; 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. A draft of the imperial decree and edict of an official post and Imperial rank for Lord Hidetada' (in a book collection of Imperial Household Archives)
  2. A draft seems to have been extant during the Heian period, but afterwards it was lost and now only some quotations from a part of it are found in "Chuyuki" (Diary of a Court Official), etc.
  3. A drain ditch was made at the passage part.
  4. A drama written in 1916.
  5. A dramatic turnaround occurred after the Tenmei and Kansei eras.
  6. A drastic change for the Fukuchiyama Line came in 1986, when the section between Takarazuka and Shin-Sanda was double-tracked and all the sections up to Fukuchiyama were electrified (the electrification was extended to Kinosakionsen Station on the Sanin Main Line).
  7. A drawing depicting how the now lost Rajomon Gate looked
  8. A drawing of Bifukumon-in has been handed down in Anrakuju-in Temple (which was set up by Toba-in) in which the mausoleum of Emperor Konoe lies.
  9. A drawstring purse made in silk fabric was discovered.
  10. A drinker (the funny and strange story of a drinker and his failures)
  11. A drinker and pleasure-seeker, he spent money as soon as he earned, as if saying "money is not something you keep overnight"; in his later years he seems to have had only one kimono to wear, thus he had to ask publishers to lend him a kimono for doing "nakami" to sketch Kabuki actors appeared on stage.
  12. A drive recorder is embedded in the rearview mirror and always films a front view and records the data in an HDD, but unnecessary scenes are automatically deleted.
  13. A driver registration card is equivalent to this card in Tokyo and Osaka.
  14. A drop fell from the sword at this time.
  15. A drop in the Ocean
  16. A dropout from the Department of Literature at Waseda University.
  17. A drum beaten with a drumstick is called "taiko" (Japanese drum) and a drum beaten by the hands is called "tsuzumi" (a hand drum).
  18. A drum is placed inside the taikodai, which is carried by participants in the parade who call in unison with the drum beat.
  19. A drum sounds, urging my short life to end.
  20. A dry landscape garden created by Juko MURATA, developer of the wabi-cha tea ceremony style, that is thought to be the oldest at Shinju-an Temple and known as 'The Seven-Five-Three Garden' as it contains 15 stones in a 7-5-3 arrangement.
  21. A drying machine is also introduced in drying process, but machine-dried kelp is inferior to sun-dried kelp in quality.
  22. A duplex belonging to Omi Mission (predecessor of Omi Brotherhood) used by company employees and their families.
  23. A eight-tatami-mat main room.
  24. A envoy sent from the capital to local regions, carrying a denpu (permit for using tenma) and changing tenma at each gunke (public office) that kept five tenma, reached his destination.
  25. A epitaph excavated later proved that FUMI no Nemaro was a Captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards in the end.
  26. A euphonic change is a kind of change of sound which occurs sporadically.
  27. A fabric is made by 'weaving' loom.
  28. A fabric whose jimon and uwamon are both hard woven is called 'shizumeori' and distinguished from futaeorimono.
  29. A face of an old woman floating in a mysterious fiery apparitions with the title of 'ubagabi' is drawn in "Gazu Hyakki Yako'.
  30. A face of knowing letters (a silly story of a know-it-all)
  31. A face with thick lower lip and protruding lower jaw can be regarded as characteristic.
  32. A facility belonging to the Fujiwara clan
  33. A facility belonging to the O clan
  34. A facility belonging to the Tachibana clan
  35. A facility, where inbound and outbound trains could pass one another, was removed from the station for a period of time, but it was recovered when the station was transferred to the Kitakinki Tango Railway.
  36. A facing castle, confronting castle or annex castle: A castle built to attack the enemy castle
  37. A facsimile edition entitled 'Chosen Shiryo Sokan' (Joseon History Collection) was published by the Korean History Compilation Committee in 1933 and a detailed translated edition was published in Japan by Iwanami Paperbacks in 1991.
  38. A facsimile edition has been privately published by Shinichi MASAKI, the owner of the text.
  39. A facsimile edition has been released by Oiko-shoin Publishing.
  40. A fact that the contents of "Chronicles of Japan" were unreliable may support the conclusion that its authenticity was unknown, but it cannot lead to such conclusions that the contrary to the descriptions of "Chronicles of Japan" was true or imaginations of advocates were true.
  41. A factor that enabled connecting a master with his servants in such a situation was the relationship between goon and hoko.
  42. A fake sutra believed to have originated in China
  43. A fake sutra believed to have originated in Japan
  44. A fall about eight-meter-long accompanied by fifty-centimeter-tall Fudomyoo on its both sides is situated at the penetraria of the precincts and in front of it, an over 300 year-old 'tsuki no ki' (Japanese zelcova) is enshrined as shinboku (divine tree).
  45. A false rumor which said 'Next, the domain may issue that not to chant Buddhist invocation even in front of the gods' was spread due to the prohibited of Buddhist invocation in front of the gods and the suspiciousness of the domain, and the situation became as 'If one dog starts to howl by mistake, all the others in the neighborhood take up the cry'.
  46. A family (probably, the older brother of Nagamune OGASAWARA, Nagataka OGASAWARA) from the Fuchu-Ogasawara clan, fled the internal conflict of Ogasawara clan and served the Imagawa clan and became the Totomi-Ogasawara clan (Takatenjin-Ogasawara clan).
  47. A family (the Sagami-Naito clan) which claimed to be of Naito clan and also identified itself as the Hidesato group existed in Sagami Province, but the origin of this family is uncertain.
  48. A family Buddhist alter (zushi (miniature shrine in a temple))
  49. A family blessed with a female child is given hinadan (a tiered platform carpeted in red for traditional dolls for the Girl's Festival on March 3rd) from the parental home of the father, while the hanging ornament is prepared by maternal relatives, mother, and grandmother of the child.
  50. A family head in the end of the Heian period, TATARA no Morifusa became the most dominant figure in Suo Province, and was appointed to Suo no Gon no suke.
  51. A family head of the Soma clan (the lineage of the Soma clan of Shimousa Province)
  52. A family head who fell outside this age bracket could not adopt a Matsugo yoshi.
  53. A family like that of a Shinto priest, which conducts a funeral according to Shinto rites, has a kamidana to enshrine the souls of the ancestors, which is equivalent to a butsudan (a Buddhist altar) in Buddhism, and this is called a mitamaya (literally, "the abode of the souls of the dead").
  54. A family named 'Saruta' settled in Hitachi Province, and it is alleged that they were descendants of Sarutahiko.
  55. A family of Chichibu clan originated from Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan).
  56. A family of Kai Province
  57. A family of the Soma clan, a branch family of the Chiba clan of Shimousa Province.
  58. A family with kemari as the family business
  59. A famine took place during the years 1181 and 1182, and many farmers in various provinces abandoned their lands.
  60. A famous "Nuchi du Takara" (words in Ryukyuan, meaning "Life is the treasure") was once attributed to King SHO Tai, but it is originally the lines in a play.
  61. A famous Kaigen-hoyo in Japan is Todai-ji Temple Great Buddha (Vairocana) Eye-opening ceremony held on May 30, 752.
  62. A famous Kyo-ningyo maker
  63. A famous Shoka (calligrapher) named FUJIWARA no Yukinari was the grandson of Koretada, and the Seson-ji family line continued from that family line.
  64. A famous anecdote about Ujimasa features soup and rice.
  65. A famous anecdote of world history tells of a sign posted in a park in the French Concession (along the present Huangpu River) which read 'Dogs and Chinese cannot enter.'
  66. A famous conflict was a dispute concerning the Kazuno territory which developed into a fight between the Kubota Domain and the Morioka Domain, and in addition to this, there were other disputes between the Sendai Domain and the Soma Domain, and between the Hagi Domain and the Tokuyama Domain.
  67. A famous event is the ten-yen charity curry of Matsumotoro, a restaurant located in Hibiya Park.
  68. A famous example is 'Haboku-sansui-zu' by Sesshu.
  69. A famous example is 'Hokoku Dai-myojin' (Great Luminous Deity of Our Bountiful Country), which was given to (the deceased) Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  70. A famous example is 'Tosho Dai-gongen,' which was given to (the deceased) Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  71. A famous example is the inosinic acid (which gives dried bonito its good taste) taken from the raw material, which is made into powder in combination with salt.
  72. A famous historical example of an architectural structure that integrates these features is Dojinsai, a study that Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA had built in the Togudo (a building that houses an image of Amida Buddha) of Ginkaku-ji Temple (Jisho-ji Temple).
  73. A famous local dish of Tamsui, Taipei, Taiwan.
  74. A famous long pine tree reminiscent of a reclining dragon, called "Gayumatsu," was once in its compound, but it died and was replaced by another pine, which still exists today.
  75. A famous piece is 'Sekiyo' (evening sun) held at Fujita Museum of Art.
  76. A famous place for flower viewing and party is called the sight of cherry blossoms.
  77. A famous program of the Kabuki play entitled "Kanjincho" came from a scene in which Musashibo Benkei recites Kanjincho in front of Yasuie TOGASHI.
  78. A famous rakusho is the 'Nijo Kawara no Rakusho' (Parody on the riverside of the Nijo-gawa River).
  79. A famous scene that takes place in the latter part of the tale in which Tameyoshi's four young children are executed by his older brother Yoshitomo, and it has been taken as the most pathetic scene in the tale.
  80. A famous uprising among "Tokusei ikki" was the one that occurred during the Kakitsu era.
  81. A fan for the ceremony of the enthronement has gilded clouds and pictures of paulownia and phoenix on the front, and gilded clouds and pictures of flying birds and butterflies on the back.
  82. A far more delicate adjustment of viscosity is required for the dough of takoyaki than for that of okonomiyaki.
  83. A fare determined by how long the passenger has used the taxi.
  84. A farewell ceremony was held in the evening of a day in early April at commonly-called 'Makino Talkie Square' located in the studio.
  85. A farmer dug up an iron pot in a cist.
  86. A farmer found a cow crouching on a road, brought it to his own house, and put it into the cowshed.
  87. A farmers language is spoken in rural areas around Kyoto City, such as Ohara and Kuchitanba.
  88. A fateful meeting came when Ariyo was 52 years old (1378).
  89. A father of Shigetane SOMA (the sixth family head of the Soma clan of Mutsu Province)
  90. A father of Takatane SOMA (the Soma clan of Shimousa Province)
  91. A father of the American craft movement.
  92. A father of the lawful wife of Shigetaka IWAKI, the second lord of the Kameda domain of Dewa Province (Edo period) can be raised as a confusing case.
  93. A favorite retainer of the eighth shogun of the Muromachi Shogunate Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA.
  94. A feature of Hanagasa-odori Dance is that elegant lanterns called Hanagasa (flower hat) adorned with artificial flowers are used.
  95. A feature of background kosa is that it originates even in the following conditions: No sandstorm is generated in its vicinity and not even low pressure that will fling up dust into the air.
  96. A feature of the Ritsuryo system in Japan was that, when a political decision was made, importance was placed at Daijokan (the grand council of the state), a Kizoku consultation council.
  97. A feature of the collection is the large number of 'profane poems' based on the daily life of the aristocracy, such as the dialogue poems typified by the exchange between Emperor Uda and FUJIWARA no Tokihira, and between FUJIWARA no Nakahira and Ise.
  98. A feature of this mai is that leg stepping is used frequently to create a rhythm.
  99. A feature of this structure is its 7-ken X 1-ken open-air space (without walls and door fittings) at the front.
  100. A fellow pupil, Moriharu MIURA, who later graduated at the top of the class, entered in November of the same year.
  101. A female ghost's hand and arm stretching out from a sleeve of kosode (high-class kimono with narrow-wrist sleeves) is the kosode no te.
  102. A female god.
  103. A female head of a family was possible because a female illegitimate child or a female child born outside of marriage could establish a family.
  104. A female mainly wears susoyoke petticoat, but occasionally a male also wears it.
  105. A fence and mound were erected in the surrounding area to form the town of Jinai-cho (temple villages).
  106. A fence or wall may be constructed on top of the earthen wall and sakamogi (fence made of thorny or steepled branches) was placed on a slope to prevent enemies from entering and reinforced defenses.
  107. A ferry terminal
  108. A festival held at Heian-jingu Shrine.
  109. A festival held at Tennogawa-koen Park in Tsushima City, Aichi Prefecture.
  110. A festival held at Yasaka-jinja Shrine.
  111. A festival held in Kamomiya-jinja Shrine (Shimogamo-jinja Shrine) and Kamowakeikazuchi-jinja Shrine (Kamigamo-jinja Shrine).
  112. A festival in which actual performance to shoot Yumiya is held as a Shinto ritual.
  113. A festival is held at 'Sai no kami no Fuji,' a viewing spot of Japanese wisteria in Fukuchiyama City (former Oe town), Kyoto Prefecture.
  114. A festival is held at Ashikaga Flower Park in Ashikaga City, Tochigi Prefecture.
  115. A festival is held at Buzo-ji Temple in Chikushino City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  116. A festival is held at Daitenpaku-koen Park in Hanyu City, Saitama Prefecture.
  117. A festival is held at Fuji-koen Park in Wake-cho, Wake County, Okayama Prefecture.
  118. A festival is held at Kameidoten-jinja Shrine in Kameido, Koto Ward, Tokyo.
  119. A festival is held at Kissho-ji Temple (Kitakyushu City) in Yahatanishi Ward, Kitakyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  120. A festival is held at Mandara-ji Temple, Konan City, Aichi Prefecture.
  121. A festival is held at Myofuku-ji Temple, in Choshi City, Chiba Prefecture.
  122. A festival is held at Nakayama Kumano-jinja Shrine in Yanagawa City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  123. A festival is held at Onakatomi-jinja Shrine in Ogori City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  124. A festival is held at Susano-jinja Shrine in Kurogi-machi, Yame County, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  125. A festival is held at Takehana Branch Temple in Hashima City, Gifu Prefecture.
  126. A festival is held at Tamashiki-koen Park in Kisai-machi, Kitasaitama County, Saitama Prefecture.
  127. A festival is held at Toyoda-Yuya Memorial Park in Toyoda, Iwata City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  128. A festival is held at a public gallery, 'Odae no Yakata' in Osaki City, Miyagi Prefecture.
  129. A festival is held on the 25th of every month and the temple receives many worshippers and tourists.
  130. A festival of dancing for three days and three nights used to be held in Niigata about 300 years ago when Niigata was still called 'Funae no sato.'
  131. A festival to pray for huge harvest (of cereals) and good catch of fish
  132. A feudal lord during the early years of the Edo Period
  133. A feudal lord who usually resided in a castle was confined in a strong mountain castle as a defensive base when he was attacked by enemies.
  134. A feudal retainer of Hiji domain in Bungo Province.
  135. A feudal retainer of Iwakuni Domain in Suo Province.
  136. A feudal retainer of Satsuma Province, Kizaemon NARAHARA was his older brother and his father was confined to his house for the Oyura-sodo (family feud over Narioki SHIMAZU's heir).
  137. A feudal retainer of the Satsuma clan
  138. A few Uchigatana in Hira-zukuri (no ridge style) were seen from the middle to the late Muromachi period.
  139. A few a priest-like dressed Dengaku performer came up in front of Takatoki after all the people around him left, leaving behind only Takatoki.
  140. A few centuries later, the great poets FUJIWARA no Sadaie and FUJIWARA no Ietaka praised the style of Tadamine's poetry, saying his waka poems were some of the best in the Kokin Wakashu.
  141. A few days after an order to attack the group was issued by the Imperial Court, the group was suppressed by bakufu forces, and Kinzosu and Arimitsu HINO ended up being killed and some monks being arrested and executed or exiled, and others disappeared.
  142. A few days before Senman was born, Yoritomo was appointed Seii Tashogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians").
  143. A few days before he died, he gave "Gorin no sho" and "Dokkodo" (The Way of Walking Alone) which is also called "Jisei-sho" (the document of the oath) to one of his disciples Magonojo TERAO.
  144. A few days later SHINAGAWA took the remaining materials to Choshu Domain and had the other Kinki made up.
  145. A few days later on a snowy night, Kozo receives a shocking news from Sankichi, Omoto's younger brother.
  146. A few days later, 231 Qing laborers jumped off the ship into the sea to escape the harsh treatment, and were rescued by a British warship.
  147. A few days later, Shotoku Taishi told his attendant 'The man was not an ordinary person. He must be a Shinjin (immortal)' and sent a servant to see the grave.
  148. A few days later, they sent Enomoto a memorandam shown below.
  149. A few examples of post Kamakura period 'Mikaeri Amida' statues similar to this are known in China (Sichuan's 16th cave of Enkakuto, Song Dynasty) and in Japan's Zenko-ji Temple, Yamagata Prefecture.
  150. A few members of the KONDO squad attacked them and got into a battle in the middle of the night.
  151. A few minutes walk from Keage Station on the Tozai Line of the Kyoto City Subway.
  152. A few minutes walk from the Iwakura Jisso-in Temple bus stop operated by Kyoto Bus cooperation.
  153. A few months later he was transferred to Hoki Province as the assistant governor, and thereafter served as assistant governor of Suruga Province and then as a regional official in Yamashiro Province.
  154. A few months later, he admitted his fault in a female magazine by saying "It's my fault and I have no excuse."
  155. A few months later, he was appointed to Udaijin by the personnel change because of Yorinaga's death (This was the record of highest age for appointment to a daijin throughout the Heian period).
  156. A few months later, in 872, he passed away.
  157. A few musicians continued to play mainly heikyoku in the Edo Period, but they could not stop it from declining.
  158. A few of the Han-satsu or Hatamoto-satsu in Bitchu Province was often found written on the face value by Eisen-kanjo procedure.
  159. A few of the main Otomoshu
  160. A few of these cars also operate on the Wakayama Line and the Sakurai Line.
  161. A few of these trains are connected to trains running to Nara and Kamo (also known as a "multilayer" train) and then disconnected at Oji.
  162. A few pieces were mounted in the carved-out areas of a hilt made of wood and animal bones.
  163. A few poems written by Manyo Poets were also included.
  164. A few ryokan, Japanese-style inns, also have the same kind of service apart from lodging business.
  165. A few shops serve ramen with 'super thick' soup which is not included on the official menu.
  166. A few streets do not run at a right angle from the north-south and east-west grid, such as Kawaramachi-dori Street, which extends from the south of Shijo.
  167. A few trains arriving and departing from Kamo are connected with trains heading towards Iga-Ueno Station on the Kansai Main Line as well as trains heading for Kameyama Station (Mie Prefecture).
  168. A few works of Josetsu, an artist-monk of Shokoku-ji Temple, are known, including "Hyonen-zu" (in Taizo-in Temple, Kyoto).
  169. A few years after Rikyu's death, Doan and Shoan were pardoned with the help of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and Toshiie MAEDA, and Doan succeeded as head of the Sakai-Senke family, but the family died out soon.
  170. A few years later (or a few decades later according to some people), Mochiyoshi died and Mitsuhiro ISHIBASHI (Muneyoshi's son) who belonged to Mochiyoshi's family reportedly entered Shionomatsu as Mochiyoshi's son-in-law.
  171. A few years later it established Toei TV Productions, with its studio in Oizumi.
  172. A few years later, Dojimaru changes his name to Seimei, masters astorology, cures the Emperor of his disease with supernatural power of the tresures which Seimei has inherited from his mother, and is appointed as head of the Yin and Yang Office.
  173. A few years later, Kaoru and Kurodo no Shosho were steadily promoted to Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) and Saisho no Chujo (Consultant Captain) respectively.
  174. A few years later, Senro and Kumotsu SUGIYAMA established the distribution group of seal engravings with an advice from his teacher
  175. A few years later, as a serious unlucky year had come to Hachi no Miya, he became conscious that his end would be approaching soon and again worked hard at his Buddhist practice.
  176. A few years later, however, Mojitayu TOKIWAZU and Fujimatsu Satsuma no jo, who were disciples of Miyakoji Bungo no jo, founded Tokiwazu-bushi and Fujimatsu-bushi, respectively.
  177. A few years later, neighboring Nagae no sho and Yasuda no sho were added to the shrine's territory as kanoden (lands located outside shoen, but cultivated by shoen's farmer) and these were also approved as tax-exempted shoen by innocho kudashibumi issued by Tobain.
  178. A fictional character that appears in manga animation Lupin the 3rd.
  179. A fictitious building that appears in the "Tale of Genji."
  180. A fictitious character.
  181. A fictitious mountain in "Hakkenden."
  182. A fief of 1,400 koku of rice was added.
  183. A fief of 20,000 koku of rice was forfeited.
  184. A fief of 5,000 koku of rice was added.
  185. A field administered directly by a ruler and reorganized as a unit of contract farming of the field was called myoden (rice field lots in charge of a nominal holder), a person who was registered as a contract farmer was called fumyo, and a wealthy person who was organized as fumyo was called tato.
  186. A field for camping and local athletic meets
  187. A fierce battle ensued.
  188. A fierce clash ensued over the acceptance of Buddhism between the minister of the pro-Buddhist faction SOGA no Umako, and MONONOBE no Moriya of Muraji who belonged to the anti-Buddhist faction, as well as KATSUMI no Nakatomi who belonged to the clan that was entrusted with the oversight of rituals of the Shinto gods.
  189. A fierce fight was seen in the streets of Kamakura.
  190. A fight song of Fukuoka Softbank Hawks (a professional baseball team) 'izayuke wakatakagundan'
  191. A figurative expression meaning that a person is in a joyful or happy state.
  192. A figure from the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  193. A figure from the Sengoku (Warring States) period.
  194. A figure of Yukio MISHIMA in fundoshi loincloth is widely known.
  195. A figure skater.
  196. A filling of mizuame inside Nanbu Senbei (Nanbu rice crackers) is known as 'amesen.'
  197. A filmmaker influenced by neorealism in Italian cinema, he was known for strict acting direction and firm commitment to picture quality.
  198. A final letter to his lover
  199. A fine horse presented by Shigetsune TAGAYA to Nobunaga ODA in 1579 was 145 centimetres tall.
  200. A fire broke out a week later at a predicted site.
  201. A fire broke out also in 966, the year when Ryogen became Tendai-zasu, but Ryogen reconstructed doto which was destroyed by fire, with the support of FUJIWARA no Morosuke, the maternal relative of Emperor Murakami (father of the Empress).
  202. A fire broke out at Yushukan in 1928 when Emperor Showa was staying in Kyoto for the enthronement ceremony.
  203. A fire broke out in January 1611 and the existing main hall was rebuilt after the fire.
  204. A fire occurred in the Kondo in the early morning of January 26, 1949.
  205. A fire that occurred in 1017 completely destructed the temple except for its principal image, the statue of Shaka Nyorai, and the east pagoda.
  206. A fireboat "Matsukaze" belonging to Fire Defence headquarter of Chiba City.
  207. A first rank priest is allowed to wear a scarlet Ori-gojo (a semiformal Kesa [Buddhist stole]).
  208. A first-rank policeman (due to death in action: enshrined at the Yasukuni-jinja Shrine on November 2, 1882)
  209. A first-year education program aiming to provide an ideal meeting ground between students and teachers - systematic education reform in the large-scale faculty and the measurement of its effect-.
  210. A first-year student is required to take a basic seminar in a small group as a requirement during the spring semester.
  211. A fish paste product, a noted product of Yaizu, used in Shizoka Oden.
  212. A fish that lives only in the Chikugo-gawa River in Japan; endangered species
  213. A fish-paste product specific to Hokkaido.
  214. A fishing ground has changed according to the change of situation surrounding ukai.
  215. A fishing method called Makigari, which is conducted by six ships, is fantastic.
  216. A fishing method in which six ubune line up in a row, drive sweetfishes into shallows and catch them.
  217. A fishy smell drifts from inside.
  218. A five storied pagoda stands on a tumulus-shaped mound surrounded by a stone fence.
  219. A five to six minute-walk from Demachiyanagi Station of Keihan Oto Line.
  220. A five-character-line poem created by Obitona was contained in Kaifusou (Fond Recollections of Poetry).
  221. A five-minute walk from Nishi Kyogoku Station of Hankyu Kyoto Main Line
  222. A five-minute walk from Yanagimoto Station on the JR West Sakurai Line.
  223. A five-storied pagoda's eaves usually become smaller from the first story to the top fifth story; however, this pagoda's roof reduction rate is small and the size of the first story and the fifth story are about the same.
  224. A fixed price was determined at the time of distribution to declare the authorities, but when ticket sellers sold them to people, the prices went up and down according to popularities at each time.
  225. A fixer for the Liberal Democratic Party in the early post-war period, Yomei-gaku scholar
  226. A flag which is believed to be "Heike no akahata" (red flags of the Taira clan) has been preserved at Fukuju-ji Temple located in this district.
  227. A flamboyant hairstyle was one of such eccentricities, but 'kabukimono' as well as their eccentric costumes and hairstyles came into obscurity when the Edo bakufu was established and the society became stable.
  228. A flame in the hell turns to be flowers in the heaven and they listen to teachings from Kannon and Seishi bodhisattva, and then, they have an aspiration that they want to reach enlightenment.
  229. A flat and big Zushi is enshrined in order to hang Taima Mandala in it.
  230. A flat and round stone of about 9cm with its edges cut is used.
  231. A flat chaire is contained in a shifuku (drawstring bag) which has a long cord (the cord is called "o"), and the cord is referred to as nagao.
  232. A flat space of about 132㎡ is prepared and is used as 'umaba' (a horse-riding ground).
  233. A flat stone called Chinseki is placed on top, and it is never moved even when reconstruction is undertaken.
  234. A flat-fare system is used, with adults costing 600 yen and children costing 300 yen (as of April, 2008).
  235. A flock of pigeons is often released as a messenger of peace.
  236. A flood of applications, not only from around Kyoto, but also from all over Japan for the certification test were received, which spurred certification testing for a particular place to be spread throughout Japan.
  237. A floodlight or some kind of illuminator: It is used at night to light up the yamichi and the matoba to make a mato and an arrow easier to recognize.
  238. A flower arrangement expert
  239. A flower shop is located in front of the ticket gate.
  240. A flower vase made of earthenware for offering sakaki and a grid made of plain wood or earthenware are often used as a set.
  241. A flurry of secessions
  242. A flustered court attendant's whistling
  243. A flute is played behind the stage for the cawing of crows.
  244. A folded Sensu is used in the same way when someone extends a condolence to a host at a funeral.
  245. A folding bone may be used if an intricate model is made or it is hard to make a crease in paper.
  246. A folk belief that the fox is an envoy of the god Inari occurred during the middle ages.
  247. A folk song called "Atsumori-san" (intangible folk-cultural property designated by the city) has been passed down.
  248. A folk tale
  249. A folklore about Doma hoshi secretly copying Abe's "Kinugyokutoshu" (the book of secrets of Onmyodo) was later dramatized for Joruri (ballad drama) and Kabuki.
  250. A folkloric spider monster in Japan (also called 'Yatsukahagi' or 'Ogumo')
  251. A folktale about the Ushioni-buchi located in Miogawa River in Wakayama Prefecture tells us that when a young man gave a hungry woman a part of the food in his lunch box, she turned out an incarnation of Ushioni, and two months later she saved his life when he was drowning in a flood.
  252. A folktale handed down in Ushimado-cho in Okayama Prefecture (present-day Setouchi City) tells us that Empress Jingu was attacked during sankan-seibatsu (the conquest of three countries in old Korea) by a large eight-headed cow-shaped monster named Jinrinki (gigantic cow goblin).
  253. A folktale handed down in the prefecture says that when Ushioni bit and killed the cattle of a village and also the villagers who tried to do away with it, a samurai named Sakon KONDO heard it and came, and successfully killed it by shooting only an arrow.
  254. A fondness for rare and unusual plays and even reviving many abandoned plays.
  255. A food usually called konnyaku is the one made from glucomannan in konnyaku imo, a polysaccharide which is transformed into starch and then coagulated by adding alkali (calcium hydroxide is in common use or ash water was added), creating its unique texture.
  256. A footbath using warm water from Kitsu-onsen Hot Spring (within the premises of this station)
  257. A force of 500, made up of 200 of Soun's warriors and 300 borrowed from Ujichika, boarded 10 ships and left Shimizu Harbor.
  258. A force of more than 1,000 men from the Shimazu army, including Tadataka NIIRO and Tadakata KAWAKAMI, who had been standing by atYatsushiro, entered Antoku-jo Castle as reinforcements, and proceeded to launch an attack on Fukae-jo Castle.
  259. A force of more than 20,000 troops under the command of Tadanaga SHIMAZU and Tadamune IJUIN captured Iwaya-jo Castle, where Joun TAKAHASHI had been barricaded (the Battle of Iwaya-jo Castle).
  260. A forecast of 'low' according to a system that states 'values for this year will be high/low' would serve to make many patients feel at ease and less likely to take preventative steps.
  261. A forefather of the Yabunouchi family was Soha YABU, Shogun Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA's doboshu (adviser specializing in the arts), who was well-versed in the secrets of the tea ceremony.
  262. A forest park named 'Manyo Forest on Mt. Nijo' and Osaka Prefectural Chikatsu-Asuka Museum are located there, too.
  263. A form in which the folding fan in the right hand is raised from the side, and hung high up in front.
  264. A form of Otsugata was Wafuku that was the typical form of female Wafuku in those days separated into one part for the upper half of the body with short sleeves and another part covering the lower half of the body.
  265. A form of bright multicolor printing, Azuma-nishikie (brocade picture of the East) was devised, and it brought the Ukiyoe culture into bloom.
  266. A form of clothes called 'Ketteki no ho' made in the later period is the same as Ou in that its underarm parts of the sleeves were made open and the part covering the body was not layered.
  267. A form of diary
  268. A form of gambling known to be the origin of magic, played with three cups and one ball, hiding the ball under one cup, and the customer tries to guess which cup it is under.
  269. A form of garden called Karesansui (dry landscape) which uses no water, but imitates water flow with stones, sand, and plants ere also designed.
  270. A form of torture called 'Ishidaki' (Cradling Rock) was performed in the Satsuma domain.
  271. A formal attire in summer for ladies of a high-grade warrior in or before the Shokuho era (Oda-Toyotomi era) - the Edo period, which will be described in detail later.
  272. A formal name
  273. A formal name was 'Fukiseki Seats'.
  274. A formal tiled hip-and-gable roof structure.
  275. A former businessman, Yoshimoto was also active as a priest of Jodo Shinshu Kibe school, Kyokaishi (teacher to reform a criminal) at a prison, and an interview committeeman of charity.
  276. A former geographical name of Suita City, Osaka Prefecture.
  277. A former guitarist of the Smashing Pumpkins.
  278. A former member of the House of Peers and known as 'the last fellow student of the Emperor Showa'
  279. A former vassal of the Araki family, he served Hidehisa SENGOKU after the fall of the Araki family.
  280. A founder of Sowaryu lineage of tea ceremony.
  281. A four and three-quarters tatami mat size teahouse with a cornerboard named after a poem by Sotoba and particularly favored by Oribe FURUTA that is also known as Horadoko (lit. cave alcove) due to the wing wall extending into the alcove - giving it the appearance of a cave.
  282. A four-and-a-half-mat Japanese room (Dojinsai) is a study of Yoshimasa and is famous for as an example of architecture of early Shoin-zukuri.
  283. A four-armed Myoo with Bosatsuso (the expression of compassion found on Buddhist images), a deified version of peacocks that eat poisonous snakes and harmful insects, are depicted in magnificent colors and in sensitive kirikane patterns.
  284. A four-minute walk
  285. A four-year course Koto-shihan-bu (advanced teacher's department) was set up in each of the first and the second division.
  286. A fourth theory is the opposite of the previous theory: after conquering the Ou area, in order to maintain the 'small empire' as before special residential areas were created for the outcasts.
  287. A fraction of the provincial Protectors (shugo were tantamount to governors) like Tokiuji YAMANA also joined the Southern Court faction and fought for them, and with the struggle to recapture Kyoto widening in this way, the Southern Court gained a reprieve.
  288. A fragrant food material is used as suikuchi.
  289. A frame called komochi-waku (inner frame where characters are printed within) is printed on the card and inside, characters such as name and so on are printed.
  290. A frame straddles the next page should be read at the end of the page.
  291. A free parking area is available.
  292. A free-for-all develops between machi-yakko and Shiratsuka-gumi, because machi-yakko frantically try to take revenge for their boss.
  293. A freight-car shunting vehicle, a diorama of the country along the restored Japan National Railways (JNR) Naka-maizuru Line, and materials connected to the old Naka-maizuru Line are among many things exhibited here.
  294. A frequent battleground was the Kamakura Kaido Road stretching from the northern Kanto, where traditional powerful families ruled, to Kamakura via the provincial capital of Musashi Province.
  295. A fresh atmosphere in early summer emphasizes the friendship between men.
  296. A freshly made sake has a blue tint, whereas an old one has a yellow tint.
  297. A fudal retainer claiming to be a descendant of Toshinaga ODA was found in the Nabeshima family in the Kashima Domain of the Hizen Province.
  298. A fude that offers the merits of both bristle elasticity and ink absorption in its soft hairs is called a 'kengo.'
  299. A fue connected to TAIRA no Atsumori and MINAOTO no Yoshihira has been passed down as the 'Aoba no Fue' (literally, the flute of green leaves).
  300. A fue made of a horn.
  301. A fue that produces a sound resembling birdsong.
  302. A fue that produces a sound similar to a chidori (plover).
  303. A fue that produces a sound similar to a kiji (Japanese pheasant).
  304. A fue that produces a sound similar to a komadori (Japanese robin).
  305. A fue that produces a sound similar to a kuina (water rail).
  306. A fue that produces a sound similar to a rooster.
  307. A fue that produces a sound similar to a shika dear.
  308. A fue that produces a sound similar to a tonbi (kite).
  309. A fue that produces a sound similar to an uzura (Japanese quail).
  310. A fue that produces the sound of a pigeon.
  311. A fue that produces the sound of an owl.
  312. A fue used on ships or steam locomotives and produces a sound when steam is blown in.
  313. A fue which anma (masseurs) use as they stroll through town.
  314. A fue which herdboys use as a signal to domestic animals.
  315. A fue-kata (one with the role of playing the flute).
  316. A fueko (flute craftsman) was assigned to fuenoshi (flute player).
  317. A fukusa is a square piece of cloth to wrap or cover a gift of money.
  318. A fukusa is made with silk or crepe in single or double layer and either plain or with embroidery of good omens.
  319. A fukusa is originally a furoshiki (wrapping cloth) to cover a box in which precious things are stored.
  320. A fukusa may have a string and buckle in a corner.
  321. A fukusa prevents damage to mizuhiki (decorative Japanese cord made from twisted paper) of a noshi envelope or prevents the envelope from wrinkling, and shows respect for the receiver's feeling and ritual events as well as empathy to share joy and sadness.
  322. A full analysis of the scroll is likely to take several more years.
  323. A full-scale automatic ticket wicket was installed for the first time in Japan at Kita-Senri Station.
  324. A full-scale expeditionary army was formed with 394 warships and 47,000 soldiers.
  325. A full-size car is an ordinary motor vehicle (with a license plate whose number starts from 3) with a riding capacity of six people or less.
  326. A funaya house is built close to the sea surface of the Ine-wan bay.
  327. A function was held in the year 802 and it appears that Shinsen-en Garden was used by the emperor and courtiers to entertain guests.
  328. A fundoshi loincloth has always been regarded as adults' underwear, and no infant nor child has worn it as underwear.
  329. A fundoshi loincloth, which covers the genitals, is treated as a symbol of sexual ability.
  330. A funeral ceremony is basically conducted by the close blood relatives.
  331. A funeral ceremony is held not only for Kojin (the deceased) but also has a strong implication for the bereaved.
  332. A funeral for Serizawa and Hirayama took place according to Shinto rites on November 1, and Kondo read a gracious funeral speech.
  333. A funeral held as a national ceremony is called 'Taiso no Rei' separately from 'Tenno Taiso Gi,' which is a funeral ceremony for the late Emperor held by the Imperial Court.
  334. A funeral mass is different from a regular mass in that the site is decorated properly for funeral rites and a part of the Bible to be read, hymns, prayers, contents of the sermon and so on are selected adequately for funeral rites.
  335. A funeral procession can climb on either the right or left corner at the front of the square front.
  336. A funeral procession is arranged to carry a coffin to the sea if it is nearby and if not, to the river.
  337. A further advanced theory says that he came from the Okinaga clan, a family in Omi Province which branched out from the Imperial family (as a result of demotion from nobility to subject) and he wrested the throne by repressing the Yamato sovereignty by military power.
  338. A further amendment of the law in 2004 made tangible cultural property other than buildings also subject to designation.
  339. A further change was made for Rafuthy or Tobani to become Kakuni.
  340. A further problem was caused by redenomination of each new currency into one thousandth.
  341. A further riot was the riot of Yoriki TANABE.
  342. A further theory is that the royal family or nobility of the Former Qin dynasty founded by the Fu clan of the Di ethnic group during the Period of Sixteen Kingdoms finally reached Japan in the midst of war by way of the Korean Peninsula.
  343. A gable built on a kirizuma.
  344. A gable wall is an exterior wall above the gable beam of a building.
  345. A gag cartoon named "Kochira Saitama Yamonoue Daigaku Bokushingubu (This is the Saitama Yonoue University Boxing Club) (written by Yoichiro YUI, and published by Shueisha Inc.) was set in Ranzan-machi, but in it, the town name was pronounced as 'Arashiyama,' not 'Ranzan.'
  346. A gakujokanjo ceremony in Daihitaizo was held for him on July 16, and a kanjo ceremony in Vajradhatu in August.
  347. A game called 'anti-Nobunaga network' can be found in the fourth product, "Nobunaga's Ambition, Busho Fuunroku (Tales of the Military Commanders) " and almost all the games that follow the fourth of "Nobunaga's Ambition Series," a historical simulation game, produced by TECMO KOEI Holdings Co., Ltd,.
  348. A garden
  349. A garden landscaped by Enshu KOBORI stretches.
  350. A garden on the northern side of the main hall that is said to represent the eternal cycle of rebirth.
  351. A garden on the southern side of the hojo featuring a beautifully balanced variety of flowers including Satsuki azaleas, Kirishima azaleas and Japanese andromedas.
  352. A garden stone, on which Musashi sat during his visit to the residence of the chief retainer Shogen NAKAYAMA when he visited Fukuyama, was preserved even after the owner of the residence changed to the chief retainer of the Abe family, and later transferred to the precincts of Bingogokoku-jinja Shrine where it remains today.
  353. A garden was created in front with a pond and tsukiyama (small hills).
  354. A garden with natural taste of the Juki IDA harmonized with the buildings made of steel, glass, and concrete, wide premises, and narrow ones.
  355. A gas light is illumination produced by burning a gaseous fuel.
  356. A gate house came to have the functions of the conventional keep.
  357. A gate placed at Heian-jingu Shrine
  358. A gate placed in the palace of Heijo-kyo Capital and a gate placed in the palace of Heian-kyo Capital (Japan).
  359. A gate that was placed in the palace district of Luoyang, the capital in the Sui and the Tang eras (China).
  360. A gathering of comic storytellers was begun in Kamigata in 1770s, and also in Edo in 1786 by Enba UTEI among others.
  361. A geju calligraphy by Seisetsu Shocho with a soejo (a soejo: an added letter) by Shunoku Soen
  362. A genealogical table of Imperial family is featured in the book, in which the emperor and his sons and daughters are connected with lines, but in some popular editions the lines are omitted.
  363. A general congratulatory palace visit is held in the Imperial Palace.
  364. A general guide is as follows:
  365. A general meeting of stockholders ending in a short time without any particular questions and answers is ridiculed as a 'shan shan sokai' (shan shan meeting), since the participants have done nothing but performed tejime.
  366. A general rule was to develop rekiho (a calendar-making method) in such a way that Toji is always Sakutan Toji in Shoshu.
  367. A general statue form of sanpokojin is a Buddhist statue with three faces and six arms or with eight faces and six arms (with five small faces on the Buddhist statue with three faces).
  368. A general term for Ichimatsu ningyo, Azuma ningyo (Azuma [eastern] dolls), and Kyo ningyo (Kyoto dolls).
  369. A general term for dolls with female costumes.
  370. A general theory by Matsu YOSHIKAWA
  371. A general who led an army's advance to the Japan Sea side was called Seiteki Daishogun, and one who led an army's advance into Kyushu was called Seisei Taishogun.
  372. A generally-accepted theory is that the contents of the Teiki is the Kotofu (genealogy of the Imperial Family).
  373. A generic name of serving ladies at the Imperial Court who were favourites with the Emperor, including nyogo (a high-ranking lady in the court who was a consort of the emperor), koi (a lady in waiting in the court) and other lower rank ladies
  374. A genius in the Independent film industry.
  375. A genius who died early
  376. A genius who unpredictably casted unpredictable actors
  377. A gentleman, who would carry a solid silver tobacco pipe casually in a bag made of famed fabrics imported from Spain and Portugal, or China, and exchange jokes by drinking sake quietly, was especially poplar in Yoshiwara.
  378. A gently inclined ramp connects the road in front of the station and the station premises, while a flat access aisle extends to the platforms, providing easy movement for people in wheelchairs.
  379. A geographer in the Edo period, Koshoken FURUKAWA wrote an account of his trip to the Kyushu region, "Saiyu Zakki" in 1783, contemporary of "Niten-ki" by Kagehide TOYOTA.
  380. A geographical name of Meito Ward, Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture.
  381. A geographical name of 口分田 (pronounced as kumode in this case) remains in Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture.
  382. A geological investigation result points out that, before the Japanese capital was moved to Heian-kyo, the Takano-gawa River might not have been merged into the Kamo-gawa River at Demachiyanagi (as at present).
  383. A geometric composition of the space upstream, like a circular mirror, and the stream of the fall conveys solemnity and mystery.
  384. A geometrical pattern, consisting of a straight line, a curve, a curl, a circle and others, express a variety of simple to complicated patterns and has been often used for kyo karakami.
  385. A geta dance in which people put on their own original costumes and Koashida (small Ashida) used to be performed in the above festival.
  386. A geyujo is a document that, when an officer in a position is replaced with another person under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in ancient Japan, was issued confirming the change necessary for continuing office duties.
  387. A giant monastery belonging to the Hossho-ji Temple once stood on the site and was built as a Fujiwara clan temple in the year 924 by FUJIWARA no Tadahira (Hossho-ji Temple continues to exist as a small temple near the West Japan Railway Company (JR West) Keihan Electric Railway Tofukuji Station).
  388. A giboshi is a traditional ornamental feature, which decorates the top of posts or balustrades (handrails, banisters) of bridges, shrines or temples.
  389. A giboshi or giboshu is: 1) an ornament that is attached to balustrades of bridges, temples or shrines and whose shape resembles that of item 2.
  390. A gifted gagaku (traditional ancient court music) player, he learnt traditional court music.
  391. A gimlet
  392. A ginsatsu guaranteed by Kichijiro NAKAMURA and Seizaemon OUE still remains.
  393. A girl (stillborn on June 2, 1891)
  394. A girl in a black nurigasa (lacquered conical hat) of fujizukushi (wisteria design), holding a branch of wisteria flowers.
  395. A girl named Mikan GIBOSHI appeared in a cartoon, "This Is the Police Box in Front of Kameari Park, Katsushika Ward."
  396. A girl who wears the costume of a shrine maiden in the miko dance, and 'noriko' (literally children on something) on the drum stage are sometimes called chigo too.
  397. A girl, one of victims losing her head unexpectedly clung to the Empress Michiko.
  398. A gisaku is differentiated from a gisho, in that a gisaku refers to an imitation book which does not have falsified origin or opportunistic book.
  399. A gissha (ox-drawn carriage) is a kind of vehicle drawn by oxen or water buffalo.
  400. A glass box to put ingredients in was shipped overseas in 1962, and a 'sushi bar' equipped with authentic sushi counter was established in the corner of 'Kawafuku,' long-established Japanese restaurant.
  401. A glass or teacup shouldn't be used when offering water or tea.
  402. A glossy rumor about an imitation sword created by a sword craftsman that today is designated as a national treasure, is absolutely ridiculous.
  403. A god called 'Otorinomuraji no Oyagami' that is enshrined in Otori-jinja Shrine throughout the country is sometimes considered to be identical to Amenokoyane no Mikoto.
  404. A god of love, Kama (カーマ)(Mara) with a bow.
  405. A god with this name appears next in the Jindaiki.
  406. A gohei with several heisoku stripes attached to a long wood or bamboo stick is specifically called Bonten.
  407. A gokenin (a shogunal retainer) of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  408. A gokenin (an immediate vassal) of the Kamakura Shogunate
  409. A gokenin awarding himself a rank of his own accord without obtaining the permission of the Kanto bugyo (and, by extension, the Kamakura bakufu) was called "jiyu-ninkan" (literally "appointment without consent"), and this was subject to punishment.
  410. A gokenin in Kyoto in the early days referred mainly to the ones who owned a shoryo (territory) in Saigoku (western part of Japan ([especially Kyushu, but ranging as far east as Kinki]).
  411. A gokenin in Kyoto is also referred to as zaikyonin.
  412. A gold (or yellow) circle with a radius of 10 centimeters is in the center (10 points), and the other rings are with a width of 10 centimeters.
  413. A gold leaf from 4/10,000 to 7/10,000 millimeters thick, approximately 11 centimeters square is usually used.
  414. A gold-lacquered box with plovers drawn on it
  415. A golden wheel is also sometimes placed around its ring of sunlight.
  416. A golfer.
  417. A gongyoshu (such as "Gongyoshu of the Shinshu Otaniha," "Extended Gongyoshu of the Shinshu Otaniha") or a shomyoshu (such as "Otani shomyoshu volume 1")
  418. A good deal of knowledge was gained from the three-year mission and, after returning to Japan, many of the delegates played an important part in architectural circles, some became artists, while others became the first graduates of what is now known as the Tokyo Institute of Technology.
  419. A good deed performed on an unlucky day will certainly prove auspicious.'
  420. A good example is the one in front of the veranda of the drawing room of Shoren-in Temple.
  421. A good example of this is after Crown Prince becomes an adult and is married, he will have separate palace from the Emperor and the Empress, in this case the palace will be called Rikyu.
  422. A good example of this is the case with MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi, the head of the Kawachi-Genji (Minamoto clan), and his son MINAMOTO no Yoshiie.
  423. A good example would be the famous TAIRA no Masakado War.
  424. A good man tempered by bitter experience' captures this sense.
  425. A good player is called a "meisoku," while a bad player is called a "hisoku".
  426. A good reason was required, however, to make a journey in the Edo period when the movement of peasants was restricted, and the pilgrimage to Ise came to be used as justification for their journeys.
  427. A good unglazed pottery jar has water dripping and dropping from multiple inside positions where moisture is often maintained.
  428. A good viewing spot in Nagasaki City is at the front of the Nagasaki Prefectural Government Office where the Nagasaki Broadcasting Company videotapes the event and many shorobune float past there, including many of the so-called 'alternative shorobune.'
  429. A good-looking man, Tsutsukawa no Shimako, or Mizunoe Urashima no ko, who was an ancestor of KUSAKABE no Obito and others, lived in the region of Tsutsukawa no sato.
  430. A gorgeous altar was installed in his castle.
  431. A government post of Ryoge no kan (class outside of the Ritsuryo system) which was established in the Nara period to supervise local government.
  432. A governmental post of the Edo bakufu.
  433. A governmental service boat Matsukaze belonging to National Sanatorium Oshimaseishoen of Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare.
  434. A governor's hikan or provincial folk was a general combination of: Regional lords (besides those in receipt of rank and titles from the imperial court), lower ranking vassals in the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and regional lords of manors.
  435. A gozoku (powerful group) called the Makishima clan was deeply rooted there, building a castle.
  436. A graduate school was also established at this time.
  437. A grand banquet was held to welcome envoys from Shiragi (ancient Korean kingdom) at the house of Prince Nagaya in 719 and the poems created by Prince Nagaya and men of literature were collected in "Kaifusou".
  438. A grand entrance and a Noh stage (inclusive of the east-facing driveway apron, the west-facing roofed passage, the north-facing lavatory, the south-facing east fence, the north-facing east gate and the fence) (appurtenances: Kyoraimon Gate, Tomosaburai (servant waiting room))
  439. A grand memorial service was held in 1203 (see the section on "Todai-ji Temple Birushana Buddha Statue").
  440. A grand send-off ceremony was held before departing.
  441. A grandchild of Emperor Bidatsu (there is another theory that he was a great-grandchild).
  442. A grandchild of Sadamichi, Sadataka ISE and his son, Sadayoshi ISE, served the 12th Shogun Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA and the 13th Shogun Yoshiteru.
  443. A grandson of MINAMOTO no Nagasue in Tosa Province, who was a great-grandson of Sadaijin (Minister of the Left), MINAMOTO no Takaakira.
  444. A grandson of Prince Mihara was KIYOHARA no Natsuno, and his descendants include KIYOHARA no Fukayabu and Sei Shonagon.
  445. A grandson of the couple was Yoshio OISHI, who died for his master in the Genroku Ako Incident.
  446. A grandson of the first.
  447. A graphic representing the world view of the Kegon-kyo (Avatamsaka Sutra) engraved on the renben (lotus petal) of the pedestal is valuable as an artifact in Tenpyo period.
  448. A graphical restoration of "Heike Nokyo" ('nokyo' refers to a copy of a sutra offered to a temple/shrine), which was offered to Itsukushima-jinja Shrine in 1164 by TAIRA no Kiyomori along with a written petition, contains a picture depicting akari shoji provided with a priest's hermitage.
  449. A gratification in one's life such as that is indeed a thing to be desired.'
  450. A grave of the Iguchi family, the master of Omiya, is located in Konkai Komyo-ji Temple.
  451. A grave of the Milnes is located in 26, Funami-cho, Hakodate City, Hokkaido.
  452. A grave was dug on each of the east and the west sides of the Nendokaku and many of weapons and arms were buried in them.
  453. A gravestone called 'Orihime no hi' (Tombstone of the Weavers) was erected in the Komyo-ji Temple cemetery to serve as the tombstone of the female factory workers who burned to death.
  454. A graveyard is defined in Jodo Shinshu Sect as a place to house the remains of the dead.
  455. A graveyard which is thought to be of Seizaemon and his wife built by his son Genba, was found in 2003 (Kazuhisa OISHI announced it on February 28 of the same year) at Tarami-cho, Nishisonogi-gun, Nagasaki Prefecture (the present Isahaya City).
  456. A great achievement
  457. A great amount of labor was spent to make the door.
  458. A great deal of damage was caused to brick buildings during the Nobi Earthquake and the Great Kanto Earthquake, which led to the development of quake-resistant technologies which are unique to Japan.
  459. A great deal of labor was needed to arrange enormous Dutch words in the order of ABC.
  460. A great earthquake occurred in Nagahama, Omi Province on November 29 (old lunar calendar).'
  461. A great example of this is Gassan Jinja Shrine (Shonai Town, Higashitagawa District, Yamagata Prefecture), one of the shrines of Dewa sanzan (the three mountains of Dewa).
  462. A great man in the Chinese character calligraphic world was Meikaku KUSAKABE.
  463. A great man of whom I do not know what to expect.'
  464. A great number of families were Yoriko due to its structure.
  465. A great number of netsuke (miniature carving attached to the end of a cord hanging from a pouch) have been made on a similar subject in which women and sea creatures are engaged in sexual intercourse since the 17th century.
  466. A great number of shahon (manuscripts), chushakubon (commentaries), and eiribon (illustrated books) for Teikin Orai are known.
  467. A great part of the history of Shorin-ji Temple up until the modern times remains unclear, but it is thought that it had close relations with Omiwa-jinja Shirine along with Myoraku-ji Temple.
  468. A great variety of forms emerged during the Edo period.
  469. A great-grandchild of MINAMOTO no Yoshiie (who was also known as Hachiman Taro), Yoshikane was the oldest son of MINAMOTO no Yoshimoto, the head of the Ishikawa-Genji (Minamoto clan) in Kawachi Province.
  470. A great-grandchild of Nagafusa, Mochihiro OGASAWARA showed 91 books of its biography and a Yugake (grove) of Yoritomo MINAMOTO to Imperial family by order of Shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA in 1716.
  471. A greater part of the Karahashi area was incorporated into Minami Ward in 1955 with the exception of Karahashi Takahata-cho, which remained in Shimogyo Ward and was renamed Umekoji Takahata-cho.
  472. A greeting card is enclosed in the koden-gaeshi, which expresses thanks for attending the funeral and announces the end of the mourning period.
  473. A greeting card written after August 8th is called zanshomimai.
  474. A groundless rumor was circulated that he was an unfaithful guy in secrete communication with Tokugawa, and there were signs of attempts at overthrowing Katsumoto in the Osaka-jo castle.
  475. A group from the Minamoto clan, derived from Hikaru and his brothers, was later called Ninmyo-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  476. A group led by Tomomi IWAKURA dismissed Shigenobu OKUMA during the political upheaval in 1881, and immediately after that, they held a conference in the presence of the emperor and decided the establishment of a national diet.
  477. A group of 'Genji's Tale,' 'The Tale of Hikaru Genji,' 'Brightly Genji's Tale,' 'Genji HIKARU,' 'Genji,' 'Genji no Kimi,' and so on.
  478. A group of 'The Tale of Murasaki,' 'Tales Related to Murasaki,' and so on.
  479. A group of 100 demons that a novice monk came across at Ryusen-ji Temple in Settsu Province.
  480. A group of Buddhists of the Devadatta school regarded as heretical had known that they had not recognized Shakyamuni as Buddha and, instead, worshipped Kengo no San-butsu (the last three Buddhas of one thousand Buddhas who appeared during the period before Shakya-muni's generation.)
  481. A group of Junan KINOSHITA, who was the follower of Sekigo MATSUNAGA
  482. A group of adding a moderate amount of soy sauce and stirring it well before pouring.
  483. A group of adding not only soy sauce but also okaka (finely chopped katsuobushi (small pieces of sliced dried bonito) dressed with soy sauce).
  484. A group of adding soy sauce and stirring it lightly before pouring.
  485. A group of adding soy sauce and sugar to a taste similar to sukiyaki mixed with an egg.
  486. A group of artisans who manufactured twilled fabrics in Nishijin were called 'Otoneri za' they were relatives of the Hata clan.
  487. A group of beating an egg in a bowl, seasoning it, and putting rice in the same bowl.
  488. A group of books called Kirishitan-ban (キリシタン版) was also called as The Jesuit Mission Press in Japan, Nihon Yasokai-ban (Yasokai refers to the Society of Jesus in Chinese) or Kirishitan-ban (吉利支丹版 in Chinese characters) depending on advocates.
  489. A group of cracking a yolk alone or on rice and pouring soy sauce into the yolk.
  490. A group of earthen images enshrined in the first layer of Gojuno-to (five-storey pagoda) of Horyu-ji Temple (Nara Prefecture)
  491. A group of image girls formed in 2005, a year marking the 80th anniversary of the Kyoto Racecourse, aiming to boost the appeal of the fourth and fifth meetings of Kyoto racing.
  492. A group of jinin belonging to Kitano koji za barricaded themselves in Kitano-sha Shrine in protest against the decision.
  493. A group of making a pit in rice and pouring an egg in it.
  494. A group of monks and chigo (beautifully dressed children) parade from the city center to the Great Buddha Hall.
  495. A group of pouring an egg without making a pit.
  496. A group of pouring soy sauce not only on an egg but also on rice.
  497. A group of priests from Enryaku-ji Temple then freed Myoun, as a result of which Goshirakawa summoned Kiyomori from Fukuhara, and ordered him to attack Enryaku-ji Temple.
  498. A group of rich farmers named the Tato (cultivators) made their appearance around the 9th and 10th centuries, and during the same period, koden (land directly controlled by the kokuga (provincial government office)) was reorganized into units of land known as myoden.
  499. A group of seven people around Ignatius made a vow to offer their lives to God at Montmartre on August 15, 1534.
  500. A group of small rice fields regularly assembled on a steep slope, all of which can be seen at a glance, are also called Senmai-da, or thousand rice fields.
  501. A group of the bureaucracy, which suddenly appeared in Kinai, Yamato was brought from Dazai-fu (Wakyo) in Kyushu.
  502. A group of the food classified as 'moromi miso' is often produced in order for the 'moromi' itself to be eaten directly, which is not a 'moromi of miso' but is similar to moromi of soy sauce.
  503. A group of using a whole egg.
  504. A group of using a yolk only.
  505. A group of warships appeared off the coast of Uraga on June 3 (July 8) and to the Japanese people who spotted them, the ships were vastly different from those of the Russian Navy and British Navy, which had visited Japan in the past.
  506. A growing number of land deeds were written by peasants, which means that literacy was widespread even among the commoner class.
  507. A guardian deity for healthy babies and child rearing
  508. A guardian deity of cats such as the Jizo Bosatsu is regarded as the origin of the maneki-neko.
  509. A gulf between Motonaga and Rokuro Harumoto
  510. A gundan was stationed in each province and was commanded by the kokushi.
  511. A gust suddenly blows the lights out when ASAYAMA is about to read out the order.
  512. A gyoji (called referee in amateur tournaments) produces a decision.
  513. A gyoji simply confirms the wrestlers' tachiai, and he does not declare the start of the match, unlike referees and umpires of other sports.
  514. A hafu in an Irimoya (hip-and-gable) roof.
  515. A haikai poet, Basho MATSUO who walked across provinces in the Edo period was from an area which is present-day Iga City, Mie Prefecture.
  516. A haikomei is a type of name for men used mostly in Japan.
  517. A haiku poem by Issa KOBAYASHI reads, 'Atarashiki, Kaya ni nerunari, Edo no uma' and translates as 'A horse in Edo sleeps under a new mosquito net.'
  518. A hairstyle of street performers like the above.
  519. A hairstyle of street performers such as onnadayu (torioi).
  520. A hakama is made of striped silk, such as Sendai-hira (hand-woven silk fabric with vertical stripes) and can be used as formal wear with montsuki (a blazoned haori [a Japanese half-coat]).
  521. A hakama is used for classical Japanese dances, sword dances, and so on.
  522. A hakama that was created based on a hint from the trousers worn by Portuguese who visited Japan in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  523. A hakama used as men's costume in the Heian period, such as ikan-sokutai (full traditional ceremonial court dress worn by Shinto priest) and hunting clothes.
  524. A hakama with a partition (gore) inside is called umanori hakama and a hakama without a partition is called an andon hakama.
  525. A half century later, the "Gosen Wakashu" (Later selected collection of Japanese Poetry) was compiled during the reign of the Emperor Murakami, and another half century after that, the "Shui Wakashu" (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry) was also compiled during the reign of the Emperor Ichijo.
  526. A hall in which Garanjin is enshrined is referred to as Garan-do.
  527. A hall was structured during the time of the fifth-generation head priest, Eke, and the temple was named Komyo-ji Temple of Mt. Shiun in association with the omen observed by Honen.
  528. A hall with the same name exists in the present Kyoto Imperial Palace.
  529. A hall, dining hall, kitchen, storage room, washing areas and toilet were attached to a vihara.
  530. A halo depicted behind the Kichijoten's head shows that the portrait is a Buddhist painting, but at a glance, it appears to be a Bijinga (Beautiful Woman Picture) from the Nara period.
  531. A hamayuka floor is provided at the height of the groundsill, and a building floor is provided at the height of the staircase.
  532. A han bill was paper currency issued by each domain for use within their respective territories.
  533. A han-mato is a mato whose diameter is two shaku and six sun (approximately 78.8 centimeters), which is a half of the diameter of an omato.
  534. A hana-mato (literally, "flower target") is a mato of four sun and five bu (approximately 27.27 centimeters), in diameter, with a matogami painted patterns of 12 month derived from hanafuda (Japanese floral playing cards).
  535. A hand-drawn dyeing using a resisting agent made from starch (rice) was originally called yuzen, but now clothes dyed with models or printed with a pattern modeling yuzen are often sold under the name of yuzen.
  536. A handsome man with affectionate looks played this role.
  537. A handwritten copy possessed by the Kagoshima University Library was written by Hisamitsu SHIMAZU from 1839 to 1840, the following year, which the library bought from the Tamazato-shimazu family in 1951 (known as Tamazato bunko-bon [the books originally owned by Tamazato-shimazu family]).
  538. A handwritten manuscript of the Kamakura period.
  539. A hanging scroll with several stains of blood is in the possession of Kyoto National Museum.
  540. A haniwa (unglazed terra-cotta cylinders and hollow sculptures arranged on and around the mounded tombs - kofun) on which a person rowing a ship is drawn with a spatula was unearthed.
  541. A hanja can also draw a match, which is called "Ji."
  542. A hanja determines which poems are better, the right or the left, and decides the winner and the loser.
  543. A hanten and an apron respectively had a brewery's name relieved on its colored field, and these items were newly given to a worker from the brewery at the end of the sake brewing process of the year, along with some other gifts such as sea bream-shaped candy and a pair of Japanese wooden sandals.
  544. A happening occurs during a picnic to Mt. Atago.
  545. A hare tricked wani (crocodiles) into lining up in the sea and stepped on their backs in order to go from Oki no shima Island (location unknown) to Inaba Province.
  546. A harp-shaped musical instrument 'kugo' which symbolized hoo (a phoenix), one of a pair of ryu and hoo, is not existent as a traditional instrument.
  547. A hatamoto (a direct vassal of the shogun) of Tokugawa family.
  548. A hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) Harima AOYAMA and a chamber maid are in love with each other, but they cannot be together due to a difference of their status.
  549. A hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) was appointed as the daikan, and he administered Tajima Province, Harima Province, as well as Mimasaka Province which were the hinterlands of Ikuno Ginzan Silver Mine.
  550. A hatchet
  551. A hayago contains the bullet at the bottom with the gun powder on top of it.
  552. A hayago is a pouch for gun powder and bullet which was used to simplify the loading process for muzzle loaders (guns where bullets were loaded from the muzzle) such as matchlock and other guns, presumably from the latter part of the Sengoku period (period of Warring States) or from the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  553. A hayago is cylinder shaped, made of wood, bamboo, leather or paper strengthened by lacquer and made into that shape, and holds the bullet and gun powder.
  554. A head of a family has duty of support for family members, as leader of a family (however, the duty of support by a spouse, direct descendants, and direct ancestors are prioritized.), and the other capabilities and powers of a head of a family are listed below.
  555. A head of a family position will be taken over with property right according to institute of succession to the position of a family head.
  556. A head of the police of each province
  557. A head student of Yokendo (a domain school), Heisen OTSUKI, was also from the same family.
  558. A heard criticism (a witty trial)
  559. A heated discussion on religious issues that are irrelevant to normal followers has continued.
  560. A heiden is typically built between the haiden and honden on the same axis; it is not uncommon for these buildings to be joinder.
  561. A height not exceeding 4.55m became the standard for kicking the ball up.
  562. A hereditary monastic rank.
  563. A hero such as will never be seen again.
  564. A heroic act of seppuku is associated with a certain reverence but seppuku itself was nothing more than an act of suicide and was not considered to be particularly honorable.
  565. A heron is said to become a ball of flame.
  566. A hexagonal stone garden lantern: Created during the Momoyama period (inscribed 1584)
  567. A hidden inscription reading 'painted by LI Tang' written on one of the trees in one of the paintings has been validated.
  568. A hidden weapon to disguise it as something different than a sword by covering the blade.
  569. A high caproic-acid-ethyl-producing yeast which is a cerulenin-resistant mutant strain derived from Mahoroba Hana yeast.
  570. A high degree of conversational skill was necessary for katsudo benshi to narrate movies, and this conversational (and compositional) ability was useful for their new jobs, including those of entertainers.
  571. A high school student who was driving a bike suffered a minor injury which would require a week for recovery.
  572. A high-caliber disciple of the 14th Roppeita KITA.
  573. A high-minded monk (a story of a monk who never commits the sin of having a sexual relationship with a woman)
  574. A high-ranking lady in the court (a wife of an Emperor) FUJIWARA no Shishi (? - 1035) - Chancellor and Grand Minister FUJIWARA no Yoritada's second daughter
  575. A high-ranking lady in the court (a wife of an Emperor) Princess Enshi (Tsuyako) (972 - 998) - Ippon no Shikibu kyo, Prince Tamehira's daughter, later became FUJIWARA no Sanesuke's wife.
  576. A high-ranking lady in the court (a wife of an Emperor): FUJIWARA no Shishi (969 - 985) - Grand Minister FUJIWARA no Tamemitsu's second daughter
  577. A high-ranking lady in the court (a wife of an Emperor): FUJIWARA no Yoshi (971 - 989) - Dainagon (Ooi mono mosu tsukasa) FUJIWARA no Asateru's daughter
  578. A highly raised floor presents a sharp contrast to doma, or earthen floor, a basic element of Buddhist architecture.
  579. A highway that traversed Sanyodo, which was one of the Goki-Shichido.
  580. A highway that was built during the Edo period.
  581. A highway that was built during the Ritsuryo period.
  582. A hip-and-gable cypress bark covered roof building in the hojo (Abbot's quarters) architectural style of the Muromachi period in which the alcoves are said to be the earliest in Japan.
  583. A hiphop music producer.
  584. A hiphop producer from the State of California.
  585. A hippie in Shinjuku hitchhiked to Kyoto, then to Seibu-Kodo Hall from the night before this event.
  586. A historian Arnold J. Toynbee said, "One of the miracles in human history is modernization of Japan since the Meiji period."
  587. A historian KUME Kunitake severely criticizes "Dai Nihonshi" as well as "Nihongaishi" as 'a kind of script.'
  588. A historian, Kazuhiko KASAYA revealed the establishment and system of it.
  589. A historic monument in the list of historic, scenic and natural monuments that are cultural properties designated by Shiga Prefecture.
  590. A historic site 'Odoi' (an earthen rampart) is in the western side of the shrine precinct.
  591. A historic site and a place of scenic beauty
  592. A historic site/special historic site and a place of scenic beauty
  593. A historical book described that the position of Nenyo was also provided later for government officials such as the Okura-sho (Ministry of the Treasury) and Oiryo (Bureau of Palace Kitchens under the Ministry of the Imperial Household) as well as for the Keishi (household superintendent) of the Sekkan families (Sekkanke).
  594. A historical drama ("jidaimono" in Japanese) is unusual for Nanboku.
  595. A historical material that shows his appointment as Kai no Shugo amid the Kanno Disturbance which broke out due to the conflict between shogun Takauji and his younger brother Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA, implicates Nobutake's entrance into Kai Province to hunt down and kill Tadayoshi.
  596. A historical museum was created inside.
  597. A historical novel, "Mibu Gishiden," by Jiro ASADA was written based on the SHIMOZAWA's fabrication.
  598. A historical record of Omi Sakata county describes that this Mida statue was donated by Hideyoshi for a daughter who was born in 1574.
  599. A historical source of the Shimazu clan says that Hirokoto's wife was the younger sister (called Tango no tsubone) of Yoshikazu HIKI, but this is not so sure because there exists no other evidence about it.
  600. A historical view of Sokichi TSUDA, which has been the main current after WWII, was based on this idea.
  601. A historically famous ryoji is 'Prince Mochihito's order' issued to justify the Genji's raising of an army during the Genpei War.
  602. A historiography project under the rule of the third shogun Iemitsu TOKUGAWA edited by Razan Hayashi was "Honcho hennenroku" that was published in 1640 but lost in the Great Fire of Meireki in 1657.
  603. A history book, "Okagami" (the Great Mirror), was written.
  604. A history of studies on Azuma Kagami
  605. A hitoyogiri is a 34-centimeter long madake tatebue which has a bamboo joint in the center of pipe.
  606. A hocho was a headman of goho (the end administrative organization obliged to prevent crime and pay tax jointly) established under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code [historical law system]) in the ancient Japan.
  607. A hoe
  608. A hoe (Buddhist mass) was usually held for three or four days; on the second day, the monks were entertained by a tea service called 'hikicha,' and on the third day rounds of debate were held called 'rongi.'
  609. A hoko (long-handled Chinese spear) as in Yachihoko symbolizes military power and the name Yachihoko no Kami therefore expresses Okuninushi as a bushin (the god of war).
  610. A hokyoin-to pagoda is a kind of Buddhist pagoda which is used as a tomb tower and memorial tower.
  611. A holder of Important Intangible Cultural Property 'gagaku' (ancient Japanese court dance and music) (general designation).
  612. A holder who has received personal recognition is called a "living national treasure."
  613. A hole is opened on the rounder end, and a string is passed through the jewel, which is then worn as a necklace.
  614. A hole-shaped grave with a stone lid was a type of a hole-shaped grave that emerged during the Yayoi period and it became widespread throughout western Japan at the end of the Yayoi period.
  615. A hollowed out wooden coffin is called a "Sakitake-shiki mokkan" (split bamboo type wooden coffin) and made of a big tree which is divided into two pieces; the inside of both pieces is then hollowed out and became a cover and body of the coffin.
  616. A home cooking known as 'kinilaw' is made with raw fish in the Philippines.
  617. A homonym of the Japanese term for ablution refers to wood used to create Shinto or Buddhist statues.
  618. A homophone of 'Katsu' (a pork cutlet) means 'to win,' and some people eat cutlets believing in omens.
  619. A honden may house Goshintai, which is an object of worship believed to contain the spirit of a deity (e.g., a mirror).
  620. A hook
  621. A hope suitable to his position (a story of a sunken high hope)
  622. A horizontally rectangular honmaru (the keep of the castle) was placed slightly to the south of the center of the castle site, with the ninomaru (second bailey) and the sannomaru (outer part of the castle) to the north of it.
  623. A horse comes from a gourd (It was only a joke, but it has come true/Something unexpected has happened).
  624. A horse racing jockey.
  625. A horse was very precious in this period and the horse was Yoritomo's favorite, this episode proves how important the expedition was.
  626. A horse-drawn stagecoach on a railway
  627. A horseracing ritual used to be held on a bridle path that extends approximately 218 m to the east and west of the shrine, and this shrine is believed to be 'the birthplace of horseracing.'
  628. A hosho-sen was a ship carrying not only a shuinjo (license for foreign trade) issued by the Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") but also a hosho (permit) written by roju (members of shogun's council of elders).
  629. A hot air at around 200 to 400C? is applied to polished rice.
  630. A hot citron bath
  631. A hot pot dish in which various ingredients are added to a pot of porridge instead of stock, cooked and eaten.
  632. A hot spring resort area extends near Yuhigaura (the Hamazume Coast), a place noted as one of Japan's best 100 sunset locations.
  633. A hot spring resort area is not formed, because nothing stands except a fourteen guest room building of 10,000 tsubo (33,000 square meters).
  634. A hot spring spot (野湯) can be found by drilling the river side of kamiyukawa River.
  635. A hotel (with 368 rooms in eight stories above ground) is constructed on the space above Platform 4, and is scheduled to open in autumn 2011.
  636. A hotel named 'Ryotei Koyo,' the big appeal of which is the Japanese interior design, has opened for business since October 1993.
  637. A hoto designed to resemble the former Sanchi Stupa in India was placed on the altar in 1980.
  638. A house is also included as part of the property.
  639. A house of Shoya
  640. A house of the chief priest who serves as a branch chief will be a temple branch office.
  641. A household (Ie) is registered in a koseki (the household registers).
  642. A huge Hikiyama is pulled around the town, occupying the full width of town roads.
  643. A huge amount of money is needed for operating the Shinkansen, and the only companies with enough funds to shoulder such costs are the JR companies that have taken over operations of the Japanese National Railways.
  644. A huge curry flavor fried chicken, which is a side dish, is also very popular (remainders can be taken home).
  645. A huge number of the coins were imported into Japan during the Muromachi period and they were called Eiraku-sen and distributed in Japan up to the early Edo period.
  646. A human body has nine holes, including those of the eyes, nose, mouth, ears, navel and anus.
  647. A human bone with 15 Sekizoku (a flint arrowhead) at chest to waist area was excavated from an early Yayoi period grave.
  648. A human skeleton embedded many arrowheads were found inside the Kamekan (an earthenware jar-coffin) in the Yoshinogari Ruins.
  649. A human who has had hard training and gained the ability to transform himself is called Oni.
  650. A humid climate of Osaka, a major collection center of agricultural products and dry foods in the Azuchi Momoyama Period, accomplished maturity of the flavor of dry foods and kelp.
  651. A humorous painting in which a Japanese monkey tries to use a gourd to pin down a giant catfish which is causing an earthquake.
  652. A hundred and four people were injured.
  653. A hundred zohyo who were waiting at the castle town were also defeated by an army led by Yasuyuki MATSUI and Motomasa YONEDA, which resulted in the fall of Yuminoki-jo Castle.
  654. A husband of Go no kimi
  655. A husband of Ju no kimi
  656. A husband of Juichi no kimi
  657. A husband of Jushi no kimi
  658. A husband of Ku no Onkata
  659. A husband of Naka no kimi
  660. A husband of Oikimi
  661. A husband of Roku no kimi
  662. A husband of San no kimi
  663. A husband of the eighth daughter
  664. A hyakki yagyo painted by Sekien TORIYAMA.
  665. A hypothesis on Indian alchemy
  666. A hypothesis that different authors wrote them was made by Nobuo FUJII and others before the war.
  667. A idiom, 'omatsuri sawagi' (festivity), generated from a cheerful atmosphere of festival, is an expression of the states something cheerful, or hustle and bustle, kenkengakugaku (clamorous censure) and so on.
  668. A image of 11-faced Kannon: Painted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  669. A image of Akasagarbha Bodhisattva: Painted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  670. A image of Avalokiteshwara with thousand arms: Painted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  671. A image of Fugen bosatsu (Samantabhadra Bodhisattva): Painted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  672. A image of Jizo Bosatsu: Painted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  673. A image of Juntei Kannon: Painted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  674. A image of Kujaku Myoo (Peacock King, a god with the power to stop the effect of poisons): Painted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  675. A image of Nyoirin Kannon: Painted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  676. A image of Senju Kannon: Painted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  677. A image of Shaka Nyorai: Painted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  678. A jar considered to have contained umeboshi has also been excavated from the Mawangdui Tomb, which is said to date from around B.C. 200.
  679. A jar-shaped gall on the leaf of the Distylium racemosum tree is known as a 'hyon no mi' (literally, hyon nut) and the empty gall that remains when the insect has left is blown as a fue.
  680. A javelin was considered more suitable than a spear as a tool for hunting these sharp-nosed and nimble animals, and probably the particularly rapid increase of the hafted point can be explained by these reasons.
  681. A jazz musician.
  682. A jazz trumpet player.
  683. A ji-mato (literally, "ground target") is a circle drawn on the ground, and players regard this as a mato and shoot arrows upward so they pass overhead describing a parabola.
  684. A jidaigeki often features quasi-historical events and famous figures from throughout Japanese history, but customs, manners, sound effect, dialogue and language in addition to the characterisation of these figures are significantly fictionalised to appeal to a mass audience.
  685. A jiju (chamberlain).
  686. A jimoku for appointing officials for the ceremonial of investiture of the Crown Prince.
  687. A jimoku for appointing officials related to the empress and the second consort of the emperor at investiture of the Empress and the like.
  688. A jinya also refers to a residence where the government office of the chigyosho, which is a domain of the bakufu hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) or karo (chief retainer) of a big domain, was located.
  689. A jinya is a residence where a government office was located of the domain (han) of a daimyo (territorial lord) under the shogunate system in the Edo period, or a building acting as the residence and office of the daikan (local governor) of a tenryo (bakufu-owned piece of land).
  690. A jinya originally meant a tsumesho (guardroom) for an eji (guard) who guarded the palace in the Heian period.
  691. A jinya was easy to maintain compared to a castle and often had functions for administration and residence only.
  692. A josaku named Tsukisara no Ki is also mentioned in "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicles of Japan), but it is unclear when and where it was located.
  693. A joshukaku daimyo was a daimyo whose residence in his hometown was a jinya, but who was treated like a joshu daimyo; which is an example of preferential treatment of a daimyo without a castle as joshu daimyo.
  694. A joshukaku daimyo was not allowed to convert his jinya to a castle, actually allowed to build only a castle gate.
  695. A journalist.
  696. A journey from the capital to Ise was called 'Gunko' in the Heian period.
  697. A jubako is used as a container to serve all the kaiseki dishes.
  698. A judge distinguished the true from the false by the form of those submitted documents and so on, then decided the case based on the information in them.
  699. A judge is called Hanja and his statement is called Hanji.
  700. A jumbo taxi that usually uses a van or a minivan is included in this type.
  701. A junior actor expressed his gratitude for Tojuro, saying, "The other day, I played like you and received good reviews."
  702. A junior disciple to Norito and a senior disciple to Gaku and Naozumi.
  703. A junsho-ban with a gatha poem written on it is suspended in front of the Belfry.
  704. A juzu for the Jodo Shishu sect.
  705. A kagami-ishi is a stone placed between the ensaki-chozubachi and the open veranda in order to prevent water spilled over the ensaki-chozubachi from wetting the veranda.
  706. A kagurabue is a yokobue that is used in mikagura (music performed in court ritual ceremonies) at the Imperial Court.
  707. A kaimyo (posthumous Buddhist names), Rino-inden Hokkaizenka-daikoji, was given, and was carefully enshrined.
  708. A kakejiku (hanging scroll) and flowers representing the season are arranged on the tokonoma which is illuminated by light from a bokuseki-mado (a window on the side wall of the alcove used to provide light).
  709. A kamado (cooking furnace) is an apparatus for cooking that encloses a fire when heating grain or foodstuffs.
  710. A kame-shima (turtle island) and tsuru-ishi (crane stone) stand in the front left of the pond.
  711. A kami-shi in Edo is also called 'jikarakami-shi' (a local master of karakami) (地唐紙師) regarding Kyoto as his home.
  712. A kamidana is placed in many martial arts dojos, but in the Edo Period it was not a kamidana but a kamidoko (an alcove in which a kakejiku (a hanging scroll) is hung) that was installed.
  713. A kamidana is set up facing south or east near the ceiling of the top floor (or a part of the ceiling above which the upper story does not have a floor) of a room that is as bright and clean as possible.
  714. A kamishiro is a container or dwelling of the god, which means the each deity's place or residence, and is used in contrast to the whole world called kamiyo (literally the world of gods) that includes utushiyo (this world) and tokoyo (the eternal, forever unchanging distant land over the sea, or the world of the dead, heaven).
  715. A kamon (family) (in German, Geschlecht) refers to a kinship group based on the male direct line in historical science.
  716. A kamon (family) is usually a male group that has a pedigree record and history dating to a distant past and is clearly conscious of its bloodline.
  717. A kamonabe is a duck hot pot with other ingredients such as hakusai cabbage, green onions, tofu and so on.
  718. A kana text
  719. A kanin was a square sun (a sun = 3.03 cm), but lower class government officials were not allowed to have one of that size and instead, they had to use the seal called "半通印" which was half the size of the original one.
  720. A kanji (Chinese character) '褥' (shitone) is used to mention a cushion to lie on, which refers to a bed pad, etc.
  721. A kanji character in his family name ? (hatsukashi) is also written as 泥土 meaning mud and clay, and together, Hatsukashi means to produce something using mud and clay.
  722. A kanji character in his family name, ? (hatsukashi) is a combination of 泥 (mud) and 土 (clay), with clay placed under mud.
  723. A kanji for the first character of his first name is in fact a variant character of 視, consisting of a left-side component 目 and a right-side component ?, a character with a line added below 氏.
  724. A kanji letter '籬' refers to a fence, especially the one made of bamboo.
  725. A kanjo ceremony for the Denpo Ajari rank was held for him on September 10, 805, awarded a kanjo name of Henjokongo meaning "the best person who will enlighten everything in this world."
  726. A karaage (fried food coated with flour or potato starch) restaurant called 'Torimatsu,' from which karaage zangi (fried food coated with flour or potato starch, unique in Hokkaido) originated, is located several doors from 'Robata' in Kushiro City.
  727. A karidono sengu is the transfer to a tentative building when a honden needs unexpected repair or reconstruction due to a natural disaster or other catastrophe.
  728. A kasumi-mato of 79 centimeters (this size is equivalent to a traditional han-mato [literally, "half mato"]) or 50 centimeters in diameter is sometimes used for izume games.
  729. A kataginu has the family crest put in 4 places; namely the back, both sides of the chest, and the koshiita (waist).
  730. A kataji-aya fabric, a sanmai-aya fabric on which crests are arranged by a rokumai-aya fabric, was used as the material of ketteki for winter-use.
  731. A kataudo is a person who submits a poem in the uta-awase contest.
  732. A katsudo benshi is a Japanese professional narrator of an old motion picture, or a silent movie, who gives live narration to the audience.
  733. A kaya (mosquito net) is a box-shaped net that offers protection against harmful insects such as mosquitoes.
  734. A ke (or ka) was a holiday given to nobles and government officials under the ritsuryo system.
  735. A keeping basket is used to put two cormorants each in after they are used, and is made the same way a cormorant basket is made.
  736. A ken (a unit of length) in those days was 3 m, so two sliding doors were roughly twice as wide as present ones.
  737. A kenbyo (a wise jar) containing goho (five treasures, or gems), shichiho (seven treasures, or gems), etc. is buried in the center of the mound.
  738. A key feature that characterizes the whole Muromachi period is 'the downfall of the old and the rise of the new powers.'
  739. A key member to the scenario department was Masanobu NOMURA from Nikkatsu Kyoto.
  740. A key of doyoso was called jokan and controlled under kokushi and gunji (officer of a county).
  741. A keyboardist.
  742. A keyhole-shaped tumulus (called zenpo koen-fun in Japanese) is a form of kofun (tumuli) in Japan.
  743. A kimono with short sleeves she used to wear was repeatedly washed and cleaned, and she would hardly have put on a new one.
  744. A kimono with sides that are not seamed and mae-migoro (front main panel) and ushiro-migoro (back main panel) are separated, and the right and the left of the ushiro-migoro is stitched at the back and is long.
  745. A kin-teki (literally, "gold target") is a mato with a matowaku of three sun (approximately 9.09 centimeters) in diameter, pasted gold paper on it.
  746. A kind of Japanese confectionery, awayuki, or awayuki-kan, is likened to light snow and it has a texture like snow melting in the mouth.
  747. A kind of Ko products called Renko, with a shape similar to a pill, is not so dried as in the case of Senko.
  748. A kind of Korean mochi
  749. A kind of Shomyo (chanting of Buddhist hymns).
  750. A kind of calligraphy
  751. A kind of ceremonial robe (worn in the imperial court), it is also called a Tenshi Go-raifuku (Imperial Prince's ceremonial robe).
  752. A kind of code called manpu is used to express the feeling and motion of a character and the movement of things clearly.
  753. A kind of dashi (float) carried in parades for shrine rites and festivals.
  754. A kind of deep-fried tofu.
  755. A kind of fragrant wood, called Jinko (agalloch).
  756. A kind of ikkei, with mage (chignon) made on the top of the head and the hair on the back of the head hanging down was done by uneme who served the emperors even when Heian period started.
  757. A kind of rice cake produced by shaping kneaded mochi in thin slices, drying them under the sunshine, baking them, and applying soybean source, etc., on them.
  758. A kind of rice cake produced by slicing mochi into thin pieces, drying them under the sunshine, and toasting them.
  759. A kind of sokei was also present that was formed by hanging down the hair before winding up the tip of the hair and, thereby, forming mild loops.
  760. A kind of spell to prevent the bride from becoming a demon, since it was believed that women could be demonized by a jealous rage.
  761. A kind of sushi called 'dodomese' of Fukuoka of Bizen Province (Setouchi City) is said to be the very origin of this type of sushi including the above-mentioned Okayama barazushi which started in the castle town of Okayama.
  762. A kind of the court lady served in Saigu-ryo (the Bureau of the High Priestess of Ise).
  763. A kind of the court lady served in Saiinshi (Office of the High Priestess of Kamo-jinja Shrine).
  764. A kind of whitefish paste including shark gristle.
  765. A kind of yakikamaboko (boiled fish paste grilled to make burns) that includes eggs as an ingredient.
  766. A king called himself "chin" inside the nation and was given a byogo (a name given to a dead emperor for the ceremony of putting the soul in a mausoleum), and his order was written as "sei" (制) or sho (詔).
  767. A kinship relation between Kira and Oishi
  768. A kinza (literally, gold za, or gold mint) was established by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA around the intersection with Oshikoji-dori Street in 1600 and a ginza (literally, silver za, or silver mint) was moved from Fushimi to an area south of the kinza in 1608.
  769. A kiosk stall can be found on the same floor as the ticket gates.
  770. A kiosk stall that had operated on the Keihan inbound platform was closed, and automatic vending machines were installed in its place.
  771. A kirikane brush is used for painting funori glue (glue made of a glue plant in the sea) in the spot where a piece of gold leaf is to be pasted.
  772. A kit of a model doll that makes the same movements as the above is sold by Gakken Holdings Co., Ltd.
  773. A kitchen knife having gone through the same experiment under the same conditions was broken into two.
  774. A knife is used for shaping a bamboo sword, and for generating the blade of it.
  775. A knot (rennyo-musubi) is made on the tassel attached to Oyadama on the opposite side.
  776. A ko (repetision of the same pattern of offence and defense) appeared there led Shusai to making a situation advantageous, thus ending the game when Karigane ran out of time.
  777. A ko-kata and son of 'IWAMURA-san' (Mr. IWAMURA), a Nohgakushi belonging to the Sohu Association.
  778. A ko-kata belonging to the Sohu Association.
  779. A kobukusa is a small cloth used at some tea ceremony schools when they view tea bowls or when they carry out already whisked tea and present it to various other guests.
  780. A kodanshi (professional storyteller) slaps the a shakudai pedestal (table) with a Sensu to keep rhythm and make a sound in the course of a kodan.
  781. A kodencho was an account book made to report to the central government on the results of koden (research of public paddy fields in a ryoseikoku [province]) by a kodenshi (koden researcher) or a kokushi (provincial governor) sent by the central government under the ritsuryo system in ancient Japan.
  782. A kofun generally refers to old grave which has a tumulus.
  783. A kofun was burial method for a few specific people and differ greatly from graves of other constituent member-groups at that time.
  784. A koi position was limited to twelve ladies; this was the custom in the period of nyokan.
  785. A kojakin is a small cloth used to clean off a tea bowl after drinking tea at the Urasenke (the House of Urasen) school, which is one of the Japanese tea ceremony schools.
  786. A kojakin should be moistened and folded beforehand, and a guest wipes the lip of a tea bowl with the kojakin after drinking koicha (thick tea) and then he or she passes the tea bowl to the next guest.
  787. A koji and the main part of a Court cap were separated at that time, and ei strings were used only to fix the main part.
  788. A koji is a person who reads aloud poems at the uta-awase contests.
  789. A kojichi allowed creditors to attach a debtor's properties (mainly movable properties) equivalent to the total amount of credit only, whenever and wherever they found such debtors.
  790. A kokujin (local samurai) in northern Aki Province.
  791. A kokushi performed his duties in the kokuga (provincial government office).
  792. A kokushi's tenure was six (subsequently four) years.
  793. A komabue is also written as 狛笛 in Chinese characters.
  794. A komainu ("石獅子" in Chinese and "imperial guardian lion" in English) is an imaginary mythical beast that resembles a dog and lion mixed together.
  795. A konoshi is a kariginu robe on which a ran (horizontally-wrapped fabric forming the bottom part) similar to that of a ho (a round-necked robe) or a noshi (an unlined, long-sleeved garment) has been stitched.
  796. A koro is a rokaku used for informing people the time, and the one in Nanjing City is famous.
  797. A koshiita (back plate) had been added to the back side of hakama (divided skirt) since the end of the Muromachi period.
  798. A koto kumiuta "Umegae" allegedly composed by Yatsuhashi Kengyo is also occasionally called 'Chidori no Kyoku.'
  799. A kuchibue-like sounds which ama (female pearl divers) produce when they breathe out after having surfaced.
  800. A kumade (rake) is a type of Japanese farm tool used in farming or for raking gardens that consists of rough comb-like teeth that are vertically attached to a handle.
  801. A kumade was used to hook the top of TAIRA no Yorimori's kabuto (helmet), and another was used to prevent TAIRA no Tokuko from drowning himself.
  802. A kurabito is never demoted or returned to a previous position.
  803. A kuramoto is the owner and the proprietor of a brewery, and he or she is responsible for financing, the procurement and the management of equipment, sales of sake, and other sales related activities such as marketing.
  804. A kusabue is a general term that refers to instruments which produce a sound by using a blade or a stalk of grass as a reed (musical instrument) and a resonant tube.
  805. A kyogen-mawashi type title role similar to 'Hi no Tori' and 'Locke The Superman.'
  806. A kyoka based on a phrase in the Kokin Wakashu Kanajo (Japanese preface) "Without much strength Heaven and Earth would be moved…"
  807. A label showing 'Milk-containing' and so on cannot be put on cans unless a coffee beverage contains five percent or more by weight of a dairy product containing three percent or more of milk fat and eight percent or more of nonfat milk solids.
  808. A lacquered wooden tray for soba noodles was used for the severed head: basically a lacquered wooden tray with four angles still remaining.
  809. A lady among onlookers bit off two toes of his right leg and escaped.
  810. A lady poet, ISE no Taifu was his daughter.
  811. A lady serving at the Imperial Court who was lower rank than the Emperess
  812. A ladybird (tento-mushi) is also common.
  813. A lampoon (a contribution (or a lampoon) with a satire by an anonym)
  814. A language spoken in Okinawa Prefecture and the Amami Islands, Kagoshima Prefecture, is called 'Ryukyu dialect' as a dialect of Japanese, and is also called 'Ryukyuan language' as a different language.
  815. A language student studying at his own expense (due to death in action: enshrined at the Yasukuni-jinja Shrine on November 2, 1882, one-thousand and five-hundred yen was given to his family to support them.)
  816. A language student studying at his own expense (due to death in action; fell on his own sword after getting two severe wounds when he was cut twice from one shoulder down to his opposite armpit: enshrined at the Yasukuni-jinja Shrine on November 1, 1882)
  817. A lantern made of gold hung down from ceiling.
  818. A large 12 mat size room consisting of a nine tatami mat size area (including a single tatami mat for the host), a three tatami mat size area for companions to the guest of honor and a single bay width alcove.
  819. A large Japanese community was formed in Ayutthaya, where Nagamasa YAMADA was active.
  820. A large Sensu, a one meter across.
  821. A large Tendai Sect temple that was situated to the south of Daitoku-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  822. A large amount of burnt soil and tiles were found in the excavation conducted by Nara National Research Institute for Cultural Properties between 1973 and 1982, revealing that the temple had a fire soon after the completion or when it was still under construction.
  823. A large amount of ironware from the end of the Yayoi period were excavated from sites along the coastal areas of the Genkai-nada Sea, but very little were excavated from sites along the coastal areas of the Seto Inland Sea and Kinki region.
  824. A large amount of jade magatama have been excavated on the Korean Peninsula from areas that came under the control of Silla, Baekje and Mimana (but not from the ancient kingdom of Goguryeo) in the 5th to 6th centuries, and jade magatama were used for crowns and earrings in Silla.
  825. A large amount of simmered Japanese radish which was produced to generate a large amount of water vapor was then distributed to neighbors.
  826. A large amount of tsumini mokkan were included in the relics pulled up from a sunken ship, which was discovered in Shinan, South Korea in 1976, as if it reveals who sponsored the dispatch of the Tosen.
  827. A large army led by Prince Otomo and his retainers encamped on the other side of the Seta Bridge.
  828. A large balance for exchange known as 'hariguchi tenbin' was used to weigh the tsutsumigin packets.
  829. A large bathhouse in the third basement is popular with tourists arriving at Kyoto Station on overnight express buses.
  830. A large bus (10.5 m) using the 'New 7E Body' was introduced to the Takano office for the first time in two years.
  831. A large bus was the 'Hino Blue Ribbon City one-step,' and two medium-size buses were the 'Hino Rainbow HR non-step,' which were the first non-step buses in Kyoto.
  832. A large castle was divided into an inner castle that surrounded a palace where the governor lived and an outer castle that surrounded the entire city, and the inner castle was called a castle and the outer castle was called an enclosure, and the whole structure was called a citadel.
  833. A large citadel often included a surrounding town.
  834. A large core pillar is placed at the center of the shrine building which forms the shape of the Chinese character 田, supporting the taruki (rafters).
  835. A large defense team consisted of sixty lawyers was organized at the first trial in Maebashi District Court.
  836. A large depiction of Shaka wearing red featuring the use of fine metal foil and color on the clothing, halo and pedestal.
  837. A large force led by Emperor Kobun was defeated at this combat on this day.
  838. A large keyhole-shaped tomb mound found in 1882 in the precincts of Yamatsuteru-jinja Shrine in Maibara City (Yamatsutera-jinja Shrine Tomb) is considered to be that of Okinaga no sukune no miko.
  839. A large lump of hamburger meat mixture of the same kind baked in an oven is referred to as a 'meat loaf,' and formed into bite-sized balls as meatballs.
  840. A large number of Wado-sen Coins traded now for ancient coin collections are counterfeit; therefore, cautions have to be taken.
  841. A large number of castles Akutagawa-yamajo Castle, Otajo Castle of Settsu Province, Ibarakijo Castle, Aijo Castle, Fukuijo Castle of Settsu Province, and Miyakejo Castle were captured or were forced to surrender by the army.
  842. A large number of city-dwellers have become members of the NPO or owners of Tanada.
  843. A large number of collectors, writers, and art critics from France went to Japan during the 1870s and 1880s.
  844. A large number of doto (temple and pagoda) including Amida-do Hall, many of which were built in Toba, Rakunan (south of the capital of Kyoto), and Buddha statues were built.
  845. A large number of foreign books and world maps, which are thought to be articles left by Naosuke, were discovered in the residence of the II family after the Meiji Restoration.
  846. A large number of people knew the incident through Kawachi ondo.
  847. A large number of people parade on streets carrying this.
  848. A large number of soja once disappeared in the medieval period and some revived later.
  849. A large number of the occupational branch families that had been suffering from poverty joined the Azuma Nohkyogen (blending play of Nohgaku and Kabuki [traditional drama performed by male actors], disappearing in around 1881) only to fail.
  850. A large number of the training aircrafts including Kyusan type Mid-size Training Aircraft were stationed at the base.
  851. A large number of these are in Shikoku, Hyogo and Kyoto and concentrated in the Mikawa area of Aichi Prefecture.
  852. A large number of tiles called Sanson Senbutsu measuring 20cm both in length and width and embossed with the three Buddhist deities, have been excavated from the hill behind Kawara-dera Temple.
  853. A large number of tourists visit the city to buy fresh agricultural products being sold along the National Routes 367 and 477 as well as the arterial roads around Yunohana-onsen Hot Spring; in some seasons, such produce sells out immediately
  854. A large number of traffic accidents
  855. A large number were constructed using funds donated by Buddhist followers.
  856. A large portable shrine came from Meiji-jingu Shrine in his enthronement ceremony.
  857. A large portion of them are physically characterized by their large noses.
  858. A large procession was formed by a company of almost five-hundred people including Saigu, Chobusoshi (an Imperial envoy who escorts her to Ise), Kannin (public officials), Kanjo (court ladies), etc.
  859. A large quantity of Fuhonsen coins were discovered in Asuka-mura, Nara Prefecture in January 19, 1999; therefore, the reports, the established theory that Wado-kaichin was the oldest coin would be overturned and textbooks would be rewritten, came out.
  860. A large range of sounds is used.
  861. A large scale town of that nature may be defined as a religious city.
  862. A large section of that part of the unit which is heated is designed to conceal the charcoal which is placed below.
  863. A large shinpaku is one of its features.
  864. A large snake was lying down on Seta no karahashi Bridge in Omi Province and people, afraid of it, were not able to pass the bridge.
  865. A large statue with a height of 459 centimeters, it is believed to have been built during the late Kamakura period--earlier than the unveiled principle images,
  866. A large temple complex that has most of these elements is called a shichido garan (which literally means "seven-hall temple" or a group of seven buildings that are supposed to form the heart of an ideal Buddhist temple).
  867. A large tile bearing a baked-on picture painted in a beautiful, luxurious fashion is referred to as tile art.
  868. A large tree was cut into a length of several shaku (unit of distance approximately equal to 30.3 cm) to have a shade on its cut end, being carried upright with chants "ginkari" and "oginkari."
  869. A large type of Umadashi was called Umadashi kuruwa.
  870. A large variety of dance schools exist, including the well-known Furyu school and "Kagura" school ("Kagura" means the sacred music and dancing performed at shrines), and every school can be said to be unique.
  871. A large wooden fish named 'Kaipan' hangs from the front of Sai-do hall.
  872. A large-scale funeral by Toraja is known, and a relation with headhunting is pointed.
  873. A large-scale membership hotel 'XIV Yase-Rikyu' opened on the site on November 28, 2006, and there is no shadow of what it used to be.
  874. A large-scale minting was conducted at zeniza in Kameido, Edo, which was established by giving a contract to Gofuku-ya kimono shops and so on, and good-quality and homogeneous coins came to be minted.
  875. A large-scale yagura had a main building in the center and was surrounded with an aisle called mushabashiri (warrior run).
  876. A large-scaled community existed there in the Nara and the Heian periods, and many remains and relics in these periods have also have been found.
  877. A large-size building was constructed in the west resident area.
  878. A large-sized cloth wrapper is called Oburoshiki, some of which can wrap up Futon (Japanese mattress).
  879. A launch site and shooting cabin were placed on the Tsujido seashore.
  880. A lavatory (or its temporary location) inside of Kyujo (the Imperial Palace) is determined by Bokujo.
  881. A lavatory and waiting room are provided in the station house.
  882. A lavatory is located below the platform on the Demachiyanagi side of the Demachiyanagi Station-bound platform, from which the village can also be reached by taking the stairs.
  883. A lavatory is placed inside the corresponding ticket gates for both inbound-train and outbound-train users.
  884. A lavatory to be shared was found in a nearby alley, but no bath was provided (the provision of a bath was prohibited due to the possibility that a fire might erupt and cause a disaster).
  885. A layout that is similar but has the pagoda and main hall on the opposite sides is called the "Hokki-ji-temple-style garan layout."
  886. A leader of the early Japanese immigrants in the State of California.
  887. A leading magistrate and former feudal retainer of the Saga clan, Yoshitake SHIMA, who accompanied the chief of the Development Commission, established a temporary office in Zenibako (present-day, Zenibako, Otaru City) and started the designing of the urban district of Sapporo City and the construction of a head office in Sapporo.
  888. A leading member of a rock band, Linkin Park.
  889. A leap month occurs approximately once in three years, so the Western style of calculating age cannot be used precisely because people born on a leap month do not have an exact birthday.
  890. A learned priest of the Jodoshu sect, Genmyo HAYASHI, indicated the same point in 'Senshugakuho No. 1, Azuchi Shuron no Sinso ni tsuite.'
  891. A lecture and concert held by the Sakata Classic Music Institution (located in Tokyo).
  892. A lecture hall
  893. A lecture hall in a big woods near the lake Mikochi in Vesali in the Central India, which was also used as a monastery to give a sermon--Mikochi was named after Miko, a big monkey, a lot of which lived in the area.
  894. A lecture hall was established in 1889.
  895. A leek floating/in the Ekisui river/so cold
  896. A legal certificate issued by the state or its subordinate organization for development, trade, transfer, loss, donation and inheritance of the private land or property.
  897. A legal successor of a head of a family position, a wife of a head of a family, or a husband of a female head of a family can only revive own head family (the Old Civil Codes, Article 744).
  898. A legend
  899. A legend about Mokuren
  900. A legend about Sannei-zaka Slope
  901. A legend also describes that Koto no naishi entered the sea at the Kotogahama beach and died.
  902. A legend at Fukae Inari-jinja Shrine (Fukae-minami, Higashinari Ward, Osaka City) says that Fukae in the vicinity was the Kasanui family's residence, and that the family migrated from Kasanuimura in Yamato.
  903. A legend connected to Togakushi-jinja Shrine goes that the rock of the cave thrown by Tajikarao fell on Mt. Togakushi, Shiga Province.
  904. A legend goes that Roben was abducted by an eagle when his mother was working on a farm in Omi Province (Shiga Prefecture) and left him unsupervised.
  905. A legend has it that Saigyo visited the mausoleum of his former master, Emperor Sutoku, to console the soul of the latter in the Sanuki Province; and, it was subsequently made into Hakuho, one of the chapters in "The Tale of Ugetsu" written by Akinari UEDA.
  906. A legend has it that this boy was the Buddhist monk named Eishu BANNAN who founded the Seiko-ji Temple, and that soroban bozu is this monk studying hard at night without being noticed by anyone when he was young.
  907. A legend holds that there were eight forefathers during the time in which Mikkyo occurred in India; this was conveyed to Kukai (Kobo Daishi) through China, and subsequently Kukai established the Shingon sect.
  908. A legend is told regarding 'Okame,' the wife of a carpenter who worked on the construction of the main hall (described below).
  909. A legend of Koteko called "Otehime densetsu" (Legend of Princess Koteko) has it that Koteko escaped safely to Kawamata-machi, Fukushima Prefecture (referred to by today's place names) and introduced sericulture to the place.
  910. A legend of a curse has been rumored in connection with Emperor Sutoku since the old days, because he died in an unfortunate way.
  911. A legend of the creation of maps by Gyoki
  912. A legend on Yukitsuna and his grave (a historic site designated by Amakusa City) have been handed down there.
  913. A legend say that Jyakurei was a baby who had been brought up by a ghost of 'Child rearing Ghost'.
  914. A legend says a person called ONO no Mayumi Takeyumi from 鳥見郷 accompanied Emperor Shomu for hunting in 728.
  915. A legend says that Kobo Daishi (Kukai) once cultivated tea trees here, which he himself brought back from Tang Dynasty China (the first time in Japan), and because of this episode this place is regarded as the birthplace of Yamato Cha (a brand name for the tea leaves produced in the Yamato region, similar to present-day Nara Prefecture).
  916. A legend says that a god split this shitsu into two and created Soh with 13 strings and Soh with 12 strings (it had another name).
  917. A legend says that, in December of 781, he led people from Ise Province, Mino Province, Owari Province, and Shima Province to build the Hatto (lecture hall), the priests' living quarters, and the public Buddhist bathhouse of Tadojingu-ji Temple.
  918. A legend states that once, when Hideyoshi was thirsty, he stopped by Kannon-ji Temple in Omi to ask for tea, and Mitsunari, who was a tera-kosho (boy doing the chores of a temple) at that time, served tea.
  919. A legend that identifies her as Himiko (first known ruler of Japan)
  920. A legend was created from this runaway: he stepped on a Gosun-kugi long nail stuck in a board, but he continued running away for over 10 kilometers until he was finally arrested; then this became the origin of the name of Gosunkugi no Torakichi (Torakichi Long-Nail).
  921. A legend where a frog carrying the offered rice cake on its back accompanies the scarecrow that ascend to heaven has been handed down in another region.
  922. A legitimate child of a mujo daimyo was not nominated to a Shodaibu (low rank official) at Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and was not allowed to ride a vehicle (kago [palaquin]).
  923. A length of 36 centimeters is equivalent to one shaku (approximately 30.03 centimeters) and two sun (approximately 6.06 centimeters), which are the size of a traditional mato.
  924. A length of about 12m of namihaba is necessary to make one nagagi for a woman.
  925. A letter 'bun' was also engraved on the back side, however the style was sosho-tai (cursive style writing), therefore it is also called soji nibukin.
  926. A letter 'cho' was placed under a sender and at the beginning of a text, the text was closed by letters 'kocho' and the date was followed by the signatures of the benkan and recorder (ritsuryo system) who made the dajokancho.
  927. A letter came from Kiyohide NAKAGAWA, one of the Settsushu members who seemed to have smelled the incident, but Hideyoshi sent to Kiyohide a reply to the effect: 'His Highness (Nobunaga) and the Lord (Nobutada) have overcome the crisis and retreated to Otsu City,
  928. A letter dated on September 21 says, "If we let the man whom our deceased lord risked his life to kill go unpunished, the spirit of the samurai would break down.
  929. A letter from the head temple to Kikuma Domain said that the misinterpretation of branch temples ended with the misconduct and they hoped for clemency.
  930. A letter in the name of Tokimasa HOJO remains, in which Asatsune was ordered to forcibly enforce Jitoshiki (stewardship rights) because local residents did not obey Akimichi NAKAHARA who was appointed as Jitoshiki in Fukabuchi-go and Kosogabe-go in the same province.
  931. A letter of moral precepts, written in 1557, in which he expounded on the solidarity of his three sons, including Takamoto, is 2.85 meters long.
  932. A letter of the donation remains, which makes the circumstances during that occasion known to us today.
  933. A letter that Josui wrote to Hiroie KIKAWA around that time remains in existence.
  934. A letter which was written in around 1213 and is possessed by Daigo-ji Temple has a description on Kagemori that 'Tokurosaemonnojo is silent those days, but is a person with extensive knowledge.'
  935. A letter written by Eison in his own hand
  936. A letter written by Emperor Gokomatsu
  937. A letter written by Emperor Hanazono
  938. A letter written by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (dated the 13th day of the 4th month)
  939. A letter written by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (dated the 9th day of the 8th month)
  940. A letter written by Jien Sojo
  941. A level crossing in the station (Class 1 Ko) lies in the south side (on the Demachiyanagi side) of the platforms and interconnects the platforms, where many people and bicycles cross due to the station being unmanned and having no ticket gate.
  942. A liar (a fishy story)
  943. A life is born when the wind blows.'
  944. A life of TAO Yuan Ming as a recluse was regarded as the first Chuin example.
  945. A light batter is made of cold water, eggs and wheat flour, and the ingredients are dipped into the batter and deep fried using oil at a temperature of 160 to 180 degrees Celsius.
  946. A limited express which had the nickname 'Kuroshio XX' from 1987 to 1988 and 'Kuroshio XX' from 1988 to 1989, the JNR/JR Limited Express Series 381ran between Kyoto Station and Shirahama Station via the Kansai Main Line, the Kansai Main Line Hanwa Freight Line and the Hanwa Line.
  947. A limonite container containing two large magatama (comma-shaped gems) were found.
  948. A line divides the north of Tadasu no Mori forest at Kamo Mioya-jinja Shrine (Shimogamo-jinja Shrine) and continues onward to the intersection at Higashioji-dori Street (Tanakasatonomae), and across the Eizan Electric Railway, then across the Takano River on Mikage-dori Bridge.
  949. A line was formed in front of each outlet before it opened, and the media covered this campaign prominently.
  950. A link is provided for a family head whose information is provided individually on a separate page.
  951. A lion (lead role of the second half of the play) leaps out dancing, as if to smash through the 'ranjo,' dynamic hayashi music specifically arranged for lion dances.
  952. A list of Edo machi-bugyo officers
  953. A list of Genro
  954. A list of Jingu Shrines
  955. A list of Myojin Taisha
  956. A list of Prefecturally Designated Cultural Properties of Hiroshima Prefecture
  957. A list of Shikken (Shogunal regents) to the Kamakura bakufu
  958. A list of Shinengo in Japan.
  959. A list of Shoguns during the Kamakura period
  960. A list of all the items named national treasures since 2001
  961. A list of castles in Japan
  962. A list of consonants of Middle Japanese is shown below.
  963. A list of cultural properties designated and registered by Kyoto Prefecture
  964. A list of cultural properties designated and registered by Kyoto Prefecture lists the cultural properties and historical sites and the like, designated or registered by Kyoto Prefecture in a view format, but not all the data are recorded.
  965. A list of family heads in chronological order
  966. A list of famous examples of gekokujo
  967. A list of famous people in the Kamakura period
  968. A list of hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine stripes) to be used in "Hakamagi no gi" is presented at the same time.
  969. A list of higher schools under the old system (those established based on the Higher School Order)
  970. A list of historical material concerning the Muromachi period of Japan
  971. A list of kabuki ie no gei (specialty pieces of kabuki schools)
  972. A list of printed books of "Kirishitan Bunko" by Laures is often referred to.
  973. A list of prominent figures of the period of the Northern and Southern Courts
  974. A list of rensho (co-signatories, assistants to the Shogunal regents) and hikitsuke tonin (tribunal judges) of the Kamakura bakufu
  975. A list of schools that are currently eligible to be a member of the Nohgaku Performers' Association is shown below.
  976. A list of the Tandai (military commissioners) of Rokuhara and Chinzei
  977. A list of the persons who assumed the Tairo post
  978. A list of the school head
  979. A list of titles that were inspired by this publication
  980. A listing of the main Ryoge no kan
  981. A literary monument
  982. A literary work which dealt with the incident
  983. A little before that, on the 21st, the Oka shu (岡衆) of Saigaso who defected to the Kamigata army asked by the Shirakashi clan of Arida County, shot Minato shu (湊衆) of Saiga with a gun, which caused confusion in Saiga.
  984. A little bigger mato made of tinplate is settled on a pole and it is held up high on a boat when players shoot arrows toward a lake or a river, and so they should aim upward.
  985. A little cuckoo is crying in blood, and no one knows it except for the moon in the early morning.
  986. A little dark and matured color tone which is often seen in koshu
  987. A little ingenuity.
  988. A little later after the appearance of karakami-shoji, 'akari shoji (a translucent screen or sliding door made by pasting single sheets of white Japanese paper on light wooden frames, or sometimes on bamboo frames)' was invented.
  989. A little later during the Tumulus period, it is said that a garden was made around a stone that symbolized Shumisen mountain which was thought to be the center of the world in Buddhism since ancient times.
  990. A little past 13:00 on February 4, when the troops of the domain of Bizen approached Kobe Sannomiya-jinja Shrine, two French sailors came out of a nearby building and tried to cross the array.
  991. A little to the south of the center there is a structure supported by posts in the ground extending long from east to west and with eaves on the four sides, which is assumed to have been the main building of the government office.
  992. A little while after his death, the international repuation of his work, especially in France, improved and his distinct movie style was considered novel, with many famous people from the movie industry starting to talk about their admiration of Ozu's work.
  993. A little while after that, he confined himself in a mountain temple for prayer, and he became ill there.
  994. A little while before that (there are different views about the exact period), Akishino-dera Temple was established in the south of Akishino.
  995. A live performance of Hitoshi Matsumoto named "Matsukaze 95," which was held in 1995, with the post-payment system.
  996. A local administrative organization
  997. A local book states that Katsunari MIZUNO, who was the lord of Bingo-fukuyama Domain of Bingo Province at that time, introduced han bills issued by currency exchangers in the domain in 1630 (earlier than common belief) for the purpose of promoting the industry in the domain.
  998. A local court was established in 1868 as a local administrative organ by the new government in Kyoto for it to govern areas which did not belong to any feudal domains.
  999. A local dish in certain parts of Kochi Prefecture
  1000. A local dish of Guizhou.

2001 ~ 3000

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