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

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  1. It is said that when Tadaaki received the news of Tadaharu's death, his procession hastily turned around and went back the way they came.
  2. It is said that when Tadayuki had his Hakamagishiki (ceremony to fit a child with a hakama (Japanese skirt)) at age four, Tomonobu MORI said to him, 'Achieve more than your father.'
  3. It is said that when Ujisato came to Nobunaga ODA as a hostage, Nobunaga realized his abilities at a single glance and promised his daughter Princess Fuyu's hand in marriage.
  4. It is said that when a samurai was attacked by janjanbi, he swung around his sword and mistakenly cut the neck of jizo located by the wayside.
  5. It is said that when a tiger has 3 cubs, 1 of them is always ferocious, and will eat the others if the cubs are left alone.
  6. It is said that when a timber is used as a pillar, it was erected upside-down, making the roots on the top.
  7. It is said that when boulevard trees were planted along the main thoroughfare of the metropolis, peach and nashi (Japanese pear) trees were planted so that the poor would not starve.
  8. It is said that when he called on his teacher, Sekkyo SUZUKI, on the way back to show his respect, his clothing was shabby and he was utterly exhausted.
  9. It is said that when he did so, part of the text such as poems were lost.
  10. It is said that when he directed the movie trailer "Shinjitsu Ichiro" (path of sincerity) directed by Yuzo KAWASHIMA as the chief assistant director, Masahiro SHINODA and Osamu TAKAHASHI, beginning assistant directors, watched it, they were astonished at Nakahira's outstanding talent.
  11. It is said that when he visited his aunt FUJIWARA no Matako with his brother Koremichi when he was young, she said, 'this elder brother will become a minister in future, but this little brother will end as a common person', according to "Kojidan" (Talks of the Past).
  12. It is said that when he was a child, Gennai created a work depicting a 'sacred libation' by tooling a hanging scroll.
  13. It is said that when he was a child, he often remained naked after taking a bath, and practiced Sumo with a pillar in his house.
  14. It is said that when he was around five to six years old, he drew a picture of Michizane on his own.
  15. It is said that when he was attacked by Hisahide MATSUNAGA at the castle called Nijo Gosho, he thrust several swords into the tatami mat, and every time his sword was broken, he took up a new one and kept killing his enemies.
  16. It is said that when he was on his deathbed he asked Motokiyo HOIDA, who was his younger brother who was also ill, 'who will go first?'
  17. It is said that when he was young, he got his training in pottery at Awataguchi and Seto, and later he returned to Kyoto and built his own kiln in front of the Omuro Ninna-ji Temple.
  18. It is said that when his lord, Nobuyuki, went to Edo to perform the duty of Sankinkotai (a system under which feudal lords in the Edo period were required to spend every other year in residence in Edo), Tadashige stayed at Matsushiro-jo Castle to take charge of the domain administration.
  19. It is said that when it was discovered that he had terminal stomach cancer, he was not be told about it directly.
  20. It is said that when lightening struck his shoulder searing his sleeve, he was miraculously unharmed.
  21. It is said that when people use the 'akama suzuri,' they experience supernatural happenings such as hearing the waves, a fierce battle, someone's voice, and the "Heike monogatari" (The tale of the Heike) narrated, or seeing the water ripple like the sea in the inkstone.
  22. It is said that when she crossed the ocean, she tied stones called Tsukinobe ishi and Chinkai seki around her abdomen with bleached cotton to delay the birth of her child by cooling her abdomen.
  23. It is said that when soybeans are mashed with a stone mill, only the essential protein and sugar come out in the liquid, and it becomes easy to extract the astringent soybean skins as okara without allowing them to break up.
  24. It is said that when staying in hospital, he asked Kiyohiko USHIHARA to visit him by repeated express mails and discussed with him about the future of Kantoku kyokai.
  25. It is said that when that happened all Ii's troops took off every piece of equipment, including helmets and armour, that displayed Ii's Akazonae (red arms), the symbol of the Ii clan.
  26. It is said that when the Emperor Tenchi fell ill, the Emperor Tenmu advised that Yamatohime no Okimi to ascend the throne, and the Emperor Kobun to become Daijo-daijin (Grand Minister) to serve as sessho (emperor's chief advisor).
  27. It is said that when the Rokkaku clan was attacked by Nobunaga ODA, they apparently fled into the castle asking for help from the Koga Mochizuki clan.
  28. It is said that when the Taira clan fled from Kyoto in August 1183, he offered his private residence as Emperor Antoku's temporary palace ("Heike Monogatari" [the Tale of the Heike] "Chikuzen no kuni shoku fudoki" [Continuation of the Topography of Chikuzen Province])
  29. It is said that when the death of Emperor Tenmu made it impossible to practice this form of succession, the existence of Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten, which had been kept a secret, was revealed to the public, in order to block the movements of the imperial family members that ware not able to count on the support of the Fujiwara clan.
  30. It is said that when the retired emperor made the Iwata-gawa River (now the Tonda-gawa River) be investigated, it was just as he was told and his headaches were finally cured after he encapsulated the skull inside Sanjusangen-do Temple's statue of Senju-Kannon and used the wood of the willow tree to construct the beams.
  31. It is said that when the surprised Yokan stopped walking, Amida Nyorai looked over its shoulder and said to him 'Yokan, you are too slow.'
  32. It is said that when this happened, the Chugu Shoshi bore resentment against her father, Michinaga, for his actions contrary to the wishes of the Emperor.
  33. It is said that whenever he was home, he carried an accordion with him, and hardly ever put it down.
  34. It is said that wherever she went, she kept strongly adhering to her faith and devoted herself to helping the abandoned weak people, nursing sick people, and encouraging desperate young exiles.
  35. It is said that wiping the body with the morning dew soaked floss silk would keep illness away by healing properties of chrysanthemum.
  36. It is said that with Sakato-jo castle surrounded by Kenshin UESUGI, Masakage NAGAO of the UEDA NAGAO clan surrendered to Kenshin in 1551, pledging his faith to him.
  37. It is said that with entering into the Kanto Region, the tatami craftsmen in the Mikawa Region inevitably moved to Edo and produced the tatami of 'inaka-ma,' which later became the standard.
  38. It is said that with his neck having been placed on the executioner's block, he writhed in anguish, then calmed down, after which his head was duly chopped-off.
  39. It is said that with ordinary fish, it's best to eat them within 4 to 5 hours after they are killed as their meat becomes nicely hardened from postmortem rigidity.
  40. It is said that worshipping at the shrine before the age of 3 years will grant protection from fire for one's entire life.
  41. It is said that worshipping at the shrines and purchasing a writing brush will be of benefit to those taking examinations.
  42. It is said that young Nanboku also participated in the play as a writer of popular stories, whose name was written in the fifth line (the fifth most important) of the advertisement board.
  43. It is said that yuba as an ingredient for vegetarian cuisine was seen for the first time in Japan approximately 1200 years ago, when Saicho brought it back from China along with Buddhism and tea.
  44. It is said that zeniza was also established in Kennin-ji Temple in Kyoto in 1653, but it is uncertain.
  45. It is said that zuryo obtained information about samurai in his province by the following procedure:
  46. It is said that, FUJIWARA no Michinaga, who loved Morofusa's talent, said 'I can have Morofusa succeed Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents) if Yorimichi does not have a boy.'
  47. It is said that, Princess Kazunomiya, who didsn't know anything, continued praying for her recovery and did 100-prayer ritual even after Kangyoin's death, and Tsuguko, who could not bear it, stopped her from doing.
  48. It is said that, after Koremichi TAKEHARA died, Marquis Morihisa HOSOKAWA, a lord of the former Kumamoto clan transmitted all books on the esoterica to Heita INOUE and made him succeed 'the 33rd Takeda-ryu tsukasake family.'
  49. It is said that, after Yoshinaka KISO was killed by MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, Daisuke NISHINA escaped to Iga Province and completed Togakushi-ryu school by incorporating Iga style ninjutsu.
  50. It is said that, after coming back to Japan, he made thick textile by making improvements in the process along with Iemon (Tobei) TAKEWAKA, together with the house inherited technique and new technology he had learned.
  51. It is said that, after cremation, the ashes of Empress Jito were placed in a silver urn which was also stolen and, tragically, her ashes were discarded nearby.
  52. It is said that, after his father died young, he was brought up by his grandfather, FUJIWARA no Morosane.
  53. It is said that, after his father's death, he gained the popularity of vassals and the family, and was among the first to consider raising an army and setting off to Oshu (Northern Honshu, the region encompassing Mutsu and Dewa Provinces) and Saigoku (western part of Japan [espcially Kyushu, but ranging as far east as Kinki]).
  54. It is said that, after that, he lived on Mt. Koya in seclusion after the autumn, and ate no grain and liked to do zenjo (meditation, and mental concentration) practice every day.
  55. It is said that, after that, his colleagues and citizens of the city planted the saplings left at a railway station and the cherries have come to be called 'Aloha zakura cherry.'
  56. It is said that, after the early modern period, it was popular among the people who came and went from the front of the temple gate to Wakasa Kaido Road, and lots of pious people visited it on the way to Kurama-dera Temple, and there was constant smoke of incense.
  57. It is said that, afterwards, the Japanese officials frequently returned to dine with the Americans.
  58. It is said that, although Ienari had numerous children, only half of them lived long enough to reach adulthood.
  59. It is said that, although initially calling himself 'Kadenokoji' after the street along which his residence was placed, he changed his family name to 'Yoshida' because he later built another residence in Yoshida in the east suburb of the capital.
  60. It is said that, among collected old manuscripts, they placed importance on the one MINAMOTO no Mitsuyuki originally had and the following seven manuscripts.
  61. It is said that, among his clan was Toshimoto SHINDO, a feudal retainer of the Ako clan, and he was on good terms with Yoshio OISHI while he was staying in Yamashina.
  62. It is said that, around the time of birth of Christ, Buddhist regions were so devoted to the study of Shakyamuni's teachings that they were unable to respond to wishes of ordinary people.
  63. It is said that, around this time, Tokitada made a statement 'Only members of the Taira family are humans,' praising the prosperity of the Taira family (From 'Kamuro' (Page-Boy Cut), Volume 1 of "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike).
  64. It is said that, as a gesture of thanks, Enno Ozunu gave the village people some buckwheat seed which was the origin of buckwheat grown in the area.
  65. It is said that, at 'the meeting at Shotoku-ji Temple,' he waited on the side of Dosan who observed Nobunaga secretly.
  66. It is said that, at first, inmyodenju was supposed to be conducted by a notable Buddhist priest for the emperor, but it is changed to inmyodenju by Sekkan.
  67. It is said that, at that time, a cuckoo sang its song twice or thrice over the Imperial Palace and then silence was restored.
  68. It is said that, at the deathbed of Hideyoshi, the piece was handed over to Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and became the property of Tokugawa Shogunate family, but disappeared or destroyed by the Great Fire in Meireki in 1657.
  69. It is said that, at this occasion, he offered to hand over the tea bowl 'Narashiba' to Nobunaga in exchange for protection.
  70. It is said that, based on the Inyo gogyo shiso (Yin-Yang Wu-Hsing theory) and on feng shui theory, Funaoka-yama Mountain is a hill of the god Genbu (a Chinese god) where vital energy of the earth overflows.
  71. It is said that, because of his great humility and modesty, Akitada was the only member of the Fujiwara clan who lived long without being cursed by SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  72. It is said that, becoming suspicious about the state of the castle due to this strategy, the Takeda's troops hesitated to invade the castle and decided to retreat.
  73. It is said that, before the castle tower burst into flames, Harunaga ONO begged for the life of Hideyori in exchange for the delivery of Senhime in vain and Hideyori committed suicide in Yamazato Kuruwa together with his mother, Yodo-dono, Harunaga ONO.
  74. It is said that, due to the reason as mentioned above, the architecture and lifestyle of this village were influenced by those of various regions.
  75. It is said that, during the Showa period, there were 330 doso in Kyoto and a large number in the Sagano and Sakamoto (Otsu City) outskirts.
  76. It is said that, during this time, he received Yoritomo's permission to marry TAIRA no Koremori's widow (a daughter of FUJIWARA no Narichika).
  77. It is said that, even after he returned home and lived in Kohfuku-ji Temple, he treasured the statue very much.
  78. It is said that, except for the term Goshiki Fudo, the history of those individual temples and the statues of Fudo-son mentioned earlier goes back to the pre-Edo Period.
  79. It is said that, hearing about this exchange through word of mouth, Kanbei offered to retire for fear of his personal safety.
  80. It is said that, hereto, Totoribe (unit of bird capturing), Torikaibe (unit of bird rearing), and Homutsube (unit serving Prince Homutsu) were set up.
  81. It is said that, however, he could not continue to fight against the overwhelming majority composing the Akechi army, went back to his room, set fire to himself and committed suicide in the burning fire.
  82. It is said that, if one touches this stone, he or she will receive blessings of Miroku Bosatsu (Buddha of the Future, Bodhisattva of the Present).
  83. It is said that, if you drink sake while eating Shuto as sakana (appetizers taken with alcoholic drinks), you run short of sake soon 'as if it is stolen by someone' or 'you want to drink it even if you steal it from someone.'
  84. It is said that, if you look into cases of heavy rain and torrential rain during the period of baiu, there are certain patterns.
  85. It is said that, immediately after the surrender in World War II, several causes such as the deaths in the war of the successors of many schools resulted in their shitsuden (the interruption and loss of the tradition).
  86. It is said that, in "鄭?馬宅宴洞中," a Qi-yan-shi (a Chinese poem of eight lines, with seven characters in each line) made by Du Fu, this line expressed the state that wind containing dust was blowing from the edges of clouds.
  87. It is said that, in 1432, he built a villa, which was later going to be the template for Oyakuen, the second residence of the Aizu clan.
  88. It is said that, in 1547, Joa studied under Taiko (体光) at Chozen-ji Temple in Suruga Province and eventually succeeded his position as the chief priest of that temple.
  89. It is said that, in 1603, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA established it and invited Denyo Ichia as a founder in order to pray for Acha-no-Tsubone and his daughter Taieiin.
  90. It is said that, in 807, Kukai made a pond in the form of the '阿' character, one of Sanskrit sounds (pronounced as [?]), at the temple on his return from China.
  91. It is said that, in November of the year, he was also involved in the affair of defeating Furuhito no Oe no Miko, who was a rival of Naka no Oe no Oji.
  92. It is said that, in a car in which he and his wife, Chikage OGI rode during their honeymoon, he unashamedly disclosed to his wife (under the influence of liquor) the history of all of his relations with women, and proudly told the newly married woman how he had dealt with those women, etc.
  93. It is said that, in a residence at that era, the shinden (the central building) was placed at its center, twin honin halls (main halls) were placed beside it, with one of them on its left (on its east side) and the other on its right (on the west side), and a nanin hall (south hall), another residence, was placed on the southern side of the premises.
  94. It is said that, in addition to arranging cooked foodstuffs beautifully, cooking also includes offering the feel of the season and elegance through well considering the feel of the materials of tableware and picture patterns on the tableware.
  95. It is said that, in addition, the fact that the officials had to hold additional posts of departments due to the shortage of capable government officials in Onmyoryo helped the Kamo clan, whose talent and position had been well recognized, to monopolize the principal departments of the Onmyoryo all at once.
  96. It is said that, in ancient times, women worked with a mortar and pestle, and a Department of Shomai was especially established in the miyake (Imperial-controlled territory) in the Yamato Dynasty.
  97. It is said that, in order to avoid his responsibility, Korenori claimed that Masahiro SAIMURA was the mastermind of the fire attack.
  98. It is said that, in the Boshin War, there was a plan to move the Emperor Meiji to the Sonobe jinya located near the palace, because the safety of the Kyoto palace was threatened.
  99. It is said that, in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region and some other areas, excessive pasturing and industrial pollution have expanded dry areas, becoming kosa generating areas.
  100. It is said that, in the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (Japan), Nagamasa AZAI, who was the castellan of Odani-jo Castle, Oichi no kata and Yodo-dono (also known as Yodogimi) visited for toji (hot spring cure) and that it has a long history as a hot spring in Kohoku region.
  101. It is said that, in the Taira clan government towards the end of the Heian period, thirty plus provinces became chigyo-koku provinces of the Taira clan.
  102. It is said that, in the era of Emperor Daigo, the post of the Shinto priest was handed over to Imperial Prince Koen, a son of Emperor Uda and then the Imperial Prince changed his name to MUNAKATA no Kiyouji to serve as Daiguji (the supreme priest).
  103. It is said that, in the prime of his life, Ienari drank large quantities of sake virtually every night but never seemed intoxicated.
  104. It is said that, in the ritsuryo code in Japan, a field of approx. 24 ares was supplied to each male as kubunden, and a field of approx. of 16 ares to a female as kubunden, and tax was collected from the crops from these fields.
  105. It is said that, in the shogatsu-sanganichi (the first three days of the year), rescue vehicles are dispatched due to the above-mentioned accidents (not an ambulance but a rescue vehicle must rush to the patient because it is extremely difficult to take out the mochi from the throat).
  106. It is said that, in this connection, after his father Gien was killed in the Battle of Sunomatagawa, he was brought up in this place; and when he arrived at manhood, he called himself Kurodo AICHI and became the first generation of the Aichi clan.
  107. It is said that, in this way, the Nue revenged itself on Yorimasa.
  108. It is said that, in this way, the meal can be made more tasty than when each of the dishes is consumed separately.
  109. It is said that, in those days, akari shoji was fabricated with a structure consisting of a frame, two thick vertical crosspieces and four horizontal crosspieces, and a sheet of silk fabric or thin paper pasted over one side of the structure.
  110. It is said that, just before Harukata raised a rebellion, Takatoyo proposed Yoshitaka to kill the criminal Harukata but his proposal was not accepted.
  111. It is said that, lifting Nichizon's anathema later on, Nikko gave him 36 Mandala.
  112. It is said that, not satisfied with learning at the Bureau of Education, he performed ascetic practices in the forests starting around the age of 20.
  113. It is said that, of all Nobunaga's sons, Nobutaka bore the closest resemblance to his father, and his portrait in the Hero Hyakunin Isshu (a collection of one hundred poems by one hundred poets) looks much like Nobunaga in his youth (except for his costume).
  114. It is said that, of all the yose described above, yose in a strict sense are limited to only four theaters--the Suzumoto Engeijo theater, the Shinjuku Suehirotei theater, the Asakusa Engei Hall and the Ikebukuro Engeijo theater--excluding the National Engei Hall and other theaters in most cases.
  115. It is said that, on March 3, 1941, Shinjo also saw Benito MUSSOLINI, Adolf Hitler, and Stalin having a meeting in his dream and had a feeling that "war," even a great war is going to start.
  116. It is said that, over the next several years, he was not allowed to see his father, Takauji, and was not acknowledged as Takauji's son.
  117. It is said that, similar to nanbanzuke (with Japanese sweet and peppery vegetable sauce) using horse mackerel or the like, a recipe for chicken nanban is as simple as lightly dipping frittered chicken in vinegar.
  118. It is said that, since "Hyakki Yagyo Emaki" of the Muromachi period contains the drawing of a Nyoi flying in the sky, Sekien drew this specter based on the book just like many of Tsukumo-gami included in the "Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro."
  119. It is said that, the Mitsui Company noticed this situation and conducted preliminary negotiations with the Chii Village side from the early to middle of the Taisho period to secure the forest resource in Ashiu Oku-yam Mountain.
  120. It is said that, the development of Walleye pollack fishing which replaced the Pacific cod fishing that stagnated around 1903 in Hokkaido, led the production of cod roes to begin, and by that, the tarako has become widespread.
  121. It is said that, the originally single peak Mt. Tsukuba was split into two peaks by the impact,
  122. It is said that, thereafter, Hideyoshi began to fear Yoshitaka's Machiavellian mind.
  123. It is said that, therefore, he stood against reactionary claims denying these in a resolute attitude.
  124. It is said that, therefore, the cloistered emperor issued an imperial edict to close the well.
  125. It is said that, through this tanka, Tanaka supported Choshu (otherwise known as Hagi) clan and criticized Kondo and Hijikata who came from Musashi Province.
  126. It is said that, to circumvent investigation, Oishi's son Raitaro changed his name to Utakichi HONMA and opened a shop to make and sell goods made of turtle-shell in Inari-cho, Shitaya.
  127. It is said that, to fully appreciate the scent of soba, it is best to slurp it and exhale the air, which was allowed into the mouth with soba while slurping, through the nose.
  128. It is said that, to settle pirates, Bogo JANG provided them with employment in sea transport and boat building businesses from which they could earn more and have a stable income, rather than suppressing them with military power.
  129. It is said that, unafraid of the magistrate's office or government officials, he remained undaunted towards them.
  130. It is said that, upon returning to Kyoto, Shikanosuke and company had an audience with Nobunaga ODA, during which they swore an oath to lead the charge in the attack on the Chugoku region.
  131. It is said that, when Guen Shonin died at the age of 80 in the beginning of the Genroku era, he said that he was the second son of Hideyori TOYOTOMI and he was three years old at the time of the fall of Osaka-jo Castle ("Jodo Honcho Kosoden").
  132. It is said that, when Hidehisa first became a vassal of the Oda clan, Nobunaga ODA liked Hidehisa's brave looks and gave him a sum of gold.
  133. It is said that, when Masamoto went down to Tanba Province and would not return to Kyoto on the pretext of conducting the training of Shugendo, Motoie visited Tanba together with Motosuke SHO and forced Masamoto to return to Kyoto.
  134. It is said that, when Naotaka II attempted to appeal to Shogun Hidetada regarding the false charge against Tadachika OKUBO after Ieyasu had died, Tadachika rejected the appeal because it would be disloyal to Ieyasu.
  135. It is said that, when Nobunaga died during the Incident at Honno-ji Temple, Yoshitaka said to Hideyoshi, 'Your lucky opportunity has arrived, hasn't it?'
  136. It is said that, when Susano (a deity in Japanese mythology) blew his ferocious energy out of his body, Amanozako came into being of the energy shaping.
  137. It is said that, when adjacent village of Kukigasaka-mura (九鬼ヶ坂村) was destroyed by a big fire in the Edo period, the village inherited the honzon (principal object of worship at a temple) of the temple in Kukigasaka-mura and the village of Kamihiraya-mura the land of the Kukigasaka-mura.
  138. It is said that, when directing, he expects 'both leading and supporting actors to work together as one, with understated, natural acting.'
  139. It is said that, when he called up and infused the spirit of Fudo Myoo and had kanshugyo, a sendatsu (a guide) advised him by saying, "it is better for you to become a disciple of mine because ordinary people can not protect such a outstanding statue of image."
  140. It is said that, when he left the battle field, he was given 30 ryo from Hijikata as a farewell gift, and he was significantly moved by his thoughtfulness.
  141. It is said that, when he was performing ascetic practices in Mikurodo (located in present Muroto city, Kochi Prefecture), myojo (the morning star; Venus) plunged into his mouth, causing him to awaken spiritually.
  142. It is said that, when he was running away during the Battle of Toji-in Temple, he was unable to escape and captured due to his obese body.
  143. It is said that, when it became known, there was not one person who did not mourn over his death.
  144. It is said that, when the Raigeki-tai troop retreated from Oguchi, HENMI shed tears in spite of himself and deplored beside an old pine at a small shrine saying that 'If excellent soldiers from Shigakko still participated in this battle, we must not have been defeated like this.'
  145. It is said that, when the gintsuba recipe introduced from Kyoto to Edo, wheat flour was substituted for rice flour for the batter and the name was changed to kintsuba (golden sword guards) as gold is more valuable than silver.
  146. It is said that, when they attacked, the hands and feet of Kamuyaimimi-no-mikoto trembled with fear and he could not shoot off any arrows and, instead, Kamununakawamimi-no-mikoto shot and killed Tagishimimi-no-mikoto (November 582 B.C.?).
  147. It is said that, while Ienari lived in glory, he breathed his last without anyone realizing it, for which his chief physician, Seihoin YOSHIDA, was held responsible and punished (according to the "Diary of Takako IZEKI").
  148. It is said that, while he was the lord of the Iwatsuki Domain, he built a drainage in Sasayama Village (Sasayama, Hasuda City) in his domain; the drainage became called 'Yamashiro hori' after the Tadamasa's title the governor of Yamashiro.
  149. It is said that, while his father Harusada TOKUGAWA was alive, Ienari was a compliant son.
  150. It is said that, with this system, he managed to enhance centralization of the Imperial government by appointing the court officials on the basis of their ability instead of their hereditary clan title as in the uji-kabane system.
  151. It is said thatthe rice omelet was invented for a regular patron with a sensitive stomach who always ordered an omelet and plain rice and, in sympathy for the patron eating the same thing all the time, the restaurant owner one day cooked up a rice omelet for a change.
  152. It is said the Emperor came under pressure from both Goshirakawa-in and the Taira clan, however according to recent studies, a theory developed that he had the intention to rule the government together with the Taira clan.
  153. It is said the Emperor had a strong personality and loved swordplay: on one occasion, when Shigemune ITAKURA, the shogunate's military governor who was stationed in Kyoto, remonstrated the Emperor, he said to Shigemune, 'I have never seen samurai commit seppuku (suicide by disembowelment), so why don't you show me right now?'
  154. It is said the Emperor's body was cremated in the Kita district, Kyoto City at a crematorium, monument of which still exists near the Kinkaku Elementary School.
  155. It is said the Emperor's return to Kyoto was to deal with the army of the Minamoto clan and was decided by Kiyomori.
  156. It is said the Hokyo in Kamasawa, Okawara, Oshika-mura, Nagano Prefecture, was the location of Muneyoshi's grave, and also the cemetery in Iinoya-gu Shirine in Shizuoka Prefecture enshrines Imperial Prince Muneyoshi/Munenaga.
  157. It is said the Tachikawa-ryu school was founded in the Kamakura period by a monk of Esoteric Buddhism, Ninkan, and perfected in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts by Monkan who became the gojiso (a priest who prays to guard the emperor) to Emperor Godaigo.
  158. It is said the Takeda clan in Sagami mediated when Nobutaka Mariya of the Kazusa-Takeda clan sought shelter with the Hojo clan.
  159. It is said the cause of her death was heart failure from beriberi.
  160. It is said the chihaya was worn to make movement easier.
  161. It is said the completing the learning of Hsing-man of Esoteric practices is so difficult and strict that perhaps just one person in dozens of years will complete the learning.
  162. It is said the head chef made the first nikujaga with soy sauce and sugar based on an image of beef stew which he built from the story given by Togo.
  163. It is said the kaiki (patron of a temple in its founding)was Gyoki.
  164. It is said the nenbustu of Jodo Shu began with the selection of these words, Mida Butsu.
  165. It is said the number of Muslims has continued to gradually increase since the late 1990s, which is thought to be due to those who convert to Islam after marrying people from the Middle East.
  166. It is said the one depicted in the 'attributed to Yodo dono portrait' in possession of Nara Prefectural Museum of Art is a typical Keicho kosode.
  167. It is said the reason Naomasa was assigned as a Hyobu-shoyu (junior assistant minister of the Hyobusho Ministry of Military) was that Toramasa OBU, a vassal of the Takeda clan who had first organized the Akazonae (red arms), had been assigned as one.
  168. It is said the reason for this withdrawal was a confrontation with the Kanrei (Shogunal deputy) Takakuni HOSOKAWA.
  169. It is said the reason was that Naoyasu was so loyal to Ieyasu that he became too strict with his vassals, and this worked against him.
  170. It is said the remaining soldiers participated in the later anti-Japanese gihei wars.
  171. It is said the shrine was established in the early Kamakura period.
  172. It is said the soldiers assigned to carry copper cookers were most miserable.
  173. It is said the stuffed bell peppers are good for those who hate vegetables, but they sometimes leave only the peppers uneaten, from which the meat mixture can be easily removed.
  174. It is said the sutra was copied by Kukai, but in fact, it was copied in the Nara period, which was before Kukai's time.
  175. It is said the system saw fullest administration in the first half of the tenth century when military tension caused by revolts such as Tengyonoran (the war of Tengyo) was heightened but diminished afterwards.
  176. It is said the temple had 20 sub-temples at its best time, but only four remain today.
  177. It is said the term "zuboshi" (the bull's-eye or the mark) is derived from this.
  178. It is said the theory that Atsutane came to know Norinaga while Norinaga was alive, was a distortion made in later ages to place school of Atsutane HIRATA at the center of the legitimate study of Japanese classical literature.
  179. It is said the wrong report about the war situation from their servant rushed them into death.
  180. It is said then that EDA's child (whose childhood name was Kunimatsu) was given to the care of Ieyasu's grandmother and Dentsuin's mother, Kayouin, the second wife of Kiyoyasu MATSUDAIRA.
  181. It is said then that, in May 1560, just before the Battle of Okehazama, Motonobu kidnapped Takechiyo (later known as Nobuyasu MATSUDAIRA), the legitimate son of Ieyasu (Motoyasu), who was held hostage in Sunpu and ran away to Toutomi Province.
  182. It is said there was a heavy thunder storm on the way to the mountain, the Emperor was exhausted and he almost fainted, although his aides who were with him, asked the Emperor to get on the palanquin, he refused and kept on walking until he got to the Mt. Koya.
  183. It is said there was no contrary opinion from the various schools of the Shingon sect.
  184. It is said there were 1,000 to 3,000 jochu in O-oku during the peak period.
  185. It is said there were more than ninety three thousand poems.
  186. It is said there were two second generations, and one of them was an actor who later became Matasaburo MURAYAMA the Second, but he is usually not counted in because he died young.
  187. It is said they have been carried out after Isshi-no-hen (the Murder in the Year of Issi (one of the 60 Oriental Zodiacs)) where Emperor Tenchi (latter-day Emperor Tenchi) assassinated SOGA no Iruka and destroyed the head family of Soga clan (this assassination case is sometimes referred to as the Taika Reforms).
  188. It is said they serve "mikan rice or akebono meshi" (literally dawn's rice) as school lunch in some parts of Ehime Prefecture.
  189. It is said this fashion was made by Tofukumonin Masako, and a purveyor of Masako, 'Kariganeya' received a rush of orders to make a fortune.
  190. It is said this is because the master controller is used more often than brake in the operation of the Shinkansen lines, and most of the operators are right-handed.
  191. It is said this is because there is always a slight difference in ability between fencers or fighters even if they are called a master.
  192. It is said this is why Japan became a country covered with green mountains.
  193. It is said this lady called Maki no kata schemed most of Tokimasa's conspiracies after the death of Yoritomo.
  194. It is said this was due to the fact that, although the Higuchi family was left with a large amount of debt after Noriyoshi's death, Saburo HIGUCHI required a large amount of yuinokin (betrothal [gift] money).
  195. It is said this was recommended by Eishi TAKASHINA.
  196. It is said this was the one of the factors in provoking Yoritomo's antagonism.
  197. It is said this was the only time in his life that Naomasa felt a sense of distrust towards Ieyasu.
  198. It is said to appear in Shitenno-ji Temple and Horyu-ji Temple trying to destroy the temples by pecking all over the temples with its beak.
  199. It is said to appear in Uda County of Nara Prefecture, Shizuoka Prefecture, and so on.
  200. It is said to be 'a bad day to do anything, but it is good for a memorial service (a Buddhist service) and is good only during the noon.'
  201. It is said to be Japan's oldest example of the butai-zukuri architectural style.
  202. It is said to be Japan's oldest one-way road.
  203. It is said to be Kyozo (sutra repository) of Kokusei-ji Temple in Yamaguchi City which was relocated and reconstructed in 1602 as a contribution by Terumoto MORI.
  204. It is said to be Muraku ASANEBO who first performed Ninjo-banashi.
  205. It is said to be a Buddha that controls wisdom.
  206. It is said to be a branch family of the Otomo clan and was established by MARUKO no Tsuratari, the son of OTOMO no Nukate.
  207. It is said to be a branch family of the Sasaki clan.
  208. It is said to be a concept close to Fehde in the western world.
  209. It is said to be a copy of Nagao ke kyuzo mohon.
  210. It is said to be a kind of Onibi (fox fire).
  211. It is said to be a kind of oral transmissions of kanjo (a ceremony to be the successor) to learn enshrining Matarashin which is honzon (principal image of Buddha) of Jogyo Zanmai-do Hall in Hiei-zan Mountain.
  212. It is said to be a nenjibutsu (a small statue of Buddha kept beside the person) of Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA's wife.
  213. It is said to be a picture of Saigo and Emperor Meiji in a picture with Ryoma SAKAMOTO and Kogoro KATSURA (taken by Guido Herman Fridolin Verbeek a student of Chienkan school, in the domain of Saga) existed, but it is very doubtful.
  214. It is said to be a representative political fiction of the time.
  215. It is said to be a representative work of Daito Kokushi (Shuho Myocho) due to the bold, exquisite calligraphy style.
  216. It is said to be a specter which scratches with a long arm and fingers the itchy spots just like the backscratcher does, but it also is said that, if one is not careful, one may be painfully hurt.
  217. It is said to be a transcription of Nika Sojo in Omosu which was ordered to be transcribed by Nisshin in Kyoto Yobo-ji Temple to his disciple Nichiyo in 1556, and exists in Nishyama Honmon-ji Temple.
  218. It is said to be a typical of the modern shrine architecture.
  219. It is said to be a vengeful spirit of a busho Totada TOCHI who was killed by Hisahide MATSUNAGA in the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  220. It is said to be a work of Sojo TOBA, Kakuyu, however, there is no historical record to prove it, and moreover, there is no way to confirm that he was in fact involved in it.
  221. It is said to be a yokai created by Sekien based on an anecdote about Shubin, a Buddhist monk of the early Heian period, which appeared in a war chronicle "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace).
  222. It is said to be auspicious that one dreams Mt. Fuji, a hawk or an eggplant in the first night of the year, but according to a theory, it is also said that these three items were a list of what Ieyasu liked.
  223. It is said to be changed to 'Tenno' in the Meiji period by renjo (change of pronunciation in Japanese when two particular sounds adjoin).
  224. It is said to be compiled by FUJIWARA no Nobuzane (c. 1177 - 1265), who was well known as a painter and a poet.
  225. It is said to be created in 1112.
  226. It is said to be drafted by Amane NISHI (illuminator) and improved by Genichiro FUKUCHI, Kowashi INOUE and Aritomo YAMAGATA.
  227. It is said to be due to the influence of Chogen that the posthumous Buddhist name Amidabutsu (Amida Buddha) came to be used today.
  228. It is said to be expensive if the price exceeds 650 yen.
  229. It is said to be from a fall from a horse, but it is not certain.
  230. It is said to be generated as a result of linkage of puppet plays with Shamisen music and joruri in the early Edo period.
  231. It is said to be good to hurry up in all respects.
  232. It is said to be harder and smoother.
  233. It is said to be hermit-literature.
  234. It is said to be invented by a sashimonoshi (cabinetmaker) Matashiro in Kyoto during Eisho era (1504 to 1520) and was mainly used among carpenters.
  235. It is said to be made by kneading glutinous rice flour mixed with cinnamon with water, boiling it to form into a biretta shape, and then frying it in oil.
  236. It is said to be originated from the Suwa-taisha Shrine during the Kamakura period and spread to the Suwa-jinja Shrines in various parts of Japan.
  237. It is said to be related to the style used in Fujian Province during Song Dynasty of China.
  238. It is said to be so safe that the doors of houses are never shut up and traveling merchants can sleep under the stars.
  239. It is said to be taken to pray for a victory in a game, for Shobu means 'a game' as well as 'iris.'
  240. It is said to be the beginning of Hyakusai-ji Temple, and the temple was named Hyakusai-ji Temple (百済寺) because it was modeled after the Ryoun-ji Temple in Kudara (Baekje, Paekche) (百済).
  241. It is said to be the creation of a sword fight arranger Yaenosuke BANDO who was impressed by the Tachimawari around the last scene of a silent period drama 'Orochi' (Serpent).
  242. It is said to be the first structure to allow the outside light to enter freely with its three shitajimado (unpeeled ditch reed lattice windows) and a renjimado (bamboo grille window).
  243. It is said to be the literature representing KAMO no Chomei's Mujokan (Buddhist concept of the impermanence of worldly things).
  244. It is said to be the oldest Benzaiten in Japan or the birthplace of Benzaiten.
  245. It is said to be the oldest shrine in Omi Province.
  246. It is said to be the origin of Nanzen-ji Temple.
  247. It is said to be the origin of modernized daruma dolls such as daruma dolls for wish for the success in entrance examination or colorful daruma dolls; they influence on other areas' daruma dolls.
  248. It is said to be the primary scripture of Yuiitsu shinto.
  249. It is said to be the prototype of the now commonplace small teahouses with nijiri-guchi (low entrances that make it necessary to bend down in order to enter) as well as the precursor of the sukiya architectural style.
  250. It is said to be the work of Buddhist sculptor Tankei along with the statue of Byakkoshin.
  251. It is said to be where Chisho Daishi Enchin stored Buddhist scriptures, hogu and so on after he returned from Tang.
  252. It is said to be written during the Ashikaga Period.
  253. It is said to coil around a person's neck, or to cover the face - in some cases, causing death.
  254. It is said to correspond to 'Makoraga' in scripture, but not sure.
  255. It is said to deviate from Wang Mo, one of the founders of Sansui (landscape, hills and rivers) with hatsuboku (splashed-ink technique) of a native style during the period of Tang Dynasty.
  256. It is said to exhale from the 'tanden' (a point in the lower abdomen).
  257. It is said to express its origin Rafu or its tally Ketu.
  258. It is said to express the nature of the Rago star which causes solar and lunar eclipse.
  259. It is said to haunt the Kyushu coastal region.
  260. It is said to have a miraculous efficacy for easy delivery.
  261. It is said to have already taken place at the beginning of the Nara period, in the reign of the Emperor Gensho.
  262. It is said to have annexed Omi no Yasu no kuninomiyatsuko (Omi no Yasu kokuzo) on the east coast of Lake Biwa afterwards and governed all of Omi Province.
  263. It is said to have appeared during the Genpei period (late 11th century - late 12th century CE) as something more like a kind of preserved food or portable provisions rather than a confectionery, and have developed over time into a confectionery like the present day.
  264. It is said to have appeared in Hokkaido Prefecture about 20000 years ago.
  265. It is said to have become very smelly.
  266. It is said to have been a practice of picking up mochi and a piece of vegetable together to eat, which was for good luck with a pun: 'mochi ageru' (raise a mochi = win), and 'na' (vegetable, or 'name' in Japanese) to make it 'win one's name.'
  267. It is said to have been based on the request made by Shorokuinojo (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) INBE no Sukune Hamanari.
  268. It is said to have been built by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI during the Tenpo era or Bunroku period, when he stepped down as chief adviser to the Emperor and moved to Fushimi.
  269. It is said to have been built by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  270. It is said to have been built by Yoshitaka TSUZURANUKI, the second head of the clan.
  271. It is said to have been built by order of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and surrounded by a row of beautiful willow trees.
  272. It is said to have been built during the Heian period but the actual kaiki (founding priest) was Kamakura period priest Gachirin-daishi Shunjo.
  273. It is said to have been compiled around 1006, during the reign of Emperor Ichijo.
  274. It is said to have been completed around 935.
  275. It is said to have been composed by Kanami and Zeami but the fact is unknown.
  276. It is said to have been dedicated by Takatsuna SASAKI.
  277. It is said to have been designed after the calyx of a cherry blossom or to have been adopted as a pun based on two possible meanings for "tamayoke" (written as "弾除け," it means bulletproof", but written as "多魔除け," it means "barrier against multiple evils"); however, the word's origin and exact meaning are unknown.
  278. It is said to have been developed and evolved from the knife-like stone tools or brought from the Eurasian Continent, but its origin is not still unknown.
  279. It is said to have been erected in 1616.
  280. It is said to have been established by Gantei, a leading disciple of Ganjin.
  281. It is said to have been established by Hyakujo Ekai (in Pinyin, Baizhang Huaihai) in the middle of the Tang Dynasty of China.
  282. It is said to have been established in 1650 when a Kannon (Deity of Mercy), riding on a white turtle, appeared from a nearby pond called Koigafuchi.
  283. It is said to have been formed by a great eruption approximately 20 million years ago.
  284. It is said to have been founded by ASANO no Nakai.
  285. It is said to have been founded by Dosen, who revived the Yumedono (Hall of Dreams) of Horyu-ji Temple in the early Heian period and dedicated himself to the promotion of academics at Horyu-ji Temple in his later years.
  286. It is said to have been founded by EN no Ozunu (EN no Gyoja) (A semi-legendary holy man noted for his practice of mountain asceticism during the second half of the 7 century), but the details aren't known.
  287. It is said to have been founded by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo.
  288. It is said to have been founded by Prince Shotoku.
  289. It is said to have been founded during 1596-1615.
  290. It is said to have been founded during 782-806.
  291. It is said to have been founded in B.C. 365, but it is not listed in Engishiki Jinmyocho (a list of shrines).
  292. It is said to have been founded in the Nara period, but the actual Kaiki (patron of a temple in its founding) was Kamakura period monk Myoe.
  293. It is said to have been made by a group of stone masons headed by Igyomatsu, or also called I no Yukisue, who was from Sung.
  294. It is said to have been made during the Nara or Tang period in China, but it is more influential too see that it was made in China.
  295. It is said to have been made in the Song dynasty in China.
  296. It is said to have been named 'kaiten' because the opponent's arm rotates in a large movement.
  297. It is said to have been one of the seven Anjo fudai families (a fudai daimyo who had been serving Ieyasu since he was in Anjo), which were the oldest among Tokugawa families, and appeared in Ryueihikan (a book describing events, regulations or standards, etc. of the Edo bakufu).
  298. It is said to have been personally selected by Emperor Gomizunoo.
  299. It is said to have been placed between 'Kiritsubo' and 'Hahakigi' (The Broom Tree) (The Tale of Genji).
  300. It is said to have been relocated from Oshiyama in the east to its current location as a guardian god when Kataoka-jo Castle was built.
  301. It is said to have been relocated to its current site after the Onin War, having originally stood as the gate at the mansion of TAIRA no Norimori (and TAIRA no Shigemori) but this is not known for sure.
  302. It is said to have been taken abroad immediately after the death of Hiroshige the third in 1894.
  303. It is said to have been the first Hikohachi who made the original story of "Jugemu" (a well-known rakugo program).
  304. It is said to have been the plan of Yoshitaka KURODA, a trustworthy assistant of Hideyoshi, that Hideyoshi backed up Sanboshi in the conference and that the consensus was secretly built among other chief vassals in advance.
  305. It is said to have been the principal object of worship when the temple was built in 888.
  306. It is said to have been transcribed in 1258.
  307. It is said to have been treated as Inshi jakyo (evil heresies) later and become extinct in the Edo period.
  308. It is said to have been used on horseback or for self-defense.
  309. It is said to have been written about the time when Shinran wrote his main literary work "Kyogyoshinsho" (Teaching, Practice, Faith, and Enlightenment).
  310. It is said to have been written around 1233.
  311. It is said to have been written between the Kohei era (1058 - 1064) during the reign of the Emperor Goreizei and the Enkyu era (1069 - 1073) or Joho era (1074 - 1076) during the reigns of Emperor Gosanjo and Emperor Shirakawa.
  312. It is said to have come down from the ritual in the Zhou Dynasty.
  313. It is said to have disappeared along with the demise of the aristocratic society, except for the name 'Kangakuin' which lives on in the name of the educational facilities for monks set up inside major temples such as Kofuku-ji Temple.
  314. It is said to have emerged among the townspeople of Fukagawa (Koto Ward), Edo (modern-day Tokyo), during the late Edo period.
  315. It is said to have ended up as only a draft.
  316. It is said to have enshrined Gozu Tenno at Omiya and Hachioji-sha Shrine at Wakamiya as the guardian gods when Chokyu-ji Temple was founded in 746.
  317. It is said to have established in the Heian period.
  318. It is said to have housed the guardian deity of the Nagao clan who governed the area, however, this fact is unconfirmed.
  319. It is said to have intended to emphasize on '合同' (joint) and equal merger, as the title of the stamp says, despite Japan forcibly absorbed Korean Communication service.
  320. It is said to have its origin in this story although this is only a tradition.
  321. It is said to have later been under control of Omi no kuninomiyatsuko (Omi kokuzo).
  322. It is said to have made its way from Kyoto on the cargo ships that sailed the Sea of Japan during the Edo period.
  323. It is said to have many medical properties.
  324. It is said to have originated as a temple of the Tendai sect, having been built by Saicho, the kaisan (a founder of temple as the first chief priest).
  325. It is said to have originated at the end of the Muromachi period, and is a liquid seasoning which was widely used until the mid-Edo period, along with tare (sauce made with soy sauce, sake, and other seasonings).
  326. It is said to have originated from the fact that when a Chinese Emperor stepped down from the throne, he was respectfully called 'Daijoko.'
  327. It is said to have originated in Yokohama City at the end of the Edo period, and such buildings were constructed throughout Japan after the Meiji Restoration.
  328. It is said to have originated that the local vegetables were grilled over irori fireplace and served to customers at a restaurant named 'Robata' in the nightlife district called 'Kokubu-cho Town,' in Sendai City.
  329. It is said to have originated when the 18-meter tall Mandoro Lantern, made of bamboo in the shape of a fish was lit with the sacred flame brought from Atago-jinja Shrine on Mt. Atago (Maizuru City), put in the Isatsu River, and rotated to appease the wrath of the sea god.
  330. It is said to have probably begun in the Jokyo or Genroku era in the Edo Period.
  331. It is said to have started as a priest lodge that was built by Shina, a prince of Emperor Gokameyama, in Seigan-ji Temple in 1431, and that in 1591 it was moved to the site it now occupies.
  332. It is said to have started during the Daido era (806 - 810), when Kukai built a hermitage and FUJIWARA no Otsugu built a Buddhist temple.
  333. It is said to have started during the era when Shakyamuni was alive, and to have been introduced to China and Japan along with Buddhism.
  334. It is said to have started in 726 when Gyoki built it in Settsu Province, and after it burned down in a fire resulting from the Meitoku War (1391) during the Muromachi period, Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the third shogun of the Muromachi bakufu, moved it to the base of Mt. Kinugasa.
  335. It is said to have started when Enchin found a statue of Juichimen Senju Sengan Kannon Bosatsu based on an omen in a dream and built a hall to enshrine it in this place.
  336. It is said to have succeeded the nature of Susano with which Ohanjin was syncretized.
  337. It is said to have the color of octopus that has turned red or sliced octopus legs that look like cherry blossoms
  338. It is said to mean that Gokuraku exists in a billion Buddha-lands in the far west, but that is just a way to lead people, and actually the heart inside a person is the Jodo and Amida Buddha is the heart itself.
  339. It is said to originate from Kuya.
  340. It is said to originate from the prostitutes in the Edo period, pointing at kamaboko, who would ask whether it was fish, pretending to be naive.
  341. It is said to preserve most the appearance of old Kamakura.
  342. It is said to represent architecture of the Shoin-zukuri style during the Momoyama period.
  343. It is said upon hearing this, Naomasa's vassals cried in sympathy with Ieyasu and determined to do their best in battle for their lord Naomasa.
  344. It is said whenever they saw a flight of geese, the brothers longed for their deceased father.
  345. It is said, 'it is good in the morning, but it is bad from 2 pm to 6 pm' on sakigachi days.
  346. It is said, at that time, Isami KONDO shed tears and said to Toshizo HIJIKATA, "Yamazaki was a good guy. He is happy with being seen off by so many people."
  347. It is said, however, that Genkyo had no interest in women and whenever a woman made advances, as soon as he finished collecting offerings from believers and eating Otoki (a meal served at a Buddhist memorial service), he said 'Well, have a good day' and started to run at full speed again.
  348. It is said, however, that Hidemochi secretly gave shelter to those Christians.
  349. It is said, however, that Ichiyo herself tended to disdain labor, and that the needlework and araihari were conducted by her mother and younger sister.
  350. It is said, however, that Mitsuhide AKECHI rejected Nobunaga's recommendation, declaring, 'If I can't retain men of such calbier as to be persistently wanted by other lord's, I won't be capable of rendering distinguished service to my Lord (i.e., Nobunaga ODA).'
  351. It is said, however, that about a million people write haiku today, while only a few thousand create renku, making them quite a small group comparatively speaking.
  352. It is said, however, that as a matter of etiquette, nenbutsu should be chanted in a whisper which cannot be heard by those around or at heart in order not to make believers of other sects uncomfortable.
  353. It is said, however, that he quarreled and parted ways with Ittetsu INABA in 1580, which resulted in him going into the service of Mitsuhide AKECHI, owing to their shared relationship of kinship.
  354. It is said, however, that he was not as clever as his father.
  355. It is said, however, that the development of Daigaku-ryo was delayed due to the influence of the ensuing Jinshin War, and that the concrete Daigaku-ryo system was finalized thanks to the introduction of the Taiho Ritsuryo Code (Gakuryo [the rule of education]).
  356. It is said, however, that the difference in tenpura soba is currently determined whether or not green onions are heavily used.
  357. It is said, however, that this comment was made out of jealousy for the fact that Tanaka was leaving him for a new career.
  358. It is said, however, that using a sensu of one's own school at a tea ceremony of another school is not rude.
  359. It is said, however, that while in custody, Shikanosuke went to the toilet many times, feigning a stomachache, and escaped through the toilet with his body covered in excrement, eluding the less than vigilant guard, and fleeing to Kyoto together with Katsuhisa.
  360. It is said, however, that, as sobakiri gained popularity, udon began to fall out of favor subsequent to the mid Edo period.
  361. It is said, however, the Chinese-style poems written by Soseki are exceptionally beautiful in pronunciation; in 2006, these poems were published as a book "Chugokugo de kiku Natsume Soseki Kanshisen" (Kobunsha) with a CD.
  362. It is said, that in his last years, he became a priest and believed in the Zen sect and lived in Joshoko-ji Temple. (Keihoku Ido-cho Town, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  363. It is said, though not proven, that this thickness comes not only from collagen but also from rice flour, which is known to be added from the ingredients label on the soup bag for takeout ramen.
  364. It is sake for which no flavor adjustment by filtration with active charcoal is conducted.
  365. It is salty tsukemono (Japanese pickles) and preserves for a long time.
  366. It is sanbanme-mono (third-category plays) according to the style of Noh performance.
  367. It is savory (aromatic) and creamy, and has a mild taste.
  368. It is scheduled that from December of 2009, new train-cars based on ICE3 will be introduced on existing railway lines and will be operated at a maximum speed of 250 km/h.
  369. It is scheduled that the section will be further extended up to near Rakusai in Nishikyo Ward.
  370. It is scheduled that the station's name will be changed to Jingu-marutamachi Station on October 19, 2008, when the Keihan Nakanoshima Line starts its operation.
  371. It is scheduled to extend the existing Nanboku-Jiyu-Tsuro to south or southwest over Hachijo-dori Street within 2008.
  372. It is scraped away by devotees beyond recognition.
  373. It is seasoned with Spanish Jasmine.
  374. It is seasoned with soy sauce, salt, umeboshi (pickled "ume," or Japanese apricot) and/or ground red pepper.
  375. It is seemed that several biwas preserved in the Shoso-in Treasure Repository are the oldest four-stringed type of biwas in existence presently.
  376. It is seemed that various playing techniques also existed.
  377. It is seen after the Muromachi period.
  378. It is seen after the last half of the Shinto (New Swords) period, which becomes a factor to discern the period.
  379. It is seen after the mid Kamakura period.
  380. It is seen all over the country.
  381. It is seen as the same as Miroku Bosatsu (Maitreya Bodhisattva).
  382. It is seen at rites and festivals in areas such as Izumi Province, Kawachi Province and Settsu Province in the Kinki region
  383. It is seen in Tachi from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  384. It is seen in Tanto (short swords) in the Kamakura period and 'Tosu' as a treasure in Shoso-in, but this is a universal 'shape' also seen in overseas knives and daggers.
  385. It is seen in mitsugake.
  386. It is seen in the clarification of the process from formation of sokuikanjo to its completion.
  387. It is seen in various regions in Japan, but in particular the ryuto seen from Itsukushima-jinja Shrine in Hiroshima Prefecture is well-known.
  388. It is seen with the statues of Hiten (a type of angel in Buddhist culture) or Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata).
  389. It is seldom distinguished from minteki.
  390. It is seldom seen now because wild plays are not preferred recently, but until 1960's when historical movies were popular, chanbara was one of the most popular plays for boys.
  391. It is selected by the chief of the Agency for the Cultural Affairs.
  392. It is sent from the end of the rainy season till risshu (the first day of autumn) and after that it changes to zanshomimai (late-summer greeting card).
  393. It is separate from the 'Mibu Dainenbutsu Association' that performs the Mibu Kyogen.
  394. It is separated into several branch schools, namely Miyakokoryu (ryuso [a founder of school, an originator]), Miyakokoryu Suzuki School (separated by a high-caliber disciple), Miyakokoryu Kazutaka Group (relinquished iemoto [the head family of a school] to Kazumizu MURASE in 1919 which was succeeded by Kasuyu UCHIDA, then by Kazutaka UCHIDA), and Miyakokoryu Seiha.
  395. It is separated into the two areas of north and south.
  396. It is served as a kind of shojin ryori at Zenko-ji Temple in Nagano Prefecture today, and in Okinawa Prefecture a dish called sefan (菜飯) similar to hohan is enjoyed.
  397. It is served as a simmered dish as is, or used as a material for oden (a Japanese hot-pot cuisine containing a variety of ingredients cooked in a broth).
  398. It is served in a lacquer bowl.
  399. It is served in a soup broth made from boiled dried fish and dried bonito and is seasoned with miso or soy sauce.
  400. It is served in teriyaki style in which fish is cut into fillets and its skin, without the meat, is dipped in tare (sauce made with soy sauce, sake, and other seasonings) and wrapped around a piece of burdock root, sometimes with its minced fish wrapped under the skin.
  401. It is served in the restaurant industry but such restaurants are few in number.
  402. It is served on the tip of a stick.
  403. It is served on top of soba (buckwheat noodles) and udon (wide white noodles) or added to donburimono (a bowl of rice with food on top) such as tendon (tenpura rice bowl) and kakiage-don (deep-fried diced shrimp and vegetables over rice).
  404. It is served while hot or after cooled to room temperature.
  405. It is served while still simmering, and people eat it directly from the pot.
  406. It is served with a dipping broth made from juice of grated hot daikon (Japanese radish) named Nezumi Daikon (Japanese radish named after the shape with a thin tail being similar to a mouse) and is seasoned with Shinshu miso.
  407. It is served with condiments such as ginger, garlic, grated daikon radish and leeks.
  408. It is served with hojicha (roasted green tea).
  409. It is served with vinegared miso or seasoned soy sauce (either with Japanese apricot or with wasabi).
  410. It is set around the times of the Taika Reforms in 645, rather old times among the plays of Gidayu Kyogen (Kabuki adaptation of the puppet theater).
  411. It is set in the summer when Hikaru Genji was 25 years old.
  412. It is set up in the main hall.
  413. It is settled in Hondo.
  414. It is settled in the north of Kuri (the priests' living quarters or the kitchen of a temple).
  415. It is several small fish, such as sardines, anchovies, or round herrings, that are held together by a bamboo skewer or a piece of straw that has been passed through their eyes to their jaws after they have been salted and dried.
  416. It is severely kept by the Legislative Bureau in various places at present, and it is impossible to read the family record itself.
  417. It is sewed up and used as diaper or duster.
  418. It is shameful for customers to speak to the staffs in secret languages.
  419. It is shaped before completing.
  420. It is shaped like kariginu (informal clothes worn by court nobles) with a longer bottom, but there is no sodekukuri (straps to turn up one's cuffs).
  421. It is shaped like koban (former Japanese oval gold coin) with the letters of "千両" (1000 ryo) branded on the top face and white bean paste in it.
  422. It is shaped to put on a crown with an elephant's head and an expression like a boy.
  423. It is shaved ice with sweetened red kidney beans on top.
  424. It is shikinai-sha (shrine listed in the Engishiki laws) and ranked as a sonsha (village shrine) under the old shrine classification system..
  425. It is shikinaisha (myojin-taisha).
  426. It is short and cylindrical in shape.
  427. It is shosoku (letter) written by Eshinni herself and consists of 10 letters.
  428. It is shown as a figure of anger in order to relieve the living things who suffer earthly desires and for whom relief is more difficult to find.
  429. It is significant that Japan had the first contact with Western culture (formally, without China, etc., acting as an intermediary), although it was still small in scale.
  430. It is significant that the tahoto pagoda dates back to the Kamakura period.
  431. It is significant that, when Sado aimed to return to Rikyu's style, too much emphasis was placed on the Zen sect as its logical basis.
  432. It is significant to enjoy Noh at a shrine surrounded by trees.
  433. It is similar in pronunciation to the word "medetai (happiness)."
  434. It is similar to 'Bukkake Udon' of Sanuki Udon.
  435. It is similar to 'Yohai' where worshippers offer prayers to a shrine from a remote location and to 'Daihai' where prayers are offered through an agent.
  436. It is similar to Satsuma-age.
  437. It is similar to a grenade, thrown directly by hand or sometimes with a rope using centrifugal force.
  438. It is similar to that of a Hakata-kei Kazari Yamakasa except its height which is shorter than that of the latter kazari yamakasa, and is moved during the festival in the same way as a kaki yamakasa.
  439. It is similar to the boiling method used for noodles.
  440. It is similar to the general shrine maiden costume, however, part corresponding to chihaya (Japanese coat for female priests) is called maiginu (kimono sash) and has no breast cord and when clad, an obi-sash like wide braided cord is tightened.
  441. It is similar to the gun used by European horse soldiers.
  442. It is similar to the relationship between Li Po and Du Fu, and these two supported the rakugo world in the Showa period together.
  443. It is simply a kind of table manners, but it's quoted by many people in other fields because it has great universality in its morality.
  444. It is simply a place to remove shoes and the important function of the traditional doma, which was to provide work space for gaining earnings, is now generally excluded from the living quarters in the house.
  445. It is simply called "Ubusuna."
  446. It is simply called 'narabi' (parallel), too.
  447. It is simply called namafu.
  448. It is simply referred to as "Hongan-ji Temple" in the following sentences.
  449. It is simply referred to as "the Owari family" or "the Bishu family."
  450. It is simply referred to as 'Mokuzo Bosatsu Hanka Zo' (The wooden statue of Bosatsu) in the official gazette notifying that the statue was designated as a national treasure.
  451. It is simply referred to as Kanro or Kanro Philosophy.
  452. It is situated at the ground level, with an island platform serving two tracks as well as a platform serving a tracks.
  453. It is situated between the Kasatori Interchange and the Ujihigashi Interchange.
  454. It is situated deep within the approach to Sanzen-in Temple, which is a well-known sightseeing spot.
  455. It is situated nearby to Kiyomizu-dera Temple - known as a sacred place of Kannon.
  456. It is situated on a lot across a thoroughfare from the South Gate.
  457. It is situated on the side of Mt. Mikami (Mt. Kaiju), overlooking Mikanohara which used to be the site of Kuni-kyo City.
  458. It is situated slightly south of Shisen-do Temple and contains the grave of Buson YOSA.
  459. It is situated to the left-hand-side just after exiting the Kiyomizu-no-Butai stage of Kiyomizu-dera Temple and served as the guardian shrine of Kiyomizu-dera Temple until the Edo period.
  460. It is situated to the side of the path leading to the shrine.
  461. It is situated to the west of Sanju Sangen-do Temple.
  462. It is sleeveless unlike the top that is worn by miko (shrine maiden).
  463. It is slightly bigger than most chaire used for matcha green tea.
  464. It is slightly tilted west with a pit rock chamber in both the front square and the back circular part.
  465. It is so called Tatsuno style architecture.
  466. It is so called a biography of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa who was ridiculously crazy about imayo.
  467. It is so called because the Katakamuna characters were used.
  468. It is so extensively used in these days as a facility for the present Emperor to conduct his ichthyological research including goby and as a place to cultivate rice to be used in Niiname-sai festival (ceremonial offering by the Emperor of newly-harvested rice to the deities) for the year.
  469. It is so named because it likes dark places and has a whitish, thin, slim body.
  470. It is so named because its headquarters were located in Edo (present-day Tokyo).
  471. It is so refreshing as to suppress a smell of a hen egg.
  472. It is so-called 'Ojizo-san' affectionately which is characterized by Shakujo (a priest's pewter staff) in the right hand and hoju (sacred gem) in the left hand.
  473. It is so-called 'a romance on tennis court.'
  474. It is so-called San-ichi Gonjitsu (debate over One-provisional and three-true teaching vehicles) between Tokuitsu and Saicho.
  475. It is soft silk without starching.
  476. It is sold at fish shops or mom-and-pop candy shops, and eaten at the shop or for to-go.
  477. It is sold in Naha and other cities in Okinawa.
  478. It is sold in the major stations of JR lines and the Kintetsu line in Nara Prefecture and Wakayama Prefecture (in the case of the Kintetsu line, it is sold mainly stations at which the limited express stop).
  479. It is some time written 立田姫.
  480. It is something to be built by yourselves'
  481. It is sometime assumed that it was moved away because Fujiwara no Miya (Fujiwara Palace) was at a lower level than the area where their subjects lived, and thus subjects could look down the capital.
  482. It is sometimes a compassionate thing to do to let them die.'
  483. It is sometimes added to one-pot dishes as a hidden flavor because the protein contained in it is broken down into amid acids and makes the dishes tastier.
  484. It is sometimes also shown as "Eshima Honkayo Sakusha Ko."
  485. It is sometimes called "Kikkoki" because a Chinese name for Tsunefusa's title Minbukyo (Director of Popular Affairs Bureau) was Koho.
  486. It is sometimes called "Rakunan shintoshin" (literally, new city center in the south of Kyoto).
  487. It is sometimes called "pochi bukuro," which means "tip, gratuity" in Kansai dialect, shugibukuro (special envelope for monetary gifts) which was usually given to Japanese dancing girls in and around Kyoto (apprentice geigi or geiko).
  488. It is sometimes called 'Dogo' but Dogo is not equal to Ji-zamurai.
  489. It is sometimes called 'Ruiju-u myogisho,' which is incorrect.
  490. It is sometimes called 'tanuki' (raccoon dog).
  491. It is sometimes called Goshu.
  492. It is sometimes called Jige kendan.
  493. It is sometimes called Karakudamono.
  494. It is sometimes called Kenrojiten, Kenrochigi or just Kenro.
  495. It is sometimes called Monko (listening to incense) or Ko-asobi (playing with incense) (the Chinese character of "taku" is ? [made up of two parts, "火" on the left and "主" on the right], but it may not be displayed in some Japanese environments; the same applies to the rest of this article)
  496. It is sometimes called Mt. Zaogatake because it used to have Zao-do Hall; it is a mountain of training seminaries for mountaineering asceticism.
  497. It is sometimes called Yasai (vegetable) Tendon.
  498. It is sometimes called a 'brother' of Takamatsuzuka-kofun Tumulus due to the similarity between the two in that they are round tumuli and have mural paintings of Shijin (four gods said to rule over the four directions) and so on.
  499. It is sometimes called a reconstructed imitation keep.
  500. It is sometimes called by its abbreviated name 'Chigogataki Fudoson' or 'Chigo no taki.'
  501. It is sometimes called hon-wasabi (real wasabi) in order to distinguish it from other closely related plants that are also referred to as wasabi, particularly horseradish.
  502. It is sometimes called shinpakumai.
  503. It is sometimes called straw-thatching or grass-thatching depending on the material used.
  504. It is sometimes classified as the study of posteriori destiny.
  505. It is sometimes confused with 'to wo eru,' which comes from 'lottery,' although shako-shin is commonly seen among them.
  506. It is sometimes confused with sashimi, but uchimi consisted of ingredients generally cut more thickly than sashimi and served not only with the fins but the skin and the backbone and meat around it as well; thus, there were numerous preparation methods and degrees of complexity.
  507. It is sometimes cultivated on a small scale by utilizing the water of streams or other waterways in mountainous areas.
  508. It is sometimes dressed with mayonnaise (mentai-mayonnaise), dairy cream and cheese.
  509. It is sometimes explained that the reason was because Ieyasu died from an poisoning from fried food.
  510. It is sometimes flavored with hanayu (a kind of yuzu, citrus junos).
  511. It is sometimes found off the coast of the Kii Peninsula.
  512. It is sometimes grown as it young buds are edible.
  513. It is sometimes idiomatically called 'aburage' or 'age.'
  514. It is sometimes interpreted as a kind of paper money issued by a government.
  515. It is sometimes mentioned that four Fudo of Shijin-soo had been selected first and Meki was added during or subsequent to the days of Iemitsu.
  516. It is sometimes misunderstood that 'an event of the Imperial family' means 'a private event of the Imperial family,' but it is actually 'a public event of the Imperial family.'
  517. It is sometimes performed as an event in a summer camp and the like.
  518. It is sometimes performed in the presence of an emcee.
  519. It is sometimes played to accompany temae.
  520. It is sometimes poured on foods, such as bean curd served cold and grated daikon, without being diluted.
  521. It is sometimes recommended that creases are made in the money when using new notes.
  522. It is sometimes referred to as 'tournament karate' or 'sport karate.'
  523. It is sometimes referred to as the Shinnyo-en sect.
  524. It is sometimes reported from moment to moment such as the beginning of blooming, one-third in bloom, half in bloom, three-quarter in bloom, full in bloom, starting to fall.
  525. It is sometimes said 'Enka is the heart of Japanese people,' but it should be noted that the yona nuki scale mentioned above did not originate from traditional Japanese music.
  526. It is sometimes said that this was because of HIJIKATA's ambition to strengthen KONDO and his followers.
  527. It is sometimes said that use of new notes should be avoided because it may give the bereaved family an impression that you have been well prepared for the death.
  528. It is sometimes said to bring bad luck since the name of 'ganmodoki' could lead to 'gan' (cancer).
  529. It is sometimes simply called Dashi-maki.
  530. It is sometimes used as a figurative expression in the sense that 'it has no content though the appearance is glamorous or the forms are similar, but they are totally different.'
  531. It is sometimes used as an English equivalent for 'narrative,' and often confused with an idea of 'story' or used together with the word 'story.'
  532. It is sometimes used as another name of sennin (hermit).
  533. It is sometimes used as jargon for pubic hair (wakame-zake (pouring sake in the inner thighs) (adult)).
  534. It is sometimes used as the priest's living quarters or the kitchen to cook meals in a temple.
  535. It is sometimes used broadly to indicating medieval novels centering around the Muromachi era.
  536. It is sometimes used for human activities rather than serving the deities.
  537. It is sometimes used in contrast to shikijozo (sake brewing in all seasons).
  538. It is sometimes used to make parodies of gakuen mono (a story of school life) and tokusatsu (a program using a lot of special effects photography).
  539. It is sometimes used when the story becomes too outrageous or when it is necessary to put an end to the story at one stretch.
  540. It is sometimes written as "イノダコーヒー," but its official name does not have any macron at the end.
  541. It is sometimes written as '数奇者.'
  542. It is sometimes written as Daiseishi Bosatsu or Tokudaiseishi Bosatsu.
  543. It is sometimes written with the characters 座禅 however it is correct to use the character 坐.
  544. It is sometimes wrongly written as '説教節.'
  545. It is somewhat inconvenient to move from one platform to another because, in order to do so, one must use the passageway situated one floor below.
  546. It is somewhat unclear what the Izu-Tada clan was really like, since many points are yet to be known about its lineage and historical facts.
  547. It is soup broth like that used for other Udon noodles.
  548. It is soybeans residue which is taken after soymilk is extracted in the manufacturing process of tofu (bean curd).
  549. It is specified that Saigu spends a year of purification at Shosaiin.
  550. It is specified that Saigu's Taige usually coincides with the Emperor's death or abdication.
  551. It is speculated that Meiseki were similar to family registers and keicho (yearly tax registers), which were created in later years.
  552. It is speculated that farmland registers were created out of tabe in order to make family registers more accurate than block registers.
  553. It is speculated that his mother might be a daughter of Shigefuru TACHIBANA.
  554. It is speculated that the "hide" in the name of Hidetada TOKUGAWA and "mitsu" in Iemitsu TOKUGAWA may have come from Mitsuhide, and likewise with "tsuna" of Ietsuna TOKUGAWA from Mitsuhide's father Mitsutsuna AKECHI, "tsugu" of Ietsugu TOKUGAWA from Mitsuhide's grandfather Mitsutsugu AKECHI.
  555. It is speculated that the old Mieji-shuku post station on the Nakasendo Way was at its center.
  556. It is square timber inscribed with the words such as celebration for roof-laying, decorated with old style origami in red and white, a paper fan, gold and silver leaves or their substitute (gold or silver paper), and is used to pray for various forms of happiness and protection against evils, in connection with the house and the family.
  557. It is stated above that Kaju-ji Temple became classified as a Jogaku-ji Temple in the year 905 and was restored with the assistance of the Imperial family and the Fujiwara clan.
  558. It is stated in "Koseki Kenbunki" (A Chronicle of Things Heard and Seen in Edo and Ako) that Masahane ARAKI finally promised for the third time to pass the idea of the Asano family's restoration to the Shogun's Council of Elders.
  559. It is stated in it that 'Tamari: An extremely tasteful liquid obtained from miso and used for cooking.'
  560. It is stated in the "Kuboryoshoki" that, on his way to the Province of Mutsu, he was robbed of all his possessions by bandits at the Satta Pass in Suruga, and when the Governor's wife's traveling group found him, they gave him clothes to wear.
  561. It is stated in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) that those with distinctive merits were selected on December 4 and given the rank Shosen or higher, and thus Honji was probably given the same or higher rank as well.
  562. It is stated in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) that those with distinctive merits were selected on December 4 and given the rank Shosen or higher, and thus Kimite was probably given the same or higher rank as well.
  563. It is stated in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) that those with distinctive merits were selected on December 4 and given the title Shosen or higher, and therefore Hiro probably received the same or higher title as well.
  564. It is stated in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) that those with distinctive merits were selected on December 4 and given the title Shosen or higher.
  565. It is stated in the Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) that although there were no specific names given, those with distinctive merits were selected on December 4 and given the title Shosen or higher, and therefore Oyori probably received the same or higher title as well.
  566. It is stated in the preface of the Konin kyakushiki code (amendments to penal and administrative law compiled in 820) that "Twenty-two volumes of administrative codes were completed in the First Year of Emperor Tenmu called Omi-chotei-no-ryo (The Administrative Code of the Omi Court)," but it is believed that the Omi-Ryo (Omi Administrative Code) did not exist.
  567. It is stated in the war chronicles that in preparation for the Izu Raid, Soun went to Shuzen-ji Temple, claiming to be going for a hot spring cure, and spied on Izu himself.
  568. It is stated that sinking Shingen's dead body into Lake Suwa in Shingen's will was not true (according to "Gunkan," it was not implemented as a result of a discussion between his senior vassals).
  569. It is stated there that a kami called Kuninotokotachi no Kami first appeared and then did another by the name of Kuninosatsuchi no Mikoto; then follows a statement that 'the god in Takamagahara is called Ame no Minakanushi no Mikoto.'
  570. It is station situated within 'Kyoto Municipality' in accordance with JR's Specific Ward Municipal System.
  571. It is still a well known story among the local people that, when a model of maiko arrived at Takasaki for sales campaign of sake, so many people gathered to watch her that nearby roads were massively clogged up.
  572. It is still being referenced in a great number of works as a Japanese classic fantasy, and the names of its characters and its motifs are often being used.
  573. It is still currently kept in the basement in Rinkokan.
  574. It is still famous as a border between two prefectures, besides, for the fantastic view of Uchiura-wan Bay (Fukui Prefecture) from Kyoto side of the pass, it is popular as an ideal cycling road too.
  575. It is still in effect (the Opium Act).
  576. It is still in the improvement stage.
  577. It is still known as an easy-to-surmount pass which was once approximately 100 meters lower than all the surrounding passes.
  578. It is still made not only in the Chikuzen region but also other regions including the Izumo area.
  579. It is still not altogether clear about his birth except that he is thought to be from quite a low class.
  580. It is still operating as Seisoku High School.
  581. It is still popular though not so much as before because convenience stores and restaurants have become familiar.
  582. It is still possible to see this custom called Tsukeshugen (a short celebratory Noh play) in today's Noh dramas with a shortened duration of performance.
  583. It is still preserved in the shrine hall.
  584. It is still the only nunnery temple in Kamakura.
  585. It is still uncertain if the Makimuku sites correspond to the Yamataikoku mentioned in Chinese sources.
  586. It is still uncertain that the words '衣' and '袍' used from the seventh century to the eighth century indicated the same thing, but it is supposed to be close.
  587. It is still unclear when and by whom "The Collection of Tales of Times Now Past" was compiled.
  588. It is still unknown how the lawyers in Sendai found that the bill had no autographs and how they obtained the autographs of the prosecutors in Maebashi City which was far from Sendai.
  589. It is still unknown when it was completed and who wrote it, but there is an opinion that it was written between 1271 and before the Oei area.
  590. It is still unknown whether or not all the cases involving removal of the notice board were committed by Kichigoro and his fellows.
  591. It is still used as a chapel at present and worship is conducted every week.
  592. It is still used as an emblem for both Gion Kobu and Gion Higashi.
  593. It is still used as the emblem for Gion Kobu and Gion Higashi.
  594. It is still used today, and services are held every week.
  595. It is stored at Totsugawa Village history and race resource center.
  596. It is stored in the right hall of the main building (to the left when facing the building).
  597. It is strange to celebrate too much (a story of failure by believing too strongly in omens)
  598. It is strictly forbidden to pass in front of the holy monk statue.
  599. It is strongly suspected that he may have been poisoned by Hidehisa MATSUNAGA, who was attempting to take over the lord, but this issue remains unresolved.
  600. It is strongly thought that the Zenki Naniwa no Miya Palace functioned as the capital together with the Koki Naniwa no miya Palace (the Late Naniwa no Miya Palace) which was built during the Nara period.
  601. It is struck to signal when it is time for meals or services and is said to be where fish-shaped wooden temple drums originated.
  602. It is structurally difficult to make roofs that are not steep with Gassho-zukuri style.
  603. It is structured after the Teishu-doko (a host's alcove) style in which the front of an alcove is set as the seat for a host in a tea-ceremony room.
  604. It is subdivided into the old phase and new phase.
  605. It is such a gaudy ochi that it gives the greatest visual and auditory impact.
  606. It is suggested he was an elder brother of Soun HOJO.
  607. It is suggested that Sanyo RAI was the author of this book, but there is a high likelihood that it was written by another person under the guise of Sanyo.
  608. It is suggested that Yura gozen herself could have been a court lady of Josaimonin.
  609. It is suggested that it was formed by the nominalization of the word 'Katanenasu,' meaning to generalize or summarize.
  610. It is suggested that the establishment of Za in the middle ages may also have been influenced by yoriudo groups.
  611. It is suggested that the farewell poem was not made by Kaisen; "Koranki," said that the poem was written by Takayama Osho, who held a dialogue with Kaisen; that poem was not found in any documents of that period but in modern documents.
  612. It is suggested that these articles are possibly not the same with those of the original edict of the Taika era as mentioned later.
  613. It is suggested that they became hermits.
  614. It is suitable for Sashimi or Sushi.
  615. It is suitable for dried-up plants (in a drained and wilted condition) and plants which are hard to absorb water.
  616. It is suitable for the soy-sauce for Sashimi (raw fish), or sauce for cooking teriyaki (grilled meat or fish marinated in sweetened soy-sauce).
  617. It is suitably cultivated where the soil is argilliferous and the temperature difference between the day and night is considerable in summer.
  618. It is summer now.
  619. It is sung accompanied by wagon (Japanese harp) at a relaxing time after the formal feast of court nobles.
  620. It is sung in haretoke (honored occasion, honored day), including festivals and other happy events.
  621. It is supposed that AU no Shima served the Prince Oama as a tonori (palace servant) when the Jinshin War started.
  622. It is supposed that Hidekiyo was engaged in the study of protocols for military families, which is proved by Ninagawa family documents that contain a transcription of a record of the oral transmission from Hidekiyo as one of the documents about the protocol for military families.
  623. It is supposed that Iose died that day or just before that day.
  624. It is supposed that KIFUMI no Otomo served Prince Oama as a toneri (palace servant) when the Jinshin war started.
  625. It is supposed that Mitsuna was in Otsu where Omi no miya was located when the Jinshin War started,
  626. It is supposed that Ome died that day or just before that day.
  627. It is supposed that Tokimasa made the father and son of the Hatakeyama family culpable as traitors to get rid of them, and although his sons, Yoshitoki and Tokifusa HOJO were opposed to their father when Tokimasa ordered the subjugation of the Hatakeyama family, finally they followed his orders.
  628. It is supposed that a chrysanthemum had been introduced into Japan at the end of Nara period from China in Tang as a herb, and was used for ornamental purpose later.
  629. It is supposed that a passage to a square funkyubo (grave mound built in Yayoi period) in Yayoi period changed into the protruding portion, then formed a square front, square back tomb Mound.
  630. It is supposed that among the Shinagon, Tadanobu was closest to Michinaga, and he also accompanied Michinaga, who had already entered the priesthood, when he went to Arima-Onsen Hot Spring for medical treatment and recuperation in 1024.
  631. It is supposed that around the time in which TAIRA no Masakado Rebellion broke out in the mid-Heian period, his family began to be active, forming an armed group.
  632. It is supposed that at the time of establishment, the principal image was an approximately 2.5 m high statue of Nyorai and at its back there was a wall painting of a kind of Mandala illustrating the Pure Land.
  633. It is supposed that each of them was provided with a long shaft.
  634. It is supposed that from this point, Hinai and Ani came to be treated as a part of Dewa Province.
  635. It is supposed that he could not get along well with his nephew-in-law Toshimasu (Keijiro) MAEDA, and there remains an anecdote that when Keijiro ran away, Toshiie was made to take a cold-water bath.
  636. It is supposed that he had sought the protection of Hachijoin, most probably because he lost his patron when the Kotaigogu gon no daibu resigned.
  637. It is supposed that he named himself as Urakusai after he started serving Hideyoshi.
  638. It is supposed that he was a son of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) Norito YAMASHINA of the Yamashina family.
  639. It is supposed that his first campaign was the dispatch of an expeditionary force to Kanto in 1566.
  640. It is supposed that in the ancient times there was a lake or a marsh like a pond in the middle of the Nara Basin, since the rivers seemed tidy in the areas north of Yoko-oji Road and there was a distance between Shimotsu Michi and the Shimo-kaido.
  641. It is supposed that nobles, temples and shrines in power who were intelligentsia and left many records in the period, had conflicts with emerging samurai who opposed them and the Ashikaga clan who protected these samurai.
  642. It is supposed that people were doing ukai around that time.
  643. It is supposed that such a gossip was born because the lineage of Tadatsugu (Tottori Domain) was on bad terms with that of Toshitaka (Okayama Domain).
  644. It is supposed that such a large number of people died in the battle or were forced to commit suicide because this attack was carried out simultaneously based on a well-prepared plan.
  645. It is supposed that that Yoshiie inherited the role of family head around this time.
  646. It is supposed that the Anesaki Kofun mounds are burial site of the clan.
  647. It is supposed that the Gobugyo system was established in 1585 after Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI took office of Kanpaku ("Taikoki" by Hoan OZE) or in 1593 when Hideyoshi established the Gotairo system in his illness.
  648. It is supposed that the Jomon people made clothes out of the textiles and wore them.
  649. It is supposed that the above mentioned lore was created because the appearance and overall figure of this statue have somehow feminine and exotic feeling.
  650. It is supposed that the belts worn over the garments in the figures are made of textiles instead of leather.
  651. It is supposed that the castle was a temporary fort provided for fighting, and it is unclear whether permanent castle facilities were provided there.
  652. It is supposed that the conferment of court rank onto Yorimori was in recognition for services rendered as a trusted vassal of Goshirakawa.
  653. It is supposed that the creation of the above image resulted in Dakiniten coming to be syncretized with a Shintoist god, Inari (the fox god) in Japan.
  654. It is supposed that the family was descended from a local proprietor of a land, acting as a local military leader.
  655. It is supposed that the port was located around Chuo Ward, Osaka City.
  656. It is supposed that the prototype of this legend derives from a story called 'Onzoshi Shimawatari' (the adventure of the son of Kamakura in the island) found in a collection of nursery tales in the Muromachi period.
  657. It is supposed that the warriors and citizens had used garments that might have looked like underwear of the court nobles Kosode, therefore, the warriors and citizens began to call their garments 'Kosode.'
  658. It is supposed that there were many other processes such as some techniques to prevent gaps between the outside and inside molds, finishing surface after casting, installing of tightly-curled hair knots and the plating with gold.
  659. It is supposed that these stones covered an area of 15.7m in the east-west direction and 16.51m in the north-south direction.
  660. It is supposed that this lion had Monju Bosatsu (Manjusri) on its back originally, and the color of rokusho (a paint made from copper rust, which exhibits green) and linear kirikane patterns are provided on the hair.
  661. It is supposed that this picture scroll was composed of about 10 volumes.
  662. It is supposed that this story had gradually changed into a legend, and as the people's knowledge of the Ainu in Ezo (Hokkaido) was gradually deepened, the people had come to believed that Yoshitsune escaped danger at Koromogawa and went over to Ezo to become the king of the Ainu.
  663. It is supposed that tofu (bean curd) might have been brought to Japan during this era, but it is not certain.
  664. It is supposed that, before construction of Heian-kyo was completed, natural water flows existed in the former Karasuma valley (古烏丸谷) (around present Karasuma-dori Street) and in the former Horikawa valley (古堀川谷) (around present Horikawa-dori Street).
  665. It is supposed to be a Taoist of Taoism in Song (Southern Dynasty), or another name or the same deity of Jurojin, which is Lao-tzu, a deity of Taoism and the incarnation of the southern polar stars.
  666. It is supposed to be good to eat tofu when it sways, but without over-boiling it.
  667. It is supposed to be located in Isumi County, Kazusa Province, where Hirotsune KAZUSA's residence used to be.
  668. It is supposed to be the grave of ONO no Imoko, and it has ONO no Imoko Park.
  669. It is supposed to cleanse three kinds of Karma - actions, words and thoughts.
  670. It is supposed to enshrine Dakiniten, set a skull as a principle image and attain Buddhahood while still in the flesh by sexual intercourse as a rite.
  671. It is supposed to have been compiled from 1007 to 1011.
  672. It is supposed to have started as mutual aid for common people.
  673. It is supposed to play a central role in a comprehensive cultural facility in the urban area representing Kansai Science City, along with nearby Keihanna Plaza and Kansai-kan of the National Diet Library.
  674. It is supposed, however, that Seicho died before the completion of the statue of Senju Kannon because sources suggest he was sickly.
  675. It is supposedly either Sojo's fatal arrogance or the possession by an evil spirit that caused the robe to turn into a yokai: the Eritate-goromo.
  676. It is supposedly good for curing neuralgia, rheumatism, wounds, myalgia and arthralgia.
  677. It is supposedly named after that hot spring water is used for its dough and the steam from hot spring is also used for steaming the buns.
  678. It is sure that this 'writing' included poetry, and it shows that making a poetry was an essential task for a nation.
  679. It is surmised that it was produced in 1112 by the Imperial Court in celebration of the 60th birthday of the Emperor Shirakawa.
  680. It is surmised that the tsukisara no kinomiyakko and matsurigotohito played certain roles in ABE no Hirafu's northern navigation, which led to the visit to the capital by emishi.
  681. It is surprising that he spent his 60-year director life without belonging to specific companies for the long term and also continued to shoot with little absence in the sagging Japanese film industry.
  682. It is surrounded by a hilly district 100 to 200m above sea level, with the Naryuzaki lighthouse situated on its edge.
  683. It is surrounded by a moat with a width of more than fifty meters; however, it was partly renovated in medieval times to be used as a fortress.
  684. It is surrounded by mountains in the northern, eastern, western sides, and Jodo Teien (Pure Land Garden) with a large pond laid out in front of the southern part of the garden.
  685. It is susceptible to humidity.
  686. It is suspected that Niimura had formulated a plan to assassinate the Emperor together with Takichi MIYASHITA, Suga KANNO and Rikisaku FURUKAWA.
  687. It is suspected that he wanted to claim he and Norinaga was in special relationship.
  688. It is suspected that many settlements sought more cultivation areas in each region, due to the rapid increase in population of the Yayoi group.
  689. It is suspected that some forms of Kyuju and codes of etiquette existed in ancient times, but there is little historical data to explain Yumiire in ancient times.
  690. It is suspected that the coastal area of the Genkai-nada Sea monopolized the route of iron acquisition.
  691. It is suspected that this naming is originated from the fact that in a book on strategy, it is described that "a castle is called a maru because a small circular castle is most appropriate to defend".
  692. It is swung to produce sound.
  693. It is symbolized in the fact that water puts out fire, fire melts metal, from which cutting tools are made, metal cuts wood, wood shoots through earth, and earth holds streams of water.
  694. It is syncretization of Shiva from Hinduism in India and Okuninushi no Mikoto from ancient Japan.
  695. It is synonymous with the terms 'Jingu-ji' and 'Betto-ji.'
  696. It is synonymous with the words dannaji and bodaisho.
  697. It is tailored to awase (lined garment) using red-colored hiraginu (plain silk) or aya (twilled silk.)
  698. It is taken mostly in western Japan, particularly in Kinki region, however it is not taken or even known at all in many areas.
  699. It is tasted by spreading over the warm rice or as materials for a kind of sushi or bento (lunch box).
  700. It is ten minutes by car from the Maizuru Nishi interchange of the Maizuru-Wakasa Expressway.
  701. It is ten minutes on foot from Saga Arashiyama Station on the JR West Sagano Line (Sanin Line).
  702. It is ten minutes on foot south of Kameoka Station on the JR Sanin Main Line.
  703. It is tens of centimeters in length, but is only one to a few millimeters in width, and branches in every point.
  704. It is that Masamune rebuked Masashige.
  705. It is the "Jutei Kaitai Shinsho" (lit. Substantially Revised New Book of Anatomy).
  706. It is the 'brand name' of Tobei workshop.
  707. It is the 105th tumulus of the 115 Ryukakuji burial mounds.
  708. It is the 10th chapter.
  709. It is the 10th of the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage.
  710. It is the 10th temple of the 18 Historical Temples with Pagodas.
  711. It is the 11th Chapter.
  712. It is the 12th chapter.
  713. It is the 12th temple of 33 Saigoku Kannon Pilgrimage.
  714. It is the 13th chapter.
  715. It is the 13th temple of 33 Saigoku Kannon Pilgrimage.
  716. It is the 14th chapter.
  717. It is the 14th temple of 33 Saigoku Kannon Pilgrimage.
  718. It is the 14th temple of the eighteen Butto Koji (Historical Temples with Pagodas).
  719. It is the 15th chapter.
  720. It is the 15th temple out of the 18 Historical Temples with Pagodas (Butto-koji Holy Places)
  721. It is the 16th chapter.
  722. It is the 17th chapter.
  723. It is the 17th sacred place of the 33 temple Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage.
  724. It is the 18th chapter.
  725. It is the 18th of the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage.
  726. It is the 18th site on the Honen Shonin 25 temple pilgrimage.
  727. It is the 18th site on the Rakuyo Kannon Pilgrimage of 33 Temples in Kyoto City.
  728. It is the 19th chapter.
  729. It is the 19th of the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage.
  730. It is the 19th site on the Honen 25 site pilgrimage (image of Honen maintained by Kumagai Nyudo)
  731. It is the 20th of the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage.
  732. It is the 21st chapter.
  733. It is the 23rd chapter.
  734. It is the 24th chapter.
  735. It is the 25th chapter.
  736. It is the 25th temple of the 36 Fudoson in Kinki.
  737. It is the 26th chapter.
  738. It is the 27th chapter.
  739. It is the 28th chapter.
  740. It is the 28th of the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage.
  741. It is the 29th chapter.
  742. It is the 30th chapter.
  743. It is the 31st chapter.
  744. It is the 32nd chapter.
  745. It is the 32nd of 33 pilgrimage temples in Saigoku (Kinki area).
  746. It is the 33rd chapter.
  747. It is the 42nd temples on the Saigoku Yakushi 49 Sacred Places pilgrimage.
  748. It is the 4th of the 33 sacred places that are visited during the Rakuyo Kannon Pilgrimage (the Thousand Armed Kannon).
  749. It is the 50th chapter.
  750. It is the 51st chapter.
  751. It is the 52nd chapter.
  752. It is the 53rd chapter.
  753. It is the 7th fudasho (temples where amulets are collected) of Saigoku Sanjusankasho (the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage).
  754. It is the 7th temple on the Kyoto 13 Buddha Pilgrimage.
  755. It is the Amida-do Hall whereby Shinnyobo-ni, the wife of Takamatsu Chunagon FUJIWARA no Sanehira had built in Ohara (Kyoto City) during 1148 to pray for the happiness of her dead husband.
  756. It is the Amida-do Hall which Tokuama (the younger sister of FUJIWARA no Hidehira), the wife of Norimichi IWAKI who was from a gozoku (local ruling family), had built in 1160 to pray to Buddha for happiness of her late husband, and it is a one-storied, hogyo-zukuri style (conical roof with no horizontal ridge beam) squared hall whose side is sangen in length.
  757. It is the Bekkaku Honzan (Head temple of special status) of Honzan Shugenshu sect.
  758. It is the Buddha who appeared in Hoke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra) and acclaimed the preaching of Sakyamuni.
  759. It is the Buddha who appeared in Mahayana Buddhism, and there is a theory that it originates from an Iranian faith such as Zoroastrianism.
  760. It is the Buddhism which has lost dogma, and it is similar to a primitive religion purely for people to hold funerals.
  761. It is the Daihonzan (Head Temple) of the Honmon Butsuryu Sect.
  762. It is the Gaimu-kyo (called the Minister of Foreign Affairs after the introduction of the cabinet system [in Japan]), Kaoru INOUE, who promoted the plan.
  763. It is the Grand Head Shrine of all Kasuga-Taisha Shrines in Japan.
  764. It is the Grand Head Shrine of the approximately 900 Atago-jinja Shrines throughout Japan.
  765. It is the Great Vow of Amida Butsu that leads all the people (sentient beings) to the Pure Land, and the path to the Pure Land will open by the faith which is given by Amida Butsu (Easy Path).
  766. It is the Ichinomiya (highest ranking shrine) of Tanba Province listed in the Jinmyocho (Register of Deities) of the Engishiki (procedures of the Engi era) (Myojin Taisha).
  767. It is the Imperial Mausoleum of Emperor Meiji.
  768. It is the Kuruwa with the largest stone walls and stone mounds to be found in Kannonji-jo Castle.
  769. It is the No. 19 New Saigoku Kannon Pilgrimage Site.
  770. It is the No. 46 pilgrim stamp office of the 88 Temples of Shikoku.
  771. It is the Oku no in (inner sanctuary) of Tendai sect Sanbutsu-ji Temple constructed around 1108.
  772. It is the Sakitatenami tumulus group.
  773. It is the abbreviation for the Keihan accent.
  774. It is the abbreviation of Wakamiya-jinja Shrine, Wakamiya-Hachiman-gu Shrine, etc. which are located in various places.
  775. It is the ancestral temple of the Honda family (Tadayoshi line).
  776. It is the ancient structural remnants of Naniwa no tsu (Naniwa Port) which became the key transportation hub prior to the times of Naniwa no Miya Palace.
  777. It is the antonym of Esoteric Buddhism.
  778. It is the antonym of Zuko.
  779. It is the antonym of the word jun-en.
  780. It is the area used to grip the bow as the name implies.
  781. It is the associate head temple of Yakushi-ji Temple.
  782. It is the baiu season for Nansei Islands such as Okinawa and it is often seen when the baiu front in the vicinity of Nansei Islands goes up to the north temporarily along the south coast of Honshu.
  783. It is the base of today's consumption form through the War and the restoration period postwar.
  784. It is the base station by which to calculate the fare, because it's one of the stations 'within Kyoto City' according to the JR definition of designated city areas.
  785. It is the basic historical material for the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  786. It is the biggest river in Higashi Maizuru.
  787. It is the birthplace of Gongen-zukuri style and called Nikko in Kansai.
  788. It is the birthplace of Morinosuke KAJIMA, the former chairman of the Kajima Construction Corporation, Ltd.
  789. It is the birthplace of the former chief cabinet secretary Takao FUJINAMI, who is known for his involvement in Recruit Scandal.
  790. It is the book copied many times, but it is considered useful because in 1854 Harumura borrowed Tanehikobon from Chusai SHIBUE and proof-read his version based on it.
  791. It is the brother of Rafu and his children have the name, Veroca.
  792. It is the can type used for "Roots (Canned coffee)" series sold by Japan Tobacco.
  793. It is the case that many studies about ATO no Otari, a lower-ranking government official, were conducted, although it was rare.
  794. It is the central figure of the Garbha-mandala in Kokuzo-in, and is esteemed in Mikkyo as well.
  795. It is the central institution of the Japanese Tendai Sect, founded by the monk Saicho (767-822) in the early Heian period.
  796. It is the central temple of the Obaku Sect, the latest of the pre-modern Buddhist sects to be established in Japan, and was built after the Ming Dynasty Chinese monk, Yinyuan was invited to serve as Kaisan (first head priest).
  797. It is the ceremony that Saio-dai and females involved in the ritual soak their hands in the Mitarashi-ike pond and purify themselves, and it takes place at Shimogamo-jinja Shrine and Kamigamo-jinja Shrine every other year.
  798. It is the challenging part of this role.
  799. It is the changing feeling experienced by people who gamble caused by their changing expectations on the gamble.
  800. It is the characteristic of this area that, instead of chopsticks, the accompaniment of green onions are used when eating Takato soba.
  801. It is the chief referee who, on this occasion, shouts 'Yame (Stop) !'
  802. It is the chinju-sha shrine (Shinto shrine on Buddhist temple grounds dedicated to the tutelary deity of the area) of Kurama-dera Temple.
  803. It is the climax of the song, where koto and kokyu show an excellent chase.
  804. It is the common name of the Emperor Reizei who appeared in the "Tale of Genji" after he abdicated the throne.
  805. It is the common name of the area in the vicinity of Jingu-mae, Shibuya Ward, Tokyo (Shibuya Ward).
  806. It is the common theory that his mother was Suzu, the daughter of Nagamitsu SHIOKAWA.
  807. It is the compound term of 'zen,' a transcription of Sanskrit dhyaana, and its free translation 'jo,' which has the same meaning as zanmai.
  808. It is the condition that, due to the recent climatic tendency for unusual warm winters, dormancy, which is essential to bring cherry blossoms into bloom, becomes disrupted as ambient temperatures do not stay sufficiently low for a certain period of time in the winter, resulting in their late blooming.
  809. It is the confectionery made by melting Japan agar after adding water, and then boiling it down with sugar, and molding it after mixing with meringue (confectionery).
  810. It is the conventional Monsho for Japanese Government (prime minister, cabinet [Japan]), and is treated in the same manner as the national emblem.
  811. It is the crest of the Aizu-Matsudaira family.
  812. It is the culmination of all of the Shikinen Sengu ceremonies.
  813. It is the current Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation.
  814. It is the custom in the Shingon sect to chant "Rishu-kyo" in daily devotional exercises, which stresses the virtue of chanting sutras, among the primal scriptures "Dainichi-kyo Sutra" and texts of 'Kongocho-kyo' which is composed of 18 parts.
  815. It is the day before sakujitu (the first day of the month) of the following month.
  816. It is the day one process for the Japanese sake brewery.
  817. It is the day two process.
  818. It is the deity originally enshrined in the Awashima-jinja Shrines (Awashima-jinja Shrine (粟島神社), Awaji-jinja Shrine) across the country whose sohonsha (main shrine) is the Awashima-jinja Shrine (Wakayama City) in Kada, Wakayama City, but today, it has changed to a god appearing in mythologies at many shrines.
  819. It is the development of kijoshu, sake of low alcohol concentration, sake with low rice polishing ratio, sparkling sake and so on.
  820. It is the economic urban area with a population of 70,000 in the densely-inhabited district.
  821. It is the eighth chapter.
  822. It is the eighth site on the Rakuyo Kannon Pilgrimage of 33 Temples in Kyoto City.
  823. It is the end of March 1212, and Renin the Monk is writing this down at the hut in Toyama.'
  824. It is the ending scene of Act Three in the case of Joruri.
  825. It is the enshrined deity of Oyamato-jinja Shrine (Tenri City, Nara Prefecture).
  826. It is the era of Emperor Tenchi when transfer of the capital from Asuka to Omi Province finally became possible.
  827. It is the essence of the Nishida philosophy in which behavior and ideas are unutterable and inseparable.
  828. It is the existence that has the appearance of Roya (an old man) and whose figure can be seen through human eyes only in the state of unconsciousness.
  829. It is the experience that is attained when one believes that Jesus of Nazareth is Christ, the Son of the God, who came to earth from Heaven.
  830. It is the family temple of the Mitsui family.
  831. It is the famous art of makie (Japanese lacquer sprinkled with gold or silver powder) that represents the art crafts of the Heian period.
  832. It is the famous entry dated April 8, 1200 that says people tend to relax their wariness when they are not involved in a political dispute directly, but they should be more careful.
  833. It is the fear not for your bodies, but for your spirits.'
  834. It is the festival held at Oritate-jinja Shrine in Oritate, Unazuki-cho, Kurobe City, Toyama Prefecture.
  835. It is the fifth chapter of 'Uji Jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji), which is a part of the third section.
  836. It is the fifth highest rank of peerage (Gotoshaku) in ancient China, modern Japan, and England.
  837. It is the fifty-first rank and one of the highest of the 52 ranks for Bosatsu training, and it means that its wisdom and virtue become equal to those of Myokaku, a Buddha of 略万徳円満.
  838. It is the final text of the Rikkokushi (Six National Histories).
  839. It is the finest Japanese ink painting and is a masterpiece that is representative of Japanese art.
  840. It is the first appearance in literature that suggests the origin of Najio paper was Echizen Province.
  841. It is the first avenue encountered by passengers getting out of Kyoto Station to the north, and the section between Kawaramachi-dori Street and Horikawa-dori Street is busy with many buses arriving at and departing from the Karasuma-guchi gateway, Kyoto Station.
  842. It is the first chain to have expanded the gyudon as a first food.
  843. It is the first color motion picture film of Daiei film company.
  844. It is the first existing diary of the Emperor and it was called 'the three major gyoki' together with "Daigo tenno gyoki" (the Emperor Daigo's diary) and "Murakami tenno gyoki" (the Emperor Murakami's diary).
  845. It is the first fudasho (temples where amulets are distributed to pilgrims) in a pilgrimage of six temples in Omi-Nagahama.
  846. It is the first history book which was organized as a set of accurate, full-scale records, elucidating various aspects of the "Tenpyo culture."
  847. It is the first kabuki play that Koki MITANI ever wrote.
  848. It is the first of 21 densho (books of secrets) Zeami left behind.
  849. It is the first of the so-called 'Four Mirrors,' although it describes the second-oldest period.
  850. It is the first quire.
  851. It is the first railway in Japan to be used exclusively for sightseeing.
  852. It is the first shop opened in Daimaru.
  853. It is the first step.
  854. It is the first work among the Rikkokushi to cover only one emperor's reign.
  855. It is the forerunner of Doshisha University.
  856. It is the former Nara Prefecture Products Display Center (important cultural property) completed in 1902 after the design of Tadashi SEKINO that has belonged to Nara National Museum since 1983.
  857. It is the fortieth chapter.
  858. It is the forty-eighth chapter.
  859. It is the forty-fifth chapter.
  860. It is the forty-first chapter.
  861. It is the forty-fourth chapter.
  862. It is the forty-seventh chapter.
  863. It is the forty-third chapter.
  864. It is the fourteenth of the imperial anthologies.
  865. It is the fundamental historical material to know the Nara period.
  866. It is the garden of Sanboin, an Inge (a branch temple to support services of the main temple) of Daigo-ji Temple, and was designated as a national historic site and a place of special scenic beauty in 1952.
  867. It is the golden Rokkakudo (a hexagonal hall) erected in the Monju pond in 1985, where the statues of ABE no Nakamaro and ABE no Seimei are enshrined.
  868. It is the greeting card during mid-winter from Shokan (the second coldest day) in 24 divisions of the old calendar (around January 5) to Risshun (the first day of spring) in 24 divisions of the old calendar (around February 4).
  869. It is the happiness of samurai.
  870. It is the happiness which a person who practices Yumiya feels.
  871. It is the head family of the Jeong clan having Pae?ho JI as its ancestor.
  872. It is the head family of the Senke founded by SEN no Rikyu and, Omote-senke is one of the san-Senke (literally, "the three Sen houses"), the other two being Omote-senke and Mushanokoji-senke.
  873. It is the head shrine of Mitoshi-jinja Shrines and Otoshi-jinja Shrines across Japan.
  874. It is the head shrine of the approximately 40,000 shrines around the country that enshrine the Inari-shin (the god of harvest).
  875. It is the head shrine of the approximately 450 Kifune-jinja Shrines throughout Japan.
  876. It is the head temple associated to Kinpusen Shugen Main Sect.
  877. It is the head temple of Jodo Shinshu sect Higashi Hongan-ji school located at 1 Chome, Nishiasakusa, Taito Ward, Tokyo.
  878. It is the head temple of Jodo Shinshu sect Hongan-ji school located at Honganjimonzen-cho, Horikawa-dori Hanayacho-sagaru, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  879. It is the head temple of Shinshu sect Otani school located at Tokiwa-cho, Shichijo agaru, Karasuma-dori, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  880. It is the head temple of Tendai sect.
  881. It is the head temple of the Bukko-ji school of Shinshu sect.
  882. It is the head temple of the Jishu sect Ichiya school founded by Sakua.
  883. It is the head temple of the Otani sect, which is part of the Shinshu Kyodan Rengo (Ten Schools of Shin Buddhism), and also joins Nishi Hongan-ji temple (officially Hongan-ji temple, head temple of the Hongan-ji sect of Shin Buddhism), as one of the main temples of Shin Buddhism.
  884. It is the head temple of the Shinshi Hoen (scholastic faction of Nichiren Sect).
  885. It is the head temple of the Tendaijimon sect.
  886. It is the head temple of the Yamashina school of the Shingon Sect.
  887. It is the heyday of the Taira family; the play starts with a spirited nanori (announcement of one's name) of the waki (supporting role) (TAIRA no Munemori).
  888. It is the highest achievement in the history.'
  889. It is the highest among the buildings of the palace.
  890. It is the highest grade awarded to officers below the rank of major, warrant officers, and non-commissioned officers who have rendered distinguished service.
  891. It is the highest mountain in Chiba Prefecture.
  892. It is the highest mountain in Hira mountains located in Kosei region in the western part of Shiga Prefecture.
  893. It is the highest mountain in Shiga Prefecture and one of the hundred most celebrated mountains in Japan.
  894. It is the highest mountain peak in Osaka Prefecture, and the highest peak of the prefecture (1,056 meters) is located at the half way up of this mountain.
  895. It is the highest pass on the very long National Route 477, which connects Mie Prefecture and Osaka Prefecture with taking the route inland of Kii-hanto Peninsula.
  896. It is the highest peak in Mie Prefecture.
  897. It is the highest position of the Rokuchoshu (six positions of lead monks).
  898. It is the highest rank in an Imperial family in the Korean Empire.
  899. It is the history of the tenkoku and insho (seals) in Japan.
  900. It is the home of the Saga Goryu school of ikebana that originated with Emperor Saga and continues to flourish today.
  901. It is the honzon (principal image) of the Kondo (Daibutsu-den [Great Buddha Hall]) of the Todai-ji Temple in Nara City.
  902. It is the husband of Sachi, a daughter of Ashura.
  903. It is the idea that all the phenomena do not exist independently, but exist in one of two conflicting forms, 'yin' and 'yang' (for example, light and darkness, heaven and earth, men and women, good and evil, good fortune or bad), each one repeating rise and fall.
  904. It is the inn where Ryoma SAKAMOTO made his narrow escape.
  905. It is the inso formed by a combination of the right hand taking the form of Semui-in and the left hand taking the form of Yogan-in.
  906. It is the inso formed by a hand pointing downward with the palm facing outward.
  907. It is the inso formed by a hand raised with the palm facing outward.
  908. It is the karuta tournament played by the rule of All-Japan Karuta Association.
  909. It is the largest among the imperial anthologies, with twenty volumes, including 2,801waka.
  910. It is the largest among the variant texts of "Hogen Monogatari."
  911. It is the largest among the various schools of tea ceremony, and has the majority of students who enjoy studying tea ceremony in Japan.
  912. It is the largest hall in the Kyuden, where banquets with a large number of people to attend, including the Imperial court dinner and His Majesty's Birthday Reception.
  913. It is the largest lake in Japan.
  914. It is the largest of them.
  915. It is the largest remote island in Kyoto Prefecture, located in Japan Sea, one kilometer off the east of Naryu-misaki Cape, and the circumference of the island with about four kilometers.
  916. It is the largest school of the five schools of Nohgaku.
  917. It is the largest sect of the Rinzai School, with more than 3,400 sect temples.
  918. It is the largest snail living in Japan.
  919. It is the largest wooden sculpture to be designated either a National Treasure or Important Cultural Property.
  920. It is the largest-scaled 'Ken Asobi (fist games)' among 'Ozashiki-Asobi (games with Geisha)' that uses a folding screen and choreography.
  921. It is the last book of Nijuichidaishu (the twenty-one collections of waka compiled by imperial command).
  922. It is the last case of Seppuku as a legal punishment in Japanese history.
  923. It is the last civil war in Japan so far.
  924. It is the later compilations such as "Azuma Kagami" and "Hyakurensho" that give him the title 'Seii Taishogun,' while "Gyokuyo" and "Sankaikoryonukigakiyo" (excerpts from "Sankaiki"), historical documents that were written at the time these events took place, have his title as 'Seito Taishogun.'
  925. It is the leading travelogue among Japanese classics and was also the best known work among the books written by Basho MATSUO.
  926. It is the line engraved Magaibutsu at the Ono-dera Temple (Muro-mura, Nara Prefecture) and in Too, Kamo-cho, that copied this Magaibutsu.
  927. It is the listed as a Myojin Taisha in the Jinmyocho (Register of Deities) of the Engishiki (procedures of the Engi era).
  928. It is the local shrine of the Fushimi area.
  929. It is the location of Yama-go and Sakado-go of Heguri County, Yamato Province, of ancient times.
  930. It is the main peak of Ikoma Mountain Range.
  931. It is the main peak of the mountain range and was formerly called Mt. Ranbagamine.
  932. It is the main shrine of Shirahige-jinja Shrines around the nation.
  933. It is the main street of Shimabara.
  934. It is the main temple of the Nichiren sect (the lineage temple).
  935. It is the main temple of the Southern lineage of Daitoku-ji Temple whereas Daisen-in Temple is the main temple of the Northern lineage of Daitoku-ji Temple.
  936. It is the major burial goods for tumulus in northern Tohoku Region in the late seventh century.
  937. It is the mandatory removal of a criminal sentenced to death for murder to another province to build a house in order to get out of trouble if this criminal at risk of revenge from parents, a brother, a sister etc. of the person he has been murdered.
  938. It is the mental state to enter the same status as that of Nyorai (Tathagata) and to have holy wisdom by ones own awareness.
  939. It is the metal part located opposite side of a sword head.
  940. It is the military currency issued in various Asian Pacific areas where the Japanese army occupied after 1941.
  941. It is the most common position for inserting kanzashi and hirate-kanzashi, tama-kanzashi, hime-kanzashi and/or kazari-kanzashi are used for this purpose.
  942. It is the most common structure as seen in mitsugake and yotsugake.
  943. It is the most common structure seen in mitsugake, yotsugake and morogake (a five-fingered shooting glove).
  944. It is the most common type of salted squid.
  945. It is the most convincing that Takechidai-ji Temple and Daikandai-ji Temple were located in different places.
  946. It is the most essential area to enshrine and serve deities.
  947. It is the most famous among gagaku musical works.
  948. It is the most important part that lies within the palm of the archer, and uses a deer leather that is soft and keeps in moisture.
  949. It is the most popular and beloved flower in Japan.
  950. It is the most popular brand of Wakayama Prefecture grown in the Arita-gawa River basin.
  951. It is the most popular residential area in Kyoto City, with the largest population of all the eleven administrative wards.
  952. It is the most prestigious shrine in Kohoku (area north of Lake Biwa), that is described in "Sandaijitsuroku" as being given shinkai (ranks granted to Shinto gods) of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) in 859.
  953. It is the most prevalent form of hay fever in Japan where it affects 15% of the population.
  954. It is the most recent national treasure in the category of paintings.
  955. It is the most representative dyeing technique in Japan.
  956. It is the most rich or full-bodied akumochizake.
  957. It is the most solemn service as well.
  958. It is the most splendid play he has ever seen, so he begins to list genres of sarugaku and make comments on its masters.
  959. It is the most unusual thing." and cried.
  960. It is the most valiant and mysterious event in Shuni-e.
  961. It is the most valuable literature about mask creators.
  962. It is the most well-known piece of Kabuki shosagoto and is one of the most popular recital works chosen for performance by students of music and dance.
  963. It is the moto (yeast starter) representing the moto of the kimoto-kei.
  964. It is the name given to the Hindu goddess Saraswati when she was incorporated into Buddhism and Shinto.
  965. It is the name given to what a master has created, to give an easily understandable explanation.
  966. It is the name of Nobukazu ANDO, the 16th head of the family, who is formally registered on the list of nobles at Kasumi kaikan Hall, the former Kazoku kaikan (literally, a hall for the peerage).
  967. It is the name of a kitty appearing in Stratos Four.
  968. It is the nearest station to Mukaijima New Town.
  969. It is the new residential area located behind the Mausoleum of Empress Jingu.
  970. It is the newest and first shop in Tokyo.
  971. It is the newest shop in Kyoto City, opened in 2000.
  972. It is the next oldest commentary on the Tale of Genji after the 'Genji Shaku,' which is considered to be the oldest, and was later recognized for its importance.
  973. It is the ninth chapter.
  974. It is the northernmost of all Daitoku-ji Temple's sub-temples.
  975. It is the object of theology to discuss whether "the Gospel according to Marco" was written by a person near Petro and who reported Petro's comment.
  976. It is the ogre of Suzaku-mon Gate that had transfigured himself into the man.
  977. It is the oldest Feng Shui city.
  978. It is the oldest Protestant brick chapel existing in Japan.
  979. It is the oldest among the now existing Rakuchu rakugai zu, and it is the painted scenery of Kyoto during the 1520s, said to be a product of a Kano school painter, attributed to Motonobu KANO.
  980. It is the oldest among those with kunten.
  981. It is the oldest brick Protestant chapel in existence in Japan.
  982. It is the oldest brick building currently existing in Kyoto City.
  983. It is the oldest brick building in existence in Kyoto City.
  984. It is the oldest document with a seal of blood and is kept with Kikuchi senbonyari (A thousand spears of the Kikuchi clan) in Kikuchi-jinja Shrine.
  985. It is the oldest example of hatto architecture in Japan.
  986. It is the oldest exisiting book of medicine in Japan, which is a comprehensive compilation of knowledge and wisdom in all fields of medicine of that time that referenced Chinese books of medicine, and it left a major mark in the history of medicine in Japan.
  987. It is the oldest existing creation of Nara Busshi (sculptor of Buddhist Statues in Nara) Unkei.
  988. It is the oldest existing embroidery and designated as a National Treasure.
  989. It is the oldest existing official history in Japan, and the first of Rikkokushi (the Six National Histories).
  990. It is the oldest existing so-gana writing style and the oldest writing containing the kana characters.
  991. It is the oldest extant commentary on "The Tale of Genji."
  992. It is the oldest medical book that exists in Japan.
  993. It is the oldest of all the buildings in the temple complex and was built in 1530 during the Muromachi period.
  994. It is the oldest of the books of detailed commentaries on the whole volumes of Makura no Soshi which have survived to date.
  995. It is the oldest one among the manuscripts of poems of Sanju-rokkasen, and it is designated as a national treasure.
  996. It is the oldest private residence in Imai-cho and kado-zashiki (corner room) connected to the south corner of the main building as well as the rooms on the second floor were also constructed during the same period as that building.
  997. It is the oldest record confirmed so far that Emperor Tenmu had three fujin.
  998. It is the oldest shrine deifying Masashige KUSUNOKI.
  999. It is the oldest shrine to enshrine Omiyame no kami.
  1000. It is the oldest structure on the temple grounds retains the style of the Momoyama Period.

201001 ~ 202000

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