Mountain Range.
  252. It is at the northwest corner of Kitaoji-dori Street and Karasuma-dori Street (precisely, a block to the west), and it has been the landmark of Kitaoji-dori Street since it was Karasuma Shako (carbarn) of Kyoto City Trams.
  253. It is attached and suspended in front of the trunk.
  254. It is attached below the Jizaikagi, and horizontally sustains the weight.
  255. It is attached so as to cover kamoi (a generic term for a head jamb, which normally has tracks for sliding doors or partitions) or along walls across pillars.
  256. It is attached to a ring-shaped leather string and hung on the Sekitai like a tag on a traveling bag.
  257. It is attached to the part of the wooden framework of a roof called tsuka after raising the framework at the time of a Jotoshiki (the roof-laying ceremony).
  258. It is attended by all the Shinryomin and "Ichinichi Shinryomin" from all over the country as well (about 20,000 attendants for the 61st Sengu, and about 35,000 for the 62nd Sengu).
  259. It is automatically switched to apply the late-night charge as the applicable time for late night comes and returned to apply the regular charge as the applicable time for late night is over.
  260. It is available at fish dealers where it is processed and sold in packs like sashimi, while it is also made using leftover sashimi at home.
  261. It is baked manju with hard surface like cookies and a mark of a plover branded on it.
  262. It is baked with egg yolk applied onto the dough to look like chestnut skin.
  263. It is bamboo-skewered sake-manju (with or without bean paste) which is roasted by basting it with sweet miso paste like dengaku dish (simmered miso paste on food).
  264. It is based on ""Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike) and Yokyoku (Noh song), "Shunkan," and was significantly reformed.
  265. It is based on "Kachoyojo," a book written by Kaneyoshi ICHIJO, and "Seigen mondo," a book written by Fuyuyoshi ICHIJO.
  266. It is based on "Myohorenge-kyo" (Saddharmapundariika-sutra, Miaofa Lianhua-jing, the Lotus Sutra) which was translated by Kumaraju (Kumaarajiiva).
  267. It is based on 'Juaku' (ten evils) in the Tang Ritsuryo Code, but 'Fuboku' (family trouble) and 'Nairan' (crimes that disturb the family, particularly adultery, incest etc.; the meaning is different from that of today) were excluded.
  268. It is based on 'Toeizan Kaizan Jigen Daishi Engi' which says that 'Born in Takada no sato, Aizu County, Mutsu Province. A family of Moritaka ASHINA.'
  269. It is based on Mikkyo, or esoteric Buddhism, which Kukai learned from Eka (Keika), at Shoryu-ji Temple (Qinglongsi Temple) in Choan, (Changan) (Xian City) during the Tang dynasty.
  270. It is based on Murasaki Shikibu's "The Tale of Genji," and the setting changed from the Heian period to the Muromachi period.
  271. It is based on a writing in "San Amidabutsu Ge" (Gatha in Praise of Amida Buddha), by Donran, that he saw Amida Nyorai and bowed from the bottom of his heart, showing his belief.
  272. It is based on enlightenment of Shinran, who is considered to be the founder of Jodoshin sect, in the position of hiso hizoku (non-priesthood, non-laity) by introducing himself to be 'Gutoku shaku Shinran' after being deprived of his priesthood due to banishment.
  273. It is based on folk beliefs that earthquakes are caused by underground activities of a big catfish.
  274. It is based on his autobiography.
  275. It is based on religious thinking (such as Buddhism): The nine months that the unborn baby stays in her mother's womb is counted in age.
  276. It is based on the Keian Incident, the failed attempt to overthrow the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) made by Shosetsu YUI.
  277. It is based on the attribution of the sun and wisdom and the belief of fire, but there is a large disparity in dharmas between Zoroastrianism and Mikkyo.
  278. It is based on the ceremonial music introduced from China, the Korean Peninsula and South Asia prior to the tenth century.
  279. It is based on the establishment of a unified authority in the early-modern times.
  280. It is based on the fact that when viewers are crowded around them, the situation would be the same as previously described.
  281. It is based on the incident called "Megumi no Kenka" that actually occurred in the Shiba-daijingu Shrine in 1805.
  282. It is based on the legend of Tokiyori HOJO's pilgrimage, which was widely disseminated during Kamakura and Muromachi periods.
  283. It is based on the manners of the Tang Dynasty.
  284. It is based on the sankonshichihaku of Confucianism that all the nenki, including other than those mentioned above, are held generally at intervals of multiples of three or seven.
  285. It is based on the scriptures of "Sukuyokyo sutra" (宿曜経), "Bontenkarakuyo" (梵天火羅九曜), "Shichiyoshoshinbetsugyoho" (七曜星辰別行法) and so on.
  286. It is based on the tradition that ONO no Komachi was rumored not to have a 'hole (vagina)' because she didn't give her heart to the men who made approaches to her, so a pin without a hole is called 'Komachibari.'
  287. It is based on the tradition that dragons came down from the sky to pour Koto (fragrant hot water) (soma, amrita) when Buddha was born.
  288. It is based on the tradition that says Buddha (Gotama Siddhattha) was born on April 8 (old lunar calendar).
  289. It is basic to use stones of similar colors.
  290. It is basically Osaka yakidashi (a temper pattern around the root of blade) which is added with Gonome (regular wavelike pattern) of a broad regular width which could reach the line of ridge.
  291. It is basically equivalent to class 5.
  292. It is basically synonymous with the term "cultural heritage."
  293. It is basically the same as lemonade (a kind of soft drink), but the bottle shape is different and the carbonation is lighter.
  294. It is basically the same as today's drawing for a lottery using a bow gun and the draw for presents using darts in TV programs.
  295. It is basically to dislike and eliminate the muck (impurity) that has a harmful effect on the living space.
  296. It is bassaku or bakkei (punishment with a Zen stick).
  297. It is because "The Tale of Genji" is such an extended story that it is generally dealt with in several parts.
  298. It is because Kamakura is an area of 'Gonoseki' (ancient site) or 'Yogai no chi' (an impregnable fortress), or in other words a natural castle.
  299. It is because Kizu in Settsu Province (Naniwa Ward, Osaka Prefecture) was the birthplace of Kanpyo production and the production was prosperous there.
  300. It is because Saeki killed Aijiro SASAKI.
  301. It is because a standing position is traditionally considered to represent 'Resurrected life is given and stands up.'
  302. It is because consumers could not taste original sake produced by sake breweries in such a way.
  303. It is because gold plating silver coins are considered as lower rank nibukin of kaheishi which are mostly with 'tomebu'.
  304. It is because habitual motions to fold and unfold a Sensu has a soothing effect on thinking when anticipating the coming moves.
  305. It is because he handed over the sutra of Dai Muryoju-kyo (the Sutra of Immeasurable Life (Wo-liang-shou ching)) directly to this holy priest.
  306. It is because if someone is not born, he can neither age nor die.
  307. It is because mixing with hot water automatically raises up the temperature.
  308. It is because numbers have more hidden true meanings than other scripts.' (chapter 13 of volume Jishin)
  309. It is because of the belief of the sake breweries that the "preparation for brewing" begins already from that stage and they do out of superstition for good luck.
  310. It is because of the filial deeds of Fusasaki no Otodo that this temple is named Shido-ji, and this land a place flourishing in Buddhism with the annual Buddhist memorial services by hailing the Lotus Sutra and devotional exercises performed in mornings and evenings,' the play ends.
  311. It is because of their superior feelings like a long-nosed goblin.
  312. It is because of this friendship that the current student exchange program (in which students can study at another university within Japan) exists between Doshisha and Waseda Universities.
  313. It is because of this that even now, Kikukawa City is called the home of fukamushi-cha.
  314. It is because of this that even taimensho at samurai residences came to be called hiroma (lit. hall) or shoin (lit. reception hall).
  315. It is because of this that the apparent lengths of the bamboo tubes do not match their keys.
  316. It is because of this that the temple was designated a National Historic Site under the name 'Former Temporary Palace Shoren-in Temple.'
  317. It is because that their yamanokami is identified with the ubusunagami (a tutelary of infants and childbirth).
  318. It is because the bud resembles that shown in item 1.
  319. It is because the discussions on specific themes at periodical speech meetings were published on "Meiroku Zasshi.'
  320. It is because the god protecting agriculture and the sorei protecting the family were equated, and the deity of rice fields and harvests and the sorei were also believed to descend from the mountains (refer to mountain god).
  321. It is because the government undervalued the villages and towns which had resolved various regional issues autonomously for a long period of time, but instead established an administrative body which did nothing but relay and enforce the orders of the central government.
  322. It is because the nature of fire, 'burning off others' which threatens the world of deities and living space of human beings, is 'impurity', just like general concept of 'uncleanliness' or 'filth'.
  323. It is because the taster gets drunk if he or she drinks it up.
  324. It is because the way of thinking of Yoshimune was the nearest to that of Ienobu.
  325. It is because the world they live (chikushodo (the realm of animals)) is different from the one human live (ningendo (the realm of human)).
  326. It is because there was a primitive filtering technique with cloth, carbon, sand and so on, if only for filtering turbidity.
  327. It is because there were Europeans and North Americans who came from the direction of Tibet.
  328. It is because they are groundless superstitions and to avoid needless confusion.
  329. It is because this line of manuscript were considered important and often used in those days.
  330. It is because this practice made it easier to store and to make Okidashi, or to transport to other domains, Kamigata (Kyoto and Osaka area) and Edo.
  331. It is because two Onmyo hakase, OTSU no Obito and TSUMORI no Toru, appeared in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) in its entry about the year 721.
  332. It is because, as represented by Shinkame, Saitama Prefecture, that there are many breweries that produce sake so the flavor of sake can be enjoyed best if taken warm.
  333. It is because, compared to Ryoshu and large Gozoku (powerful families) who govern wide regions, Dogo in a broader sense has a meaning of 'small Gozoku specific in the regions,' in which case Dogo includes Zaichi Ryoshu, the lord of the manors of Ji-zamurai.
  334. It is being possessed by Nishi Hongan-ji Temple (Hongan-ji Temple, Hongan-ji school of Jodo Shinshu sect [the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism]) in Kyoto City.
  335. It is being refined in dress and manners and considered good-looking.
  336. It is being used as a students dormitory (Amherst dormitory), but renovation work is being conducted at present.
  337. It is believe to have resembled roei recitation, one way of vocal music in the field of the traditional Japanese music.
  338. It is believed also that the target of respect was pointed at the daimyo and Seii Taishogun (Ue-sama, Shogun-sama), and the Emperor and Kuge were given respect only because of their indirect relationship with common people.
  339. It is believed in Japan that the jinrikisha was invented by Yosuke IZUMI, Kosuke TAKAYAMA, and Tokujiro SUZUKI.
  340. It is believed in the Edo period, as many as 1,500 general households were engaged in indigo dyeing, and twenty-five out of 360 tradesmen's houses were Koya (dye shop).
  341. It is believed it was used as a kimono for commoners and its shape changed while being influenced by kimono from the continent such as sokutai.
  342. It is believed that 'Anoshu' who were living in Sakamoto located at the bottom of Mt. Hiei were from Korea and technically excelled at constructing stonewalls for strength and great water drainage rather than for appearance, using various sized natural stones as they were.
  343. It is believed that 'Osen' was associated with the Buddhist name 'Hosen' engraved on a below-mentioned gorinto (a gravestone composed of five pieces piled up one upon another); and that 'Taman' (太万) resulted from a slip of the pen of 'Okata' (大方), which was an honorific title given to the mother of a person of high rank.
  344. It is believed that 'Shigure Hamaguri' was named by Shiko KAGAMI, a Haiku poet in the middle of the Edo period.
  345. It is believed that '性如禅尼' refers to Gio and she died on September 4 of 1172.
  346. It is believed that Amatsuhinoninotama-no-miko and Amatsushirushi Kagami Tsurugi-no-kami were ceremonially enshrined in 91 B.C. after the shrine was remodeled.
  347. It is believed that Bhaisajyaguru resides in the Eastern Pure Lapis Lazuli and serves to cure the suffering of the world, and that Amitabha is the ruler of the Western Pure Land Paradise.
  348. It is believed that Buddhism was introduced during this period as the Kyushu era included Buddhist terms.
  349. It is believed that Chikyu was performed together with the melody of 'Sakurabito,' a song collected in Saibara (a genre of the Heian-period Japanese court music, which primarily consists of gagaku-styled folk melodies).
  350. It is believed that Chonen chose to install the three nation Shaka statue at this Saga site as the center of the southern capital of Buddhism.
  351. It is believed that Chushin ZEKKAI named him after remark of 'Lao-tzu' saying 'Being too skillful is nothing more than being unskillful.'
  352. It is believed that Eiki Ritsurei (the Ritsuryo code that was established in Tang Dynasty in 651) of Tang was referred to.
  353. It is believed that Emperor Gensho, ICHIHARA no Okimi, OTOMO no Yakamochi, and OTOMO no SAKANOUE no Iratsume might have taken part in editing this part.
  354. It is believed that Emperor Kotoku is actually Emperor Monmu.
  355. It is believed that Enma, being the king of a permanent dreamland, has the authority to judge the crimes committed by the dead while in life.
  356. It is believed that FUJIWARA no Yoshifusa realized his wishes of not only letting the Imperial Prince Michiyasu ascend the post of crown prince, but also giving a blow to the influential clans, the Tomo clan (or the Otomo clan) and the Tachibana clan.
  357. It is believed that Fudo-in Temple was also commonly referred to as Meki Fudo of Rokken-cho at one time.
  358. It is believed that Gene created Kyogen with the aim to form a fine personality as well as to preach the path of humanity in the times of uncertainty filled with relentless conflicts.
  359. It is believed that Geni was favored by Ieyasu due to his connections with the Imperial Court.
  360. It is believed that Genzaemon SANO (year of birth and death unknown) was a warrior from Sano manor in Kozuke Province during the middle of the Kamakura period.
  361. It is believed that Goshin Noh of Usa jingu started around 1175-1177, as a sarugaku (comical mimicry and speech performance in Heian period).
  362. It is believed that Gunbu Daijin Geneki Bukan sei was originated from the Hyobusho's Shikinryo (law which stipulates duties of the Ministry of Military) in July, 1871: 'one minister with a rank higher than Shosho,' defined the eligibility of Hyobukyo as having to be higher than the Shosho rank.
  363. It is believed that Gyoki founded this temple in 741.
  364. It is believed that Gyoki was an incarnation of Monju Bosatsu (Manjusri), and the jigo (literally "temple name," which is the title given to a Buddhist temple) comes from Dasheng Zhilin-si (the Chinese pronunciation for Holy Chikurin-ji Temple) on Wutai-shan Mountain in China, which is considered Monju Bosatsu's holy land.
  365. It is believed that HATA no Yakuni was also promoted to an equivalent rank.
  366. It is believed that Hachiman-jinja Shrine occupies a part of the site of Shibuya-jo Castle, which used to be the castle of successive Shibuya clans, and it was constructed in 1092 by Motoie KAWASAKI at a corner of the castle.
  367. It is believed that Handen Shuju-no-ho came into effect either in 670 when the family register was first made, or after the enactment of Asuka Kiyomihara-ryo (the legal code of the Japanese ancient state) in 689.
  368. It is believed that Hase-dera Temple was established in the early part of the 8th century during the Nara period, but details on the period and circumstances of its establishment are unknown.
  369. It is believed that Hisauji ODACHI wrote this book for a person called 'Kuro.'
  370. It is believed that Honen studied Betsuji Nenbutsu in this temple during the early Kamakura period.
  371. It is believed that Ietoki's Ganmon led Takauji to raise an army.
  372. It is believed that Ieyasu TOKUGAWA favored Kanzeza while Hidetada and Iemitsu favored the Kita school.
  373. It is believed that Ikishiro-jinja Shrine was first enshrined in the Emperor Tenji era.
  374. It is believed that Imperial Prince Abo, who was the son of Emperor Heijo, and Narihira also lived in this palace.
  375. It is believed that Ite was in Otsu where Omi no miya was located when the Jinshin War started,
  376. It is believed that Japanese Senko production was originated by a medicine merchant of Sakai who visited Korea during the Tensho era (1573 - 1592), and introduced the production technique and started production.
  377. It is believed that Jokei SAKAI's mother was also Ieyasu's mother, ODAI no kata, but, MURAOKA presumes that his father was not Hirotada, but a Buddhist Priest of Ji sect named Matsumotobo EDA.
  378. It is believed that KIFUMI no Otomo informed Otomo brothers, OTOMO no Makuta and Fukei about taking up arms.
  379. It is believed that Kaga-bocha originated in Kanazawa and it is registered as a certified local food of Ishikawa Prefecture.
  380. It is believed that Kageyushi was created in 797.
  381. It is believed that Kaijo inherited the will of his two masters' commitment to copying Daihannya-kyo (Great Perfection of Wisdom Sutra) and completed the work in six years with the divine protection of Hachiman Daibosatsu (Great Bodhisattva Hachiman).
  382. It is believed that Karako, who missed Oiwa by hitting the saddle of his horse, was then shot by Oiwa and later drowned in the river after falling from his horse.
  383. It is believed that Kawagoe-yakata continued to be used as a residence for the Kawagoe clan during this period.
  384. It is believed that Kawakatsu was considered as the head of the Hata clan and played a role as a strategist for Prince Shotoku.
  385. It is believed that Kawara first appeared in the history about 2800 years ago in China.
  386. It is believed that Kawara was first applied to Asuka-dera Temple.
  387. It is believed that Keisho Haniwa have different origin from cylindrical Haniwa.
  388. It is believed that Kenshin was charismatic by birth, and grabbed the interest of not only vassals of Nagao family but also powerful families when he was called back by his older brother on reaching manhood.
  389. It is believed that Kinkaiwakashu (MINAMOTO no Sanetomo's private anthology) was organized around this time.
  390. It is believed that Kukai himself carved the statue of Kokuzo Bosatsu (Akasagarbha Bodhisattva) to enshrine it as the principle image.
  391. It is believed that Kukai is still alive in the mausoleum of Oku-no-in (inner sanctuary) on Mt. Koya, and worship to the founder of the sect was confirmed by chanting the phrase of 'Namu Daishi Henjo Kongo.'
  392. It is believed that Kumadori at this point was gaudy and rough.
  393. It is believed that Kusuko was also involved with FUJIWARA no Kadonomaro.
  394. It is believed that Makibi wrote "Shikyo Ruijo", "Dosen Wajosan" and "Santei Ritsuryo Code".
  395. It is believed that Maneki Shokuhin Co.,Ltd. first sold the current style of Ekiben using a small lunch box at Himeji Station in 1890.
  396. It is believed that Masashige was born in Akasaka Village, Ishikawa District, Kawachi Province (present-day Chihaya-Akasaka-mura, Minamikawachi-gun, Osaka Prefecture).
  397. It is believed that Matsu-in was called Matsui-ji Temple in later years and became the origin of the name of this place.
  398. It is believed that Mitsuhide left Yoshikage ASAKURA and served Nobunaga because Yoshikage, given wrong information from a man called Fukutomo KURATANI and believing it, gave Mitsuhide the cold shoulder.
  399. It is believed that Mitsumune, like his father, served as a trusted vassal of Imperial Prince Morihito (Emperor Nijo), and he and his father acted together when the Heiji War occurred in 1159.
  400. It is believed that Mitsuyuki lived in Asano, Toki-gun (today's Asano, Hida-cho, Toki City, Gifu Prefecture), and a memorial tower dedicated to him exists in the compound of Eisho-ji Temple at Asano.
  401. It is believed that Nagamasa resented Mitsunari, because one of the reasons for his father's downfall was conflict between his father and Mitsunari.
  402. It is believed that Nagasaki was the first city in Japan to which Karasumi was imported from China; this occurred at the beginning of the Edo period.
  403. It is believed that Nakamaro enjoyed the deep trust of the Empress Komyo, his aunt, and had a good relationship with her Crown Princess, the Empress Koken, at that time.
  404. It is believed that Narihira used this road to visit a woman living in Takayasu.
  405. It is believed that Natsuno planted rare flowers around the villa and people started to call the area Hanazono.
  406. It is believed that Negoroshu had a certain amount of guns.
  407. It is believed that Nobufusa being scared of Tokiaki drew derision.
  408. It is believed that Nobunaga lived in the castle tower constructed on the top of the mountain, his family lived in the vicinity of the Hon-maru, and his vassals lived in residences constructed on the mountainside or in the town developed around the castle.
  409. It is believed that Okuninushi no mikoto was separated and transferred from Izumo Taisha Shrine (Kizuki Taisha) in Izumo Province but there is also the theory claiming that it was in fact the reverse and that the deity of Izumo Taisha Shrine was transferred from Izumo Daijingu Shrine, which is colloquially referred to as 'Moto Izumo.'
  410. It is believed that Onamuji successfully became the real Okuninushi only after he overcame this hardship with her help and made Suseri-bime his legal wife.
  411. It is believed that Oshihito was in Otsu where Omi no miya was located when the Jinshin War started.
  412. It is believed that Rengebu-in represents Nyorai's 'mercy' and Kongoshu-in represents Nyorai's 'wisdom' respectively.
  413. It is believed that Rokudai spared his life since the wife of Koremori (mother of Rokudai) remarried Tsunefusa YOSHIDA, who was the Kugyo and deeply trusted by Yoritomo, after the death of her husband.
  414. It is believed that Ryogen was the founder of 'omikuji' (sacred lots) which is now seen at many temples and shrines throughout the nation.
  415. It is believed that Ryuteki flute was exported via the Silk Road to become the prototype of flute in Europe.
  416. It is believed that Sadataka was called Uemon no jo (the third-ranked official of the Right Division of Outer Palace Guards) and was born in Sugimoto, Tanba Province and called Sugimoto-dono.
  417. It is believed that Sai-ji Temple gradually fell into ruin in those days as a result.
  418. It is believed that Saikashu were also involved in marine transportation and trade as they controlled the area near the estuary of the Kino-kawa River.
  419. It is believed that Sanei killed himself for fear of the punishment by bakufu for translating 'Yasoden' (a book on Jesus Christ) into colloquial speech, but some argue that Sanei did not have to commit suicide because bakufu had no reason to punish him.
  420. It is believed that Saneyori's descendants could not enjoy prosperity because of the curse of Tadafumi's vengeful spirit ("Kojidan" (Talks of the Past)).
  421. It is believed that Saotome and Onari began to be differentiated, when women who planted rice began to be called Saotome.
  422. It is believed that Sedoka started as two people reciting half poems in five/seven/seven form in chorus, or reading them in the style of question-and-answer.
  423. It is believed that Shibinaisho played an equivalent role to that of Uchitsuomi (a important governmental post presiding over important state affairs while assisting the Emperor).
  424. It is believed that Shingen aimed to warn other Daimyo or disperse their military forces by inciting religious forces or riots by becoming a member or partner of religious forces after he became a priest.
  425. It is believed that Shinran, with the aim of propagating and handing down the original doctrine, chose direct disciples who would correctly inherit his teachings, against the background that an increasing number of people gradually run counter to the Shinran's teachings and propagated wrong doctrine.
  426. It is believed that Shoichi TOYAMA was the first one to call 'banzai' to Emperor Meiji at the ceremony of issuance of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan.
  427. It is believed that Shojin ryori already existed in Japan when Buddhism was introduced, but full-fledged development started in Kamakura period.
  428. It is believed that Shunmoji remarried in 1605 ('Records of the Murai family' in the "Maedashi senkishu" - War records of the Maeda clan), but it is likely that the actual time that she joined the Murai family in Kaga was around 1611.
  429. It is believed that Shuto originally came from salted fish guts, made and eaten by fishermen and processors who made it from the large amount of guts removed when they made namaribushi (boiled and half-dried bonito).
  430. It is believed that Soju, one of Juko's disciples, and Joo Takeno contributed to the development of wabicha and that SEN no Rikyu completed the style of wabicha.
  431. It is believed that TAIRA no Fujifusa (also called FUJIWARA no Fujifusa) escaped to this place, and historical spots like Taisho-zuka (burial mounds of the general) and Heike-sugi (cedar trees related to the Taira clan) are still found here and there.
  432. It is believed that TAIRA no Tadazane escaped to this place.
  433. It is believed that Tadahisa referred to himself as 'Minamoto no Ason' by borrowing a spot in the family tree showing that 'Tadahisa was Yoritomo's child born out of wedlock.'
  434. It is believed that Tamenobu, hearing that Hideyoshi, Hidetsugu HASHIBA and Nobukatsu ODA all enjoyed falconry, sent them some falconine (a specialty of Tsugaru) to gain their affection as an acquaintance, which supposedly contributed to the approval of his main domain.
  435. It is believed that Tamuramaro rebuilt the Hondo main hall on a large scale in cooperation with Enchin (former Kenshin) in 798, carving the statues of Jizo Bosatsu and Bishamonten regarded as Kyoji (attendant figures) of the statue of Kannon, and then enshrined them all together.
  436. It is believed that Tezukayama-kofun Tumulus in Sumiyosi Ward is a tomb of OTOMO no Kanamura or his children.
  437. It is believed that Todai-mon Gate and Taho-to Pagoda were built in the early Kamakura period donated by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and it is considered that the physical appearance of Ishiyama-dera Temple that is seen today was completed around this time.
  438. It is believed that Tokimasa, whose HOJO clan is described as a branch family of the Bando-Taira clan, offered cooperation to Yoritomo because he had foresight.
  439. It is believed that Tsufuri-gawa river is the Tsuburo-gawa river which is a tributary of Kino-kawa river.
  440. It is believed that Tsukumogami brings misfortune if it becomes violent (Araburu-kami [violent deity], Kyubi no kitsune [a fox having nine tails] etc.), and it brings good fortune if it becomes calm (Nagiru-kami [calm deity], Okitsune sama [the fox worshiped as a harvest deity] etc.).
  441. It is believed that Tsumue belonged to Ise province at the time, and later became Tsuge county, Ae country, Iga province (Present day Iga city),
  442. It is believed that Tsumue yamaguchi was later Tsuge-go, Ae County, Iga Province (current Tsuge, Iga City) and belonged to Ise Province at that time.
  443. It is believed that Tsunehisa accompanied the travel to the capital and joined the Battle of Funaokayama in Kyoto, but further details are unknown.
  444. It is believed that Uchimaro played a central role in the new government as the leader who represented the local rulers, by marrying off his daughter Otarashihime to Emperor Kotoku (as Princess) who gave birth to Prince Arima.
  445. It is believed that Umate just joined the procession under the orders of the Emperor.
  446. It is believed that Umebachi came to be used as a pattern in the Nara period and as SUGAWARA no Michizane loved Japanese plum flowers, it was used as the crest of Tenman-gu Shrine.
  447. It is believed that Uneme who had lost emperor's favor committed suicide by jumping into the pond in the Nara period; Unemematsuri has been held to let the soul of the Uneme rest in peace.
  448. It is believed that Urushikaki (collection of lacquer by tapping lacquer trees) was already implemented in the beginning of the Nara period, and in the Meiji period, as many as 500 people were engaged in Urushikaki in Fukuchiyama and the surrounding area.
  449. It is believed that Usami-tei Matsubaya, the originator of Kitsune Udon, innovated Ojiya Udon.
  450. It is believed that Utsuro disappeared during the process of a reorganization in Bakuhan taisei (the feudal system characteristic of the shogunate) with the appearance of Kinsei daimyo (daimyo of the early modern era).
  451. It is believed that Yakuni headed north along the east coast of Lake Biwa, blocked the entrance to Koshi Province, then headed south along the west coast of the lake.
  452. It is believed that Yamato Takeru no Mikoto is thought to have been buried in Isozaki-jinja Shrine in Omi, and TAKENOUCHI no Nobuzane (武内信實,) a descendant of TAKENOUCHI no Sukune, was sent from Kyoto to Isozaki-jinja Shrine in Omi to take the post of Shinto priest and began to use a family name of Gamo; that was the beginning of the Isozaki family.
  453. It is believed that Yamato ranged from the south east of the Nara Basin, southern Tenri City, to the north east of Sakurai City.
  454. It is believed that Yasumaro was in Otsu where Omi no miya was located when the Jinshin War started.
  455. It is believed that Yatsugatake Chushin highlands Quasi-National Park in Shiojiri City, Nagano Prefecture is where Daidarabocchi sat down and took a rest.
  456. It is believed that Yoritane CHIBA lost his political backup as the peace was concluded between the Muromachi bakufu and Shigeuji ASHIKAGA in 1482 and Dokan OTA was killed four years after that, and he eventually died in 1493 having lost control over Shimosa Province.
  457. It is believed that Yoshichika's rebellion was driven by his resentment over the fact that his younger brother was given a higher post than he was.
  458. It is believed that Yoshimi TODA's study of the military system made the concept of the military aristocracy become widely known.
  459. It is believed that Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA's concubine, Someko IIZUKA, was given to him by Tsunayoshi.
  460. It is believed that Zeami also retouched the piece.
  461. It is believed that a Kawara workman, Hanbe NISHIMURA has developed a pantile in 1674, which needs no concave tiles.
  462. It is believed that a cat with the right paw (forepaw) raised brings economic fortune and that with the left paw (forepaw) raised attracts people (customers).
  463. It is believed that a chain of the crimes was committed in a car of the running train while it was running the 2.1km stretch from Kamogata station.
  464. It is believed that a coin marked with letters of '十三' (13) on the reverse side was minted at this time.
  465. It is believed that a conception of treating sin and Kegare in the same way like 'sin and Kegare' in Shinto was not a special one in ancient periods.
  466. It is believed that a person having only one virtue grown can go to heaven.
  467. It is believed that a person having these three minds is sure to be reborn in the Pure Land.
  468. It is believed that a poet Nobutsuna SASAKI selected Wani's poem as a joka.
  469. It is believed that a sakazuki-dai stand was transferred to chataku in Japanese Senchaho, together with sakazuki to tea bowl.
  470. It is believed that a waka poem 'konoyooba' (Michinaga's famous waka poem in which he boasted of his power) was composed on the occasion of a banquet celebrating the above.
  471. It is believed that adaptation of double Shugo system was aimed at the divergence of power, as Izumi Province was a taigoku (major province).
  472. It is believed that after Ninkan committed suicide by throwing himself from Mt. Jo in April, 1114, Kenren and others established the Tachikawa-ryu school by mixing the yin yang philosophy and the creed of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism and propagated it.
  473. It is believed that after appointed as shugo, Tsunehisa received an order from the bakufu to subjugate the Miyoshi clan and began fighting against the clan in Kyoto in response to the order.
  474. It is believed that after that, he came to be known as Sesshuu.
  475. It is believed that after the arrest, Dogyo was beheaded in Hakata, or that he was absolved and founded Hokai-ji Temple in Chita City, Aichi Prefecture.
  476. It is believed that after the end of whaling, the tradition above was born as an interpretation of the kujirazuka.
  477. It is believed that all of his exhibits were stone objects, but the details of each work are unknown; "Ren" was a spindly lithograph on which Chinese poetry and calligraphic works or paintings were inscribed, "Shoga" was a stone relief, "Sekki" was a stone flute, and "Aoishi" was some sort of sculpture.
  478. It is believed that all the sins committed throughout one's lifetime would be washed away and a person would go to paradise if he/she made the pilgrimage to the thirty-three holy places of Kannon in western provinces.
  479. It is believed that although Katsuie in a panic issued an order to withdraw, the Uesugi army further advanced to Matsuto-jo Castle pursued and obliterated the Oda army while they were crossing the Tetori-gawa River.
  480. It is believed that although there was a plan to compile a national history book called 'Shinkokushi' (the New National History) after the Rikkokushi, it was not completed.
  481. It is believed that although they had surrendered, the Ifu accomplished their mission to some degree by ending the misrule by the Imperial Court and demonstrating their power.
  482. It is believed that an independent power existed in Tango region in ancient times due to a large tumulus center found there (Aminochoshiyama Burial Mound, Shinmeiyama-kofun Tumulus, Ebisuyama-kofun Tumulus, and the like), as well as recent excavations and researches.
  483. It is believed that approximately 100,000 plum trees were grown at its peak in the Edo period.
  484. It is believed that at first Reki hakase (Chief court calendar-maker) who had come from Baekje organized the calendar or that a calendar of Baekje was used as it was.
  485. It is believed that at the time of the foundation was back in the late Asuka period and the mid seventh century.
  486. It is believed that battles between large groups over wealth, cultivated land, and water supply occurred.
  487. It is believed that because he was an exchange student with the Kentoshi (Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China), which was highly respected in the society at that time, he was able to avoid execution, and was instead exiled to Oki Province.
  488. It is believed that because of this incident, two people were stationed behind a screen to listen carefully when the shogun was having intercourse with a woman and thorough discussions held until the Otoshiyori (the most powerful person in the shogun's harem) acknowledged that their testimonies agreed.
  489. It is believed that boiled tofu originated from Kanjin dish (dish for donation) on the approach to Nanzen-ji Temple.
  490. It is believed that both 'jo' and 'saku' were read as 'ki' in those times.
  491. It is believed that by mastering this one can disable the opponent's attack through the "rational" use of the body "without fighting the force of the opponent," and that 'small can beat big' regardless of age, gender, body build or strength.
  492. It is believed that by taking the bath evil spirits can be driven away.
  493. It is believed that chipped stone axes were mainly used for digging after the middle of the Jomon period.
  494. It is believed that cho, as referred to in Kushiki-ryo (law on state documentary forms in the Yoro Code) of Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) (Ritsuryo law), refers only to such documents.
  495. It is believed that cooking techniques for European sweets were applied, from the fact that an oven is inevitable for making datemaki which tastes like sponge cake.
  496. It is believed that deities hate it.
  497. It is believed that dosoyaku was charged in accordance with the number of items held by a doso.
  498. It is believed that drinking the water drawn from the Senryu-i well at the side of Senryu-sha Shrine grants protection from various misfortunes and disasters and cures diseases.
  499. It is believed that due to the vigor of reeds budding, it was considered the 'god of yang,' influenced by the cosmic dual forces ideology introduced from China, and the word 'hiko' which is indicative of male was included in the shinmei.
  500. It is believed that during this period a dead person travels to the other world.
  501. It is believed that exposure to the sparks of Taimatsu torch brings health or happiness.
  502. It is believed that family registers served as a ledger for ascertaining the system of clans and hereditary titles.
  503. It is believed that fanning the Uchiwa fan can get rid of destructive insects in the field and shut out bad diseases.
  504. It is believed that five to eight priests lived in each quarter.
  505. It is believed that from the middle to the end of the seventh century, the basic form of sutras was established in Southern India, and gradually changed to its complete form, as seen in translations by Sego.
  506. It is believed that general people started to eat hen's eggs in the Edo period.
  507. It is believed that goin (a palace for the retired Emperor) called Shogakuin was located in the area of Saiin Matsui-cho and the Emperor Junna's nyoin (close female relatives of the Emperor) constructed a temple for their secluded life in the same area and named it Matsu-in.
  508. It is believed that good fortune will be brought by visiting them during New Year's Holidays.
  509. It is believed that guns were first introduced to Tanegashima, Japan in September, 1543.
  510. It is believed that hakucho was originated from Tatar of Central Asia who naturalized in Goryeo and faced discrimination since they repeatedly pillaged in the political confusion.
  511. It is believed that he and his brother Tomotada excelled in working with copper and cast metal.
  512. It is believed that he asked his father, Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, to provide him with example policies, and to start with, Yoshinori addressed the issue of succession to the throne that arose after the death of Emperor Shoko in 1428.
  513. It is believed that he became a son of the Gion no nyogo while maintaining his original identity after his mother's death.
  514. It is believed that he built a huge residence in the area, now Ozaki, Noda City, Chiba Prefecture, around 1206, and he gained a nickname 'Nomoto Shogun' because of the size of his residence and his great power.
  515. It is believed that he died during the Battle of Hakusukinoe in August 27 and 28, 663.
  516. It is believed that he died in 1389, but, it is also said that he died on the battle field in Akasaka on August 22, 1391.
  517. It is believed that he died in Domori in 1612 and there is a memorial tower there, but there is also a different theory that he retired to Karifu in the Province of Yamato on the orders of Toshinaga MAEDA, the lord of the Domain of Kaga, and died there in 1605.
  518. It is believed that he died in war, because Momi Castle was destroyed by an attack from Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI rather than Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  519. It is believed that he died that day, or just before.
  520. It is believed that he died while Takehito was the family head.
  521. It is believed that he entered the priesthood after that.
  522. It is believed that he erected Yakushi-ji Temple in Kawachi County, Shimotsuke Province (current Shimotsuke City) and made it Uji-dera Temple (temple built for praying clan's glory).
  523. It is believed that he excelled both in academics and military art.
  524. It is believed that he fell from power due to a scheme plotted by FUJIWARA no Munenari, who was manipulated by FUJIWARA no Nakanari of the Ceremonial House of the Fujiwara clan, a close advisor of Emperor Heizei who was the older half-brother (by the same father) of Imperial Prince Iyo.
  525. It is believed that he had become a priest.
  526. It is believed that he had his Genpuku (coming-of-age) around 1583.
  527. It is believed that he had many daughters, and that his sons served as a central government official, such as Tsuchimikadoin Kurodo (Chamberlain).
  528. It is believed that he hid in Echigo Province after his father Yoshisada died in a battle.
  529. It is believed that he later moved to Zhejiang Province located at the downstream of the Yangtze river and became a disciple of Bushun Shiban.
  530. It is believed that he later read aloud Sonsho Dharani (Buddha-Crown Superb Victory Dharani) every day and prayed for the realization of paradise by chanting Amida-san (praise of Amida) with invited priests on the 15th of each month.
  531. It is believed that he learned the art of kingcraft through these opportunities.
  532. It is believed that he left for Kamakura to serve Yoritomo a little while before that date.
  533. It is believed that he made tremendous efforts in appointing useful staff members when he became the shogun, bringing Arai, Kyuso MURO and many other scholars into the administration.
  534. It is believed that he served MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune until the end of their lives after they met on the Gojo-Ohashi Bridge in Kyoto.
  535. It is believed that he sought literary reclusion in his wish to pursue culture.
  536. It is believed that he succumbed to tumor.
  537. It is believed that he took such action twice.
  538. It is believed that he was a descendant of FUJIWARA no Uona from the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  539. It is believed that he was a grandson of OTSU no Obito.
  540. It is believed that he was a husband of Ki of Imperial Princess Yuko family, a woman waka poet.
  541. It is believed that he was a man of gigantic build with superhuman strength.
  542. It is believed that he was a member of the Mononobe clan in Mino province.
  543. It is believed that he was associated with Koetsu HONAMI.
  544. It is believed that he was born around 1571.
  545. It is believed that he was born in Kanazawa, Kaga Province.
  546. It is believed that he was buried at sea off the coast of Kishu.
  547. It is believed that he was close to the TAIRA no Shigemori family inside the TAIRA clan and one of his daughters became a concubine of TAIRA no Koremori, Shigemori's eldest son.
  548. It is believed that he was granted the title of Daiosho (the highest rank of Buddhist priest) for his success in suppressing smallpox that spread in 737.
  549. It is believed that he was on the Emperor Tenchi side in the Taika Reforms in 645.
  550. It is believed that he was originally the Daikan (local governor) for the Hara clan, but he later used the Kogane region as his own base and built Otanikuchi-jo Castle (as known as Kogane-jo Castle).
  551. It is believed that he was overeager because he was strongly concerned that if Tsuda was not sentenced to death, Russia was highly likely to attack on Japan's mainland to defeat and destroy Japan.
  552. It is believed that he was probably from a local ruling family.
  553. It is believed that he was strongly recommended by Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA, the lord of the Mito Domain, to become the next shogun when Tsunayoshi's biological child Tokumatsu TOKUGAWA died young.
  554. It is believed that he was sturdy and strong, and was excellent in martial arts.
  555. It is believed that he was the third son of KOMA no Jakko from the royal family of Goguryeo (a kingdom of Korea).
  556. It is believed that he worked for Prince Oama as a palace servant.
  557. It is believed that her real mother was Kitsuno IKOMA, but some historical materials show an implication of misidentification as it is said in "Odake Zatsuroku" (Oda Family's Miscellaneous Records) that she was an older sister of Nobutada.
  558. It is believed that his father Nobukatsu had already retired.
  559. It is believed that his father was Yasusuke OTA who was the Satomi clan's old retainer and was a grandson of Dokan OTA; and his father was Naokage TOYAMA (the Left Gate Watch, the son of Masakage TOYAMA,) the keeper of Edo-jo Castle.
  560. It is believed that his name was compiled in the "Kaifuso" (Fond Recollections of Poetry) (751).
  561. It is believed that his older brother, Harukage NAGAO, took over the reigns of the family in 1536 and that Torachiyo became a disciple of Rinsen-ji Temple (Joetsu City) in the town around the castle and received teachings from the chief priest Koiku TENSHITSU.
  562. It is believed that his real mother was a daughter of a member of the Kashima clan who was the provincial governor of Shimotsuke Province.
  563. It is believed that his real name was Norishige SHINA, as well as his common name was Yasaburo, and that his birthplace was Omi Province.
  564. It is believed that his real name was Tsuneyo.
  565. It is believed that his teachings were disseminated by his disciples to form the Tachikawa School.
  566. It is believed that history moved to an agrarian society in cooperation between Jomon man of an absolute majority and few continental immigrants to ancient Japan.
  567. It is believed that if ascetic practices are performed deep in the mountains, supernatural power (genriki) is earned.
  568. It is believed that if people cut trees or own the land, their family members would die.
  569. It is believed that in 1693 Kuranosuke OISHI began his study of Confucianism in Kyoto under Jinsai ITO.
  570. It is believed that in 585, MONONOBE no Moriya from anti-Buddhist group scorched Datto and stripped the hoi (clerical garment) of Zenshin-ni and other two disciples, putting them under restraint.
  571. It is believed that in 646 Doto together with Dosho contributed to building Uji-bashi Bridge.
  572. It is believed that in her younger years she became a handmaid (described as 'Makatachi (handmaid) of the prince' in the caption for the 129th poem in Vol. 2 of the "Manyoshu") of Prince Otsu, and had a love triangle involving Prince Kusakabe.
  573. It is believed that in its capacity as a government, cultivation of new land was once prohibited, for the wealthy and large temples increased their own cultivated lands by the enforcement of the Konden Einen Shizai Law.
  574. It is believed that in the early Heian period, thirty-seven-year-old Kukai (Kobo Daishi or Great Priest Kobo) entered the temple to live there, and designated it as the first temple of the Shingon sect.
  575. It is believed that in the process of the idea spreading to the West, they were changed to angels, and in the process of spreading to the East, they changed to hiten and then to tennyo.
  576. It is believed that individuals would have a sauna while bathing by pouring hot water over themselves with a ladle.
  577. It is believed that it appears from nowhere on a straw boat, and enters the dreams of humans to haunt them.
  578. It is believed that it refers to Yatsuhashi in Chiryu City and surrounding cities (Anjo and Toyota Cities).
  579. It is believed that it was an effective measure especially for disputes among gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods)which increased sharply after the Jokyu War.
  580. It is believed that it was around this time when the site took on the form of a temple.
  581. It is believed that it was because that Mochikiyo already died one year before.
  582. It is believed that it was constructed at the same time as Oshoin and Koshoin.
  583. It is believed that it was forged by someone belonging to the war party of Qing dynasty or a Aisin-Gioro Saii party, and it was designed to push the indecisive Empress Dowager towards war.
  584. It is believed that it was originally one god, but was divided into the upper, middle, and lower three gods.
  585. It is believed that it was the feeling of despair created by the change of circumstances experienced during this period that drove the Kubuki-mono to live in such an antisocial and ephemeral way.
  586. It is believed that its content was completed during the Kyoroku era (1528 - 1532).
  587. It is believed that its fish-like shape was a symbol of devoting one to training since a fish never closes its eyes at any time during the day or night.
  588. It is believed that janken that derived from the kazuken and sansukumi-ken played nowadays was invented in the Meiji Period.
  589. It is believed that just before his death, he tried several times to kill a black cat which often sneaked into the plant shop's yard but always missed and, realizing his own weakness, he said as follows.
  590. It is believed that kelp was brought into Kyoto by the Hosokawa family of Minamoto clan, which was included among Sankanrei (three families in the post of kanrei, or shogunal deputy), using vessels of Suigun (warriors battle in the sea) which had been pirates.
  591. It is believed that kokushi (zuryo) embezzled taxes through the process of paying it to the central government and obtained big profits.
  592. It is believed that kusarigama was mainly used as a weapon by farmers who were forced to fight in a battlefield, and eventually developed into a martial art form, but the details remain unknown.
  593. It is believed that legitimate relatives of the Taira family escaped to this place and used the surname "Ban" to conceal the fact that they were the relatives of the Taira clan.
  594. It is believed that lords of a manor and public land originally had the right to judge criminal cases.
  595. It is believed that lower rank skulls grant any wish, middle rank skulls give an oracle in a dream and higher rank skulls tell all the truths in the whole universe.
  596. It is believed that many Kaido were improved by a high-ranked priest named Gyoki during the Nara period.
  597. It is believed that many of treasures from Tang and southern countries currently kept in the Shosoin (treasure repository) were mediated by merchants of Silla.
  598. It is believed that many records written by Yukimasa NIKAIDO, Yukimitsu NIKAIDO and Yukimura NIKAIDO were used in "Azuma Kagami", and some of its descriptions, such as ones in the Article September 15 of 1204 and December 19 of 1213, honor Yukimitsu NIKAIDO.
  599. It is believed that medical herbs have a magical sense and wearing them is good for health as the saying 'fukuyaku' (taking medicine).
  600. It is believed that most of the many rough techniques taught in Daito school, such as reverse joint techniques, stamping techniques and grappling using the feet, are omitted from Aikido due to this ideology.
  601. It is believed that mourning his death, TACHIBANA no Ooiratsume wished to picture the Tenjukoku paradise where the Prince Shotoku was believed to have been after his death.
  602. It is believed that no matter what the appearance, it always likes lazy people.
  603. It is believed that not only the shape, but also the word shuriken became established during this period.
  604. It is believed that old-established families in these regions used to serve Udon invariably on ceremonial occasions.
  605. It is believed that one of the local ordinary people inscribed it in commemoration of the Tokuseirei (order to return the land sold and cancel the debts) which they gained through the peasants' uprising of the Shocho era in 1428.
  606. It is believed that one of the members of the Itsukaichi Learning and Debating Society, Takusaburo CHIBA made the draft in 1881.
  607. It is believed that one of these individuals was Tsunehisa IIO (Hikoroku Saemon no jo), who served the Hosokawa clan Shugo (governor) of Awa Province and composed a poem depicting Kyoto in burnt ruins after the Onin war.
  608. It is believed that one's horo (career as a monk) is promoted by one rank by participating in a geango (ango in summer).
  609. It is believed that one's wishes come true when the plate is broken.
  610. It is believed that only craftsmen with excellent technique can shave kelp thinly.
  611. It is believed that ordinary samurai imitated the shogun family.
  612. It is believed that oryoshi also existed at shoen (manor) and was engaged in the maintenance of security in shoen.
  613. It is believed that other units came into existence separately from the shaku.
  614. It is believed that people except for samurai, namely peasants and townsmen, referred to all samurai as buke.
  615. It is believed that people from other regions misheard 'zunzai' for 'zenzai', and this usage then spread to Kyoto.
  616. It is believed that people would enter such contracts only after setting a sale price that included the anticipated earnings during the term of the contract from the thing being sold, as well as the corresponding interest from those earnings.
  617. It is believed that pre-modern customs were abandoned at around this time.
  618. It is believed that rakugo narratives based on Section 8 and Section 11 do not exist.
  619. It is believed that round shape products were used in the Kanto region and square shape products were used in the Kansai region.
  620. It is believed that sanpokojin protected three treasures of Buddhism--Buddha, the sutras and priesthood--and abhorred uncleanliness.
  621. It is believed that selection of vocabulary by four government officials who were dispatched from sorigamon and revised translation also affected to this tendency of attaching importance to natural law (張嘉寧1991).
  622. It is believed that she adhered to her Christian faith until her death.
  623. It is believed that she also asked Naidanshu (Assistants for Council) to arrange Kanto (the appointment to an office) for Okishige SUGI, who was a vassal of the Ouchi clan.
  624. It is believed that she had a close relationship with Hoshunin, the lawful wife of Toshiie MAEDA.
  625. It is believed that she is the author of 'Towazugatari' (The Confessions of Lady Nijo).
  626. It is believed that she was 21 years old at the time.
  627. It is believed that she was 22 or 27 when she died.
  628. It is believed that she was born around 1530.
  629. It is believed that signing of the treaty was a very hard decision to make for Komura.
  630. It is believed that since Nichiren had studied at Enryaku-ji Temple located on Mt. Hiei which had been established by Saicho, the founder of the Tendai sect originated from Chinese Tendai sect, Nichiren emphasized Hokke-kyo.
  631. It is believed that smaller groups combined to form one power as period went forward.
  632. It is believed that somen production became active because the area was blessed with good ingredients such as high-quality wheat from Harima, clear flow of the Ibo River, and salt from Ako.
  633. It is believed that souls could take possession of his swords and such swords could have the power to exorcise evil.
  634. It is believed that sushi that Ishimatsu MORINO recommended to a native of Edo born in Kanda by saying 'Eat, eat, eat this sushi,' which was described in 'Ishimatsu on board Sanjukkoku-bune' of 'SHIMIZU no Jirocho den' (biography of SHIMIZU no Jirocho), was 'Oshizushi,' famous product of Osaka Honmachibashi Bridge.
  635. It is believed that tatsutaage was already a common method of food preparation in the early Showa period, due to it being listed as a military food preparation method in a book published in 1937.
  636. It is believed that thanks to Obitona's contribution, the local people can enjoy the good water facilities even today.
  637. It is believed that the 19 years started in 984 (year in which "Sanpo-ekotoba" was written) through 992, and ending in 1003 though 1011 (year of the death of FUJIWARA no Arikuni, who have put effort in the revival of Kangakue).
  638. It is believed that the Dokyo school system was based on the social system of Taiheido (Kokin-no-ran [the yellow turban rebellion]) by Chokaku around the second century, and that of Choryo's Gotomaido (五斗米道) or Chokaku's Tenshido (天師道).
  639. It is believed that the Ichinomiya (first shrine) was Kono-jinja Shrine and the Ninomiya (second shrine) was Omiyame-jinja Shrine.
  640. It is believed that the Iwafune district of Murakami City, Niigata Prefecture is the birthplace of manju-shaped fu, known as 'Iwafune-fu.'
  641. It is believed that the Kasanui family lived on the island in order to secure the materials for straw hats.
  642. It is believed that the Kiyotaki-kaido Road was opened by Gyoki.
  643. It is believed that the Kuwayama family was a descendant of Tomomitsu YUKI, senior vassal of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  644. It is believed that the Matsunaga clan originated from Shinzei, the sixteenth generation from the ancestor TAKENOUCHI no Sukune, who had become a Kokushi official of Wakasa-no-kuni and therefore called himself Matsunaga KI, after Matsunaga no sho, the domain of Onyu, in Wakasa-no-kuni.
  645. It is believed that the Omi Code, which is said to have been compiled in this period, was a general name for the group of laws enforced for promoting the constitutional reforms.
  646. It is believed that the Senmen Hokekyo Sasshi was created when Buddhist scriptures began to be beautifully decorated with the spread of belief in the Lotus Sutra, which preached 'Nyonin Jobutsu' (attainment of buddhahood by women) and 'Shakyo Jobutsu' (attainment of buddhahood by copying of sutras).
  647. It is believed that the Shimojima navy fought on the side of Nobunaga ODA as all the Yano navy, the Sakurai navy, and the Oshima navy and others also fought for ODA when an uprising of Ikko sect followers attacked Kitanosho in the Sengoku period (Japan).
  648. It is believed that the Suzakumon Gate of the Heian-kyu Palace was located at the current Nijo Senbon-dori, Kyoto City, and there are small stone monuments to mark the gate location.
  649. It is believed that the Takeda clan obtained gold based on the condition that they covered the rights and interests of a group with technicians.
  650. It is believed that the Yamato kingship was established around this time.
  651. It is believed that the Yaotome originates from shrine maidens who served food to Emperor Keiko and the gods in the ancient Daijo-sai Festival (a festival to celebrate the succession of an emperor) held by the Emperor.
  652. It is believed that the Yoro Ritsuryo Code (code promulgated in the Yoro period) enforced in 757 mostly succeeded the Taiho Ritsuryo, and the restoration of Taiho Ritsuryo was conducted based on the Yoro Ritsuryo Code.
  653. It is believed that the above triggered the spread of wasabi cultivation.
  654. It is believed that the act to slap someone's head, hand, or leg with a Sensu began in the Meiji era.)
  655. It is believed that the amount of the gift Shigemune presented to Yoshimasa was the largest in size at the time.
  656. It is believed that the ancestors of the Aso clan served as priests that worshipped the God of Mt. Aso and later became gozoku, or a local ruling family.
  657. It is believed that the area was called "Misasagiyama" in the past.
  658. It is believed that the arts of Noh didn't make any particular progress during the Sengoku period (Japan).
  659. It is believed that the background that led to the change of jomai to 'goyomai' in 1730 was closely related to the actual situation of the time where the stock was used for disaster relief or financial adjustment and military significance was faded.
  660. It is believed that the cause of his illness was 'tapeworm' (parasite infection).
  661. It is believed that the cause of his tooth decay and beriberi (deficiency of vitamin B1) was due to a overconsumption of these sweets.
  662. It is believed that the character called Sukesaburo SASAKI which appears in the famous story "Mito Komon" (Provincial Middle Councilor of the Mito Domain) is modeled after him.
  663. It is believed that the clay soil of the semi-mountainous area is suitable for growing.
  664. It is believed that the comment reflects how the Tale of Genji was taken at that time, when it was regarded as important in poetry composition.
  665. It is believed that the custom of hanami was widespread among ordinary people in the Edo period since Yoshimune TOKUGAWA had cherry trees planted in many spots in Edo and encouraged people to view the cherry blossoms.
  666. It is believed that the decree officially recognized the dominion of Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly the Kanto region) by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo as well as made him guarantee the payment of kanmotsu (tribute goods paid as taxes or tithes) and nengu (land tax) from shoen (manor in medieval Japan) and koryo (an Imperial demesne) in the Togoku.
  667. It is believed that the deities enshrined behind the top of Mt. Ebumi (present-day Mt. Konpira) were divided and transferred to the new shrine built at the foot of the mountain.
  668. It is believed that the difference in height results from warping in the wood and subsidence of the foundation in the East Pagoda while 1300 years have passed.
  669. It is believed that the diplomatic message famous for the words '日出處天子致書日沒處天子無恙云云' written by Wao-tarishihiko contained in '卷八十一 列傳第四十六 東夷 ?國' of "Zuisho" (the Book of the Sui Dynasty) was written by several persons including Shotoku Taishi.
  670. It is believed that the earliest type of Kokuga appeared during the development stage of the Ritsuryo system which established in the late seventh century.
  671. It is believed that the erection of Chukon-do Hall began right after the transfer of the capital to Heijo in 710, it being a central building of the temple which enshrined the Shaka Sanzon statues at the wish of Fujiwara no Kamatari.
  672. It is believed that the etymology of 'Gorenju' came from the custom of women meeting people on opposite sides of a sudare (bamboo screen) or kicho (screen).
  673. It is believed that the existing book was compiled by YAMASHINA Tokitsugu in 1537 and touched up later by his son, Tokitsune YAMASHINA.
  674. It is believed that the family line of his father Mitsusue was inherited by MINAMOTO no Okitada (grandson of MINAMOTO no Takaakira, Sadaijin, or Minister of the Left).
  675. It is believed that the family name came from the fact that their ancestors lived in the Imada Village of the Yamagata district, the Province of AKI, (Hiroshima Prefecture).
  676. It is believed that the first appearance of catfish in kawaraban was for the Ise, Mino, and the Omi Earthquakes in 1819.
  677. It is believed that the first full-scale bridge was built when the relocation of the capital was carried out to Ohminomiya, and the east end of the original bridge was situated near Unjyu-ji Temple with Ryuo-sha, which is about 65m south of today's location.
  678. It is believed that the first set of one hundred poems by an individual poet was "Hyakuchi no Uta" (百ちの歌) composed in 960 as part of the 'Sotanshu,' the personal poetry collection of SONE no Yoshitada.
  679. It is believed that the first tea was sold at Shizuoka Station in 1889, which was poured into an earthen teapot of Shigaraki-yaki Ware.
  680. It is believed that the former, along with conservative power such as nobles, temples and shrines, supported Tadayoshi while the latter, who claimed security of rights for the possession of the shoen without oppression from the former, supported Moronao.
  681. It is believed that the government was compelled to allow resumption of land development due to the pressure brought on by the wealthy like the Fujiwara clan and large temples.
  682. It is believed that the hand belonged to Ushioni that appeared in 1063 and that the Ushioni had a head of the cow and a body of the demon and used occult power to harass people living in the neighborhood.
  683. It is believed that the head of a royal family exercised his power over the estates of the Emperor Takakura.
  684. It is believed that the high level of Nobuyoshi's official court rank depended on his belonging to the main branch of the ODA family, and that he was a maternal relative of the TOKUGAWA family.
  685. It is believed that the higher the flame flares up, the more fish will be caught.
  686. It is believed that the inside of the castle tower was black lacquered and decorated by magnificent paintings on the walls and fusuma (sliding doors).
  687. It is believed that the jinrikisha currently used around the world originated in Japan in 1868, during the early Meiji period.
  688. It is believed that the killers were Toshizo HIJIKATA, Keisuke YAMANAMI, Soji OKITA, Sanosuke HARADA from the Shieikanha group of Isami KONDO that were opposed to the Mito group of SERIZAWA.
  689. It is believed that the land of the living is a temporary world and the afterlife is the real world.
  690. It is believed that the longer it is aged, the richer the flavor becomes.
  691. It is believed that the lord of Miyazu Domain visited the shrine for praying with a line of people behind him, thus in the ritual ("nerikomi" ritual), people walk imitating the feudal lord's procession.
  692. It is believed that the lyrics were written by Roko SEGAWA and the music was written by Kisaburo KINEYA.
  693. It is believed that the main pillar of the original 'Juo-kyo Sutra' was Seishichisai.
  694. It is believed that the marriage was arranged by the Imagawa clan who were close to the court nobles in Kyoto.
  695. It is believed that the members in position as the leaders were FUJIWARA no Arikuni and TAKASHINA no Moriyoshi, who were also the members of the first period of Kangakue.
  696. It is believed that the method of production in use today was established in Kyoto during the 1920's.
  697. It is believed that the model of the story in the Records of Tango Province (of which only part survives today) was Shimako TSUTSUKAWA and Mizunoe no ura no Shimako.
  698. It is believed that the move was prompted by Kujira being the most prosperous and key area in the domain.
  699. It is believed that the name Tanzan (mountain of negotiation) came from an episode that FUJIWARA no Kamatari and Emperor Tenchi held a meeting in May 645 in Mt. Tonomine to discuss the Taika Reforms and, and later the mountain came to be called "kataraiyama" (mountain of chat) or "dansho no mori" (woods of consultation).
  700. It is believed that the name of the child was also Hidekatsu HASHIBA (Ishimatsumaru).
  701. It is believed that the number of 108 represents the number of earthly desires, each bead of juzu represents 108 Buddha who preside over each earthly desire and juzu suffers all earthly desires of human beings.
  702. It is believed that the number originated from exulted soldiers singing about the brave warrior.
  703. It is believed that the origin of modern international order is the Peace of Westphalia (1648) and the modern international laws have been developed;as the principle of order that governs such international relations.
  704. It is believed that the origin of the seven flowers of autumn comes from the following two poems written by YAMANOUE no Okura (the second poem is Sendoka (a type of waka)).
  705. It is believed that the original model of the current Nogaku (Noh music) was created during the Kamakura period after Sarugaku, which was created in the Heian period and was in its early stage at the time, was combined with music and dance.
  706. It is believed that the party was based in Yokoyama, Tama County, Musashi Province (the present Moto-Yokoyama Town, Hachioji City, Tokyo) and gave themselves the family name of Yokoyama.
  707. It is believed that the person who introduced Masashige to Emperor Godaigo was Kanemitsu IGA or Monkan, a monk of the Shingon Sect.
  708. It is believed that the place name, Nagitsuji, is derived from a large nagi (Podcarpus nagi) tree that existed at the place.
  709. It is believed that the place where they settled was Ichikawa-sho, Koma-gun (Ichikawamisato-cho, formerly Ichikawadaimon-cho, Yamanashi Prefecture), but it could be the current Saijo, Showa-cho.
  710. It is believed that the post of Kebiishi was created during the Heian period in 816 as this was the first time it appeared.
  711. It is believed that the power that had previously been shared among dominant chiefs began to concentrate in the hands of Okimi.
  712. It is believed that the practice of drinking toso on New Year's Day began in the era of China's Tang dynasty and in the Heian period of Japan.
  713. It is believed that the principal image, Yakushi Nyorai-zo does not date back to the time of foundation judging from the style and technique, but was made around the end of the eighth century.
  714. It is believed that the private deity of the Kusunoki clan is enshrined in the main shrine, Takemikumari-jinja Shrine.
  715. It is believed that the process to manufacture black gunpowder was introduced to Japan during the period from the 13th century to the 14th century through trades with Konan (Jiangnan) of China and Korea.
  716. It is believed that the production of statues holding a medicine vase started after the introduction of 'Yakushi Nyorai nenju giki' translated by Fuku.
  717. It is believed that the properties of natural objects such as powerful stones have a good influence on people; for example, wearing amethyst is believed to prevent motion sickness.
  718. It is believed that the prototype of monaka invented in Edo period was produced based on this story, and it was also named 'monaka no tsuki' as in the story.
  719. It is believed that the purpose of creating a moat to divide the inner and outer space of a village was to protect itself from being attacked by any external enemy or wild life.
  720. It is believed that the reason he constructed betsuin was for convenience to manage Kitano-jinja Shrine.
  721. It is believed that the reform conducted by Tadakuni was so radical that it caused resentment among common people of Edo who ended up raiding his residence upon his discharge from roju.
  722. It is believed that the revised edition was also written upon the request of Imperial Princess Shikishi.
  723. It is believed that the roaring of the wind was the voice of the Tengu.
  724. It is believed that the ruined original dry garden became covered in moss at the end of the Edo period.
  725. It is believed that the school disappeared after being merged with other existing schools (such as the Okura school) in the early Edo period.
  726. It is believed that the sect also served as a secret agent, as they had various privileges such as the freedom to pass through all provinces.
  727. It is believed that the shape in the present day was completed and the names of 'sakubei,' 'sakumen,' and 'somen' were still used in Muromachi period, but the name was later fixed to 'somen.'
  728. It is believed that the shrine name includes the village name because the Oi-gawa River once ran to the east of the shrine, and the area around the shrine belonged to the Ogawa-go village.
  729. It is believed that the shrine's name is derived from the word 'kifune' (lit. Yellow Boat) and it is said that the 'Mifunegata-ishi' pebbles in the precincts of the rear shrine cover the boat on which Tamayoribime no Mikoto arrived.
  730. It is believed that the shrines were classified according to their significance and influence.
  731. It is believed that the sound produced by Hikime removes and purifies negative vibes.
  732. It is believed that the style of performance adopted by the school was modern and realistic when it was seen in a favorable light, but in other words, it was showy, unrefined, and coarse.
  733. It is believed that the sword was offered by Susanoo no mikoto to Amaterasu Omikami and then handed down to the Imperial family along with the Yata no Kagami (mirror) as shintai (objects of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity) of Amaterasu.
  734. It is believed that the tea drinking custom settled in the age of Han, but since then has spread as a drink to just enjoy its taste, sado did not develop as 'the art.'
  735. It is believed that the technology of Kasuri (origasuri) were developed in India.
  736. It is believed that the three gravestones composed of five piled-up stone pieces erected aside Yasuyori-jinja Shrine are for Yasuyori's mother, Yasuyori and Shunkan.
  737. It is believed that the treaty aimed to secure the Japanese army's right-of-way through Korea, because Korea was located in an important point for the army to be supplied during the Russo-Japan War.
  738. It is believed that the ubasoku forced back an Imperial man preventing Gango-ji Temple from drawing water for the temple's rice paddies, so the ubasoku was allowed to receive a Buddhist ceremony to become a priest and came to be called Dojo Hoshi.
  739. It is believed that the water of a spring in its cave at the end of the precinct can multiply money washed in it.
  740. It is believed that the word "tsukinami" (meaning of monthly or every month) including the meaning of somthing commonplace or ordinary is derived from the word "tsukinamicho"(monthly style) used by Shiki MASAOKA to criticize trite haiku and tanka.
  741. It is believed that the word 'Aozamurai' originated from the fact that costumes for those at Rokui rank were of hanada (medium blue); besides, based on the connotations of blue, that is to say "immature," 'Aozamurai' also meant a young or low ranking samurai.
  742. It is believed that the words "sa" and "sahi" meant iron.
  743. It is believed that their loss at the Battle of Hakusukinoe fostered a sense of danger for Wakoku, which resulted in the building of a new nation called Japan.
  744. It is believed that there was no chief priest in Eihei-ji Temple for a while, but when Gien died and Giun succeeded the position in November or December of 1314, a dispute arose as to whether Gikai should be counted as one of the successive chief priests of Eihei-ji Temple.
  745. It is believed that there was no utensil equivalent for chataku in Japanese Senchado, which originate in Senchaho (method of green tea) introduced from Ming Dynasty.
  746. It is believed that there was strong antagonism between the Taira clan and the sekkan family behind the incident.
  747. It is believed that there were more than a dozen Kyoto Fuchishu samurai families during the reign of Shogun Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA.
  748. It is believed that thereafter, Masanori's descendants moved to Hiraki in Harima Province, and have been calling themselves the Hiraki clan ever since.
  749. It is believed that these maps were replicated as the framework for preparation of Syusei maps on a scale of 1 to 200,000 by the Army as stated above, and taken over and carried to the United States after the World War II.
  750. It is believed that these performances became known as 'Noh of Sarugaku' and eventually evolved into Noh and Kyogen under the protection of court nobles and warrior families.
  751. It is believed that they are targeted mainly at students and children on school trips.
  752. It is believed that they established a relationship with Senke in or after the time of Ryozen.
  753. It is believed that they referred to "Daito Onmyosho" (the book of yin and yang in the Tang era) and other books in order to write rekichu.
  754. It is believed that they were given to powerful clans to show their ranks and official duties as they began solidifying their positions in relation to Royal Family when Yamato sovereignty became stable.
  755. It is believed that this behavior caused a backlash from Muromachi bakufu, shugo and local lords of Izumo Province, and they besieged Tsunehisa's castle in 1484 and expelled him from Izumo Province after dismissing him from the post of shugodai, but further details are unknown.
  756. It is believed that this counter suffix came to be used publicly at the time of a gourmet boom in the Late Showa.
  757. It is believed that this event did not originate in India but began during the process of Buddhism being brought to China.
  758. It is believed that this event has become widely held because of the custom where July 15 (in the old calendar) was called chugen-setsu (or chugen), and on this day, secular people other than priests conducted a memorial service to their ancestors, offering food and lighting lanterns.
  759. It is believed that this family branch of the Kainosho clan serve Noto Hatakeyama clan, also a branch family of Hatakeyama clan from Kawachi Province.
  760. It is believed that this is why he never changed his style even after received various criticisms.
  761. It is believed that this is why not only koden from the relatives of the deceased but also from other people came to be given to the bereaved family.
  762. It is believed that this is why this sword came to be called "the Kusanagi sword" (grass-mowing sword).
  763. It is believed that this law book was created as an example used for preparing Myobo kanmon (written reports to the Imperial Court by scholars of the law) and practical documents, as a part of the efforts to reinforce responses to lawsuits under the cloister government of the retired Emperor Gotoba.
  764. It is believed that this lead to the establishment of the Goi no Kurodo post and the reason behind the improvements to the corresponding organizational infrastructure.
  765. It is believed that this literary work was influenced by "Ise Monogatari" (literally, "Tales of Ise," an uta-monogatari in the mid Heian period).
  766. It is believed that this made this school lose their own characteristics, and subsequently, they had been just playing ashirai tsuzumi (accompanying hand drum) for the Ko school.
  767. It is believed that this magatama exists and has been stored in the Imperial Palace since ancient times.
  768. It is believed that this myth represents a close relationship between agricultural people and metalworkers.
  769. It is believed that this new way to prepare powdered green tea to drink (tencha-ho method) came into being during the 10th century.
  770. It is believed that this political union was not necessarily a solid one, but was established based on alliances between various political powers having equal powers.
  771. It is believed that this reflects the shape of inarizushi in the Edo period.
  772. It is believed that this ritual was the founding of both this shrine and Shimo-goryo-jinja Shrine.
  773. It is believed that this shrine had 37 Shakes (families of Shinto priests serving a shrine on a hereditary basis) who played a role similar to Onshi (a low-ranking Shinto priest), and that each Shake enshrined one of the 37 Masshas.
  774. It is believed that this shrine was built for enshrining the divided deity as Ujigami (a guardian god or spirit of a particular place in the Shinto religion) by the people who were separated from the Ogawatsuki-jinja Shrine area due to the change of the Oi-gawa River's flow path.
  775. It is believed that this shrine was established in 885 by ceremonially transferring a divided tutelary deity of Takihara-no-Okami in Ise Province.
  776. It is believed that this type of tiles were used to reduce the tile weight for tall buildings.
  777. It is believed that this was why he owned the most territories of the Oda family.
  778. It is believed that this woman was Ko IWATA, who is thought to have been Shuhei KONDO's fianc?e.
  779. It is believed that this work was written in 1008, during the one-year mourning period for Imperial Prince Atsumichi.
  780. It is believed that those peasants were wealthy in the Kumamoto Domain, and almost no peasants' revolt happened throughout the Edo period.
  781. It is believed that those who were called villains during this period may have included some of these disobedient myoshu farmers.
  782. It is believed that tocha originated in theTang dynasty period in China, which was developed in the Sung dynast period.
  783. It is believed that tsuiso and rituals stopped being held after a certain period of time.
  784. It is believed that usukuchi soy-sauce was created by Magoemon-Chotoku MARUO in Tatsuno in 1666.
  785. It is believed that uta monogatari flourished particularly during the early Heian Period.
  786. It is believed that various measures were tried for adding biwa's subdued, massive, and dramatic tone to the shamisen, which originally had a rather light tone.
  787. It is believed that visiting the shrine at this time will grant 1,000 days of protection from fire.
  788. It is believed that what he meant to say was 'does an actor "reflect" his/her act back to the other actors after their act.'
  789. It is believed that when Ienobu was on his deathbed, he consulted Arai through lord chamberlain Akifusa MANABE about the next shogun as follows:
  790. It is believed that when it was first introduced into Japan from China, it was called 'shi' and used as a seasoning.
  791. It is believed that when tofu is boiled with grated daikon radish, for some reason, no bubbles form inside the tofu (writer named Shotaro IKENAMI writes that it is good to add chopped radish for the same reason when making boiled tofu).
  792. It is believed that, after Emperor Tenchi died in 671, his son Emperor Kobun succeeded him in the Imperial Palace Omi Otsu no Miya (The legitimacy of his succession to the throne as well as that of Emperor Tenmu have been the focus of controversy since the Edo period.)
  793. It is believed that, as damages from the battle of January 15, 1579, were unexpectedly big, he changed from attack to the castle to starvation tactics.
  794. It is believed that, by the Heian period nearly all homes were built on the ground level, especially in the Kinki region.
  795. It is believed that, coupled with humbleness to the bakufu and calculation on the branch domain's regulation within the clan, the castle was destroyed inadvertently.
  796. It is believed that, even though he was in exile, he was able to spend a relatively stable and free way of life, enjoying hunting, as he received assistance from Atsuta Daiguji (the highest priest serving at Atsuta Shrine in Owari Province), which was his mother's parental home, and Hikinoama, menoto (a woman providing breast-feeding to a highborn baby).
  797. It is believed that, having received a spiritual message, he climbed Mt. Tate and founded a great sacred ground for the syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism there.
  798. It is believed that, here the positions of Nihon-koku Sotsuibukushi and Sojito, which were retained for the purpose of search and the arrest of Yoshitsune and Yukiie, were revised to more general police powers for public safety and had changed to a permanent organization.
  799. It is believed that, in Kashiko Dokoro (Palace Sanctuary), Emperor Meiji drew for the new era name, one which was among some additional options that had been considered by officials such as Yoshinaga MATSUDAIRA of the Echizen clan.
  800. It is believed that, in the mid-Kanei era, the third shogun Iemitsu TOKUGAWA accepted a suggestion of the highest-ranking Buddhist priest, Tenkai, and selected Fudo-son in five directions so that they could surround Edo and assigned each Fudo-son to one of Goshiki in order to pray for peace and tranquility for the country.
  801. It is believed that, only after the Edo period, masters of tea ceremony began to use elaborate names for tea.
  802. It is believed that, while he served in Shinano Province as Governor, he established Uenodaira-jo Castle in Ina County, Shinano Province, and that he established the foundation for his descendents to have political power over the Minamishinano region.
  803. It is believed the skulls, depending on their rank, reveal three different effects.
  804. It is believed their performance style and music score were very similar to those of the Isso school.
  805. It is believed they are elder brother and younger sister of Sosohori, who were brewing technicians that came over to Japan in the era of Emperor Ojin.
  806. It is believed they bring happiness when they are in comfort but bring trouble if they get angry; they are often also called yokai (supernatural beings).
  807. It is believed this was to curb the upsurge in unauthorized small temples, which were known as shodai and rannya.
  808. It is believed to account for 80% of the aikido population.
  809. It is believed to appear mainly on the coast and attack people walking along the beach.
  810. It is believed to be a footprint made by the left foot of Daidarabocchi.
  811. It is believed to be a work by Zeami, who was so proud of this piece that he praised it as a work of the finest quality in Zeshi Rokuju Igo Sarugaku Dangi (Zeami's Reflections on Noh).
  812. It is believed to be a work of Yasutsuna, a sword craftsman of the Heian period.
  813. It is believed to be after the cloister government period that the word "wayo" began to be used to mean the gift in general.
  814. It is believed to be different from Kakushi Nenbutsu (secret Buddhist invocation) of the Tohoku (northeastern Japan) region.
  815. It is believed to be particular manners of people in ancient Japan that bronze mirrors were buried together with the dead in a coffin.
  816. It is believed to be the old site of Rokujo Kawara-no-in residence, which garden was modeled on the scenery of Shiogama in Oshu and created at the end of ninth century by MINAMOTO no Toru, Emperor Saga's 12th child.
  817. It is believed to be the tomb of Takeda no Okimi (Prince Yamatotakeru's son) and has nothing to do with Wani.
  818. It is believed to be true that Shihohai is a cultural ceremony that came from China and was changed to suit the Japanese culture while retaining various aspects of Chinese culture, since the Way of Yin and Yan originally came from China and has been systematized, including Chinese studies, thinking, magic and rituals.
  819. It is believed to have a plectrum-shape because either the right or the left ridgeline of the front square was extended to enable a funeral procession to travel on the slow sloping road.
  820. It is believed to have been a favorite of Hideyori TOYOTOMI.
  821. It is believed to have been affected greatly by making MINAMOTO no Tametomo considered to be a tragic hero just like MINAMOTO no Yoshi as the main character and having Ryukyu which was treated as a foreign country back then as a setting.
  822. It is believed to have been an origin of karage (deep-fried chicken, potatoes, etc.)
  823. It is believed to have been called 'yabaseuma' because arrows were shot from a galloping horse, and over time was changed to 'yabusame.'
  824. It is believed to have been compiled during the Northern and Southern Court period in Japan.
  825. It is believed to have been completed around 1060.
  826. It is believed to have been completed during the Kamakura period.
  827. It is believed to have been created during the 7th century.
  828. It is believed to have been drawn by Mitsunaga TOKIWA.
  829. It is believed to have been first enshrined on Mount Hiei-zan by Saicho (Dengyo Daishi), and it became a popular faith in the Kamakura period.
  830. It is believed to have been given by Third Shogun Iemitsu TOKUGAWA.
  831. It is believed to have been made in 1592, when the main hall was rebuilt.
  832. It is believed to have been made in the mid-12th century.
  833. It is believed to have been put together between the later part of the period of the Northern and Southern Courts and the beginning of the Muromachi period.
  834. It is believed to have been written during the Kamakura period.
  835. It is believed to have housed a stone coffin made of tuff, but had already been destroyed so the detail is unclear.
  836. It is believed to have once been decorated by wall and sliding screen paintings by artists including Motonobu KANO and Mitsunobu TOSA but these were lost during the turbulence lasting from the end of the Edo period to the Meiji Restoration.
  837. It is believed to have originated in Masutani.
  838. It is believed to originate from a song about lotus in the official residence of Jian WANG, the prime minister of the Jin Dynasty,
  839. It is believed to originate from the custom to decorate a hand-made doll in place of the hina dolls.
  840. It is believed, although there is no written record of this, that the Tohoku region was not spared the effects of the disaster.
  841. It is believed, but unproven, that the woman gave birth to Okita's daughter, who was named Kyo.
  842. It is believed, however, that old zakkoseki was ordered to be investigated to implement this order, reflecting the fact that the situation of those who were formerly members of zakko and became citizens after the abolishment of zakko was not grasped.
  843. It is believed, however, that shinsaku, one of the characteristics of the new calendar, was not implemented.
  844. It is believed, however, that the family adopted Nakamikado as their official family name because Muneie's great-grandsons, Munemasa NAKAMIKADO and Munezane NAKAMIKADO (who were brothers), changed their family name to Nakamikado out of respect for Munetoshi's talent and fame in playing the sho and the Japanese flute.
  845. It is belived that a deity dwells in all things related to the festival such as drums, pine torches, and portable shrines, so no-one is allowed to touch them except for those involved in the festival.
  846. It is beneficial for birds which can not fly in their cage because they can relieve stress, take exercise and increase communication with the owner.
  847. It is beneficial to add rice glue because application of foundation to the artifact and its cure control are made easier and as a result workability is improved.
  848. It is best to improve yourself.'
  849. It is best to learn how to do gongyo from the chief priest of the temple you belong to (called "Otetsugidera").
  850. It is better not to apply Itabari to Kinu-chijimi (silk crepe), crepe Kimonos, high-class crepe, cotton crepe, etc.
  851. It is better to knead bean jam until soft when you put it in, because the dough is soft.
  852. It is better to think of Heian period as a time when 'paternal family structure' and 'maternal family structure' were intermingled.
  853. It is better, however, to check if the individual parts operate normally at a shop where the computer was purchased as there is a possibility that it is a defective product.
  854. It is between zenza and shinuchi.
  855. It is big enough to draw audience's attraction, but not heavy.
  856. It is big like Mt. Sumeru and lives in Komyo Castle in the size of 8000 yojana in height and width.
  857. It is black or dark-blue hemp, and it is put around a head for the purpose of protecting hair from kagaribi.
  858. It is boiled and eaten with soy sauce dressing, or used for vinegared food, aemono (chopped fish, shellfish or vegetables, dressed with [miso or other] sauce) with walnuts, tenpura (Japanese deep-fried dish), and suimono (clear soup).
  859. It is boorish to say that Totsuka doesn't locate on the way or that going to Totsuka means going back.
  860. It is bordered by the Kizu-gawa River.
  861. It is bordered with Yamashina Ward, Higashiyama Ward and Minami Ward (Kyoto City) in the north, Muko City, Nagaokakyo City and Oyamazaki-cho in the west and Uji City, Kumiyama-cho and Yawata City in the south.
  862. It is botanically named Cerasus spachiana f. spachiana (Prunus pendula f. pendula).
  863. It is bound in order to protect the arrow from slipping, but is used to aim the target.
  864. It is brewed mainly in South Kyushu.
  865. It is bright with sunshine and well-ventilated, and it may have a tokonoma (a Japanese-style alcove).
  866. It is broadly planted in streets, flood plains and parks.
  867. It is brought together with tea.
  868. It is built based on the bypass project for National Highway Route No. 24.
  869. It is built facing a sutra repository.
  870. It is built imitating the architecture of the main building of a Shinto shrine (Honden (main hall)), and is generally made with plain wood.
  871. It is built in Ikkensha Kasuga-zukuri style (built to the width of just a single bay at the gable ends) and has been designated a cultural asset by Nara City.
  872. It is built on the mountainside of Mt. Tenno which is on the boundary of Osaka Prefecture and Kyoto Prefecture, and overlooks beautiful scenery where the Kizu-gawa River, the Uji-gawa River, and the Katsura-gawa River join together to make the Yodo-gawa River.
  873. It is built on top of a small burial mound called Hime-zuka.
  874. It is busy and prosperous around the station, due to large number of people passing through.
  875. It is butterflied and dried.
  876. It is calculated from the concentration of glucose sugar and acid level as follows:
  877. It is calculated with the glucose concentration and acid level of sake as follows:
  878. It is called "Kyo kaido" in Miyazu and "Miyazu kaido" in Fukuchiyama.
  879. It is called "Kyo kaido" in Tajima.
  880. It is called "Naked Festival," including the event of men in fundoshi (loincloth) walking through the street.
  881. It is called "Senzo-soba" in neighboring cities, towns and villages.
  882. It is called "Shishigatani Conspiracy" because secret talks were carried out at Joken Hoin (a child of FUJIWARA no Michinori)'s mountain retreat in Higashiyama Shishigatani, Kyoto (presently, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City).
  883. It is called "Shoho (Sh?f?)" in China and is instructed in elementary education.
  884. It is called "Spring Festival" in China, "Seollal" in Korea.
  885. It is called "a part alternation mark" in English, and represented as U+303D in Unicode and as 1-3-28 in JIS X 0213.
  886. It is called "gari" because it has rasping touch or when you cut ginger with a knife it makes a rasping sound.
  887. It is called "kaerizuyu" (it is written as '返り梅雨' instead of '帰り梅雨') or "modorizuyu."
  888. It is called "kyosaku" in the Soto sect and "keisaku" in the Rinzai sect.
  889. It is called "matagi" in Kabuki and "kin-kakushi" in amateur Kabuki.
  890. It is called "ormeau" in French.
  891. It is called "the Chinese calendar" in English.
  892. It is called "the taste of mother's home cooking" because it is a very characteristic dish varying in tastes according to each family.
  893. It is called 'ADAM festival,' as contrasted with 'Doshisha EVE' which is held at the Imadegawa Campus.
  894. It is called 'Aomi daikon' due to the green color of its neck, which sticks out above the ground.
  895. It is called 'Four Fujiwara brothers government.'
  896. It is called 'Gakuen (school)' but it isn't an educational institution.
  897. It is called 'Golden Kite' because of a legend that, during Emperor Jimmu's eastern expedition, a bright, shimmering golden-colored kite landed on the nock of Emperor Jimmu's bow, which threw the army of Nagasunehiko into confusion.
  898. It is called 'Gosho yaki' or 'Kiku Gyosaku.'
  899. It is called 'Hina no tsurushi kazari,' or 'tsurushi.'
  900. It is called 'Japanese golden curry rice' (日式?哩飯) and is available as a casual food at stalls and restaurants.
  901. It is called 'Kamomioya-jinja Shrine' from the fact that enshrines the deity of Kamigamo-jinja Shrine, Kamowakeikazuchi-no-mikoto's mother Tamayorihime-no-mikoto, and her father Kamotaketsunumi-no-mikoto within.
  902. It is called 'Kyo-ani' for short.
  903. It is called 'Mitarashi Dango', 'Yaki Dango', 'Shoyu Dango', 'Amakara Dango' and so on; the name is changed by regions and shops.
  904. It is called 'Okotsu Daishi' and worshiped for the reason it contains remains of Enchin by cremation, and publication of its photographs is limited.
  905. It is called 'Onishi-san' in order to distinguish it from the Shinshu sect Otani-ha ('Ohigashi-san').
  906. It is called 'Satake version' because it is a hereditary article in the family of Marquis Satake, a former lord of Akita Domain.
  907. It is called 'Shijo' in Jojutsu and Jodo (a form of martial art using a cane staff).
  908. It is called 'Tane.'
  909. It is called 'Tenmon-honan' by the Nichiren sect, and is also generally called 'Tenmon-horan.'
  910. It is called 'Tokasagake' (Long-Range Kasagake) archery because the archer shoots at the target from a distance.
  911. It is called 'Tsukumo' because Juko paid 99 kan (the currency unit of the day) for it.
  912. It is called 'Waves at Matsushima,' but it is not actually a picture of Matsushima, one of the three most scenic places in Japan.
  913. It is called 'bottchiri' in 'karyu kai' (world of the geisha) in Kyoto.
  914. It is called 'fusetsu seihokei ichimaiori' in Japanese.
  915. It is called 'gakko,' a corrupted word of 'gako (elegant aroma),' in regions such as Akita Prefecture.
  916. It is called 'hong dou zhou' in Chinese and 'patjuk' in Korean.
  917. It is called 'hyaku en koka' or 'hyaku en dama' in Japanese.
  918. It is called 'ichi en koka' or 'ichi en dama' in Japanese.
  919. It is called 'jingasa tobi' (literally, "soldier cap jumping") in Kankai school.
  920. It is called 'jinriki' or 'rikisha' for short.
  921. It is called 'lu dou zhou' in Chinese.
  922. It is called 'nochobatobi' instead of machitobi (machibatobi).
  923. It is called 'odokemono' (jokers), and examples such as 'Kyoku Nezumi' (Musical Mice) 'Tanishi' (Mud Snail) and 'Tanuki' (Raccoon Dog) have contents that feature animals that use their wits to overcome obstacles.
  924. It is called 'seiryoku' because there was no center of power as with the military government and Imperial Court, but each religious institution acted independently and even in one institution there were many counteracting groups.
  925. It is called 'sorobun' (soro sentence) if 'soro' is used at the end of the sentence.
  926. It is called 'tempura hoso (pavement)' to only surface a street without overhauling its road base.
  927. It is called 'toja' or 'tofuja' in Chinese and it is called 'piji' in Korean and it is used for a vegetarian dish and home cuisine.
  928. It is called 'xiao mi zhou' in Chinese.
  929. It is called '住' in the sense that the mind of the disciplinant lives in Shintai, the real truth after Jushin.
  930. It is called '側 (soku)' as it is written using the 側面 (soku-men, side surface) of the ink brush and its point.
  931. It is called Ama-dera Gozan.
  932. It is called Bodaiju in no Misasagi.
  933. It is called Chirimen since small fish spread to be dried, look similar to Chirimen, a type of silk fabric (Crepe Kimono) that is partly wrinkled.
  934. It is called Chokusho when the emperor's order is in document format.
  935. It is called Dento-sosho (the light inheritance) in the Jodo Shinshu.
  936. It is called East Asian age reckoning in English, and being x years old in the traditional Japanese system can also be described as one is in one's xth year.
  937. It is called Emperor Gohanazono's cremation mound (a burial mound wherer cremated remains are stored) and it exists in the same Ward, this cremation mound is known for the most accurate historical information in the study of the Imperial Mausoleums and cremation mounds of the early modern ages that exist in Kyoto Prefecture.
  938. It is called Enjo-ji no Misasabi.
  939. It is called Gofun (胡粉) because it was brought from Ko (胡) which meant the western part of China before.
  940. It is called Hitsumabushi because the rice and the topping are mixed.
  941. It is called Hoajaoen, which is made by mixing equal amounts of roasted salt and Hoajao powder and is eaten with deep-fried food.
  942. It is called Ikkoshu, indicating the Jishu people, meaning Ippen and Ikko Shunsho.'
  943. It is called Irisaku (coming in to plow) by those who accept the farmers from other regions.
  944. It is called Izuna-gongen or Izuna-myojin.
  945. It is called Japan (Land of the Rising Sun) because it is located where the sun rises.'
  946. It is called Japanese style kimchi and is popular in Japan due to being less sour and having a lighter taste when compared to fermentation-based kimchi.
  947. It is called Jishi Bosatsu, as freely translated from the Sanskrit name.
  948. It is called Ka-sone-la-pyae in Myanmar, meaning the festival of full moon, and is celebrated in February of the Myanmar calendar.
  949. It is called Kamiyo (上代) or Kamiyo (神世) when it is the era of God ruling the world before the era of Emperor Kanmu of Japanese Mythology.
  950. It is called Kanko, Kankei, Kankokei when coming back from Gyokokei.
  951. It is called Katata Ozeme (attack on Katata).
  952. It is called Kekuden in the sutras and considered to mean the place where Buddha is born.
  953. It is called Komyo because a person may be wrapped in dazzling light when he or she attains enlightenment.
  954. It is called Koyasu Enmei Jizo and known as a Jizo to pray for impregnation.
  955. It is called Nakajuzuyamachi-dori Street between Shoseien garden and Akezunomon-dori Street (it joins Karasuma-dori Street around this area).
  956. It is called Nenkyu for short.
  957. It is called No-gami or a peasant priest.
  958. It is called Oi-gawa River in Kameoka City, and Hozu-gawa River in the area around Arashiyama.
  959. It is called Omigoromo because it was mainly worn by omi.
  960. It is called Otokoyama Cable Railway.
  961. It is called Randen in combination with the Keifuku Electric Railroad's Kitano Line, in addition to being called the Arashiyama Line.
  962. It is called Sanjaku obi since there is a length of only "san jaku" (three Japanese measure, approximately 90.9 cm) by Kujirajaku (a kind of measure used for measuring fabric; 1 shaku is approximately 30.3cm).
  963. It is called Sedoka (A poem where the head is repeated) because the head line (the first line) is repeated.
  964. It is called Senjiza, because the shape resembles the character 'Sen' (宣).
  965. It is called Shiose manju from the legend that it was made by Join RIN in the Nara period, taking the name of the shop owned by his offspring.
  966. It is called Tanomoshi or Tanomoshi-ko, and Moai or Mue in Okinawa Prefecture.
  967. It is called Tenjin Sokan Shiso (Idea of Correlation between Heaven and Man), and according to a widely-accepted theory, this idea led people to call the storm that saved Japan Kamikaze.
  968. It is called Tenka (Emperor) and Katatsuki (a square-shouldered tea caddy) is referred to as Seii Taishogun (literally, "the great general who subdues the barbarians," but here semantically Shogun).
  969. It is called Tenshu style architecture or Tenshu style building.
  970. It is called Tokyo oshare-komon in order to differentiate it from Edo-komon.
  971. It is called a Mutual aid society in Taiwan.
  972. It is called a distributed premium.
  973. It is called a tobi-ishi.
  974. It is called adhyardha?atik? praj??p?ramit? ("Hyakugoju ju Hannya" [The Wisdom Sutras of Praise in 150 Verses]) in Sanskrit.
  975. It is called an 'artwork of stone.'
  976. It is called an ice shaving machine, shaved ice maker, furappu meka (frappe maker), ice block shaver, or ice block slicer.
  977. It is called as such because it takes the vital spirit of all living beings.
  978. It is called by different name when Tegara is not used.
  979. It is called by different names in the different regions in which it is brewed.
  980. It is called by the nickname Gion-san, from the old name for the shrine.
  981. It is called by various names in various places.
  982. It is called differently depending upon which is mixed in more, Ko or Otsu
  983. It is called fried chicken with lemon juice at some restaurants.
  984. It is called fried chicken with white onion sauce at some restaurants.
  985. It is called gomokuchirasi or gomokuzushi in eastern Japan such as the Kanto area.
  986. It is called hangunnai ("nai" means age) in Korean (the Western-style age system is called mannai).
  987. It is called ikkoku heikinyaku because taxes and assignments were imposed evenly (heikin) throughout a province.
  988. It is called jitoshiki.
  989. It is called kokumen sho (a shoen allowed exemption from so or other tribute in the benpo or binho system).
  990. It is called kukurio no hakama (a skirt with hem-tying strings).
  991. It is called meigen (resounding bowstrings), an act of stringing a bow for purifying evil spirit, devil and disgrace.
  992. It is called okiryuto in Osaka Prefecture and is said to be a fire put on by fish for enshrining the dragon.
  993. It is called ryuki shado (a rising, slanting road).
  994. It is called ryuto in the sense of the fire put on by dragon god and deified.
  995. It is called seishu in the Japanese Liquor Tax Law.
  996. It is called shoshi no omi (omigoromo for officials) because it is granted as an Imperial gift and worn by officials assigned as omi on the day of the Shinsai festival.
  997. It is called so because the shape with its strings spread horizontally looks like an alphabet 'T'.
  998. It is called so because when cooked, the grated daikon radish becomes translucent, resembling mizore (sleet).
  999. It is called sokui (enthronement) that the Crown Prince newly ascends the Imperial Throne.
  1000. It is called soshiki manju (funeral bun).

194001 ~ 195000

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