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

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

206 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. It used to be the most consumed fruit in Japan, however, according to family budget research made by the Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications, the purchase volume of mikans per household was left behind by bananas and dropped down to No.2 from the top position.
  2. It used to be the most important annual event in kabuki performance.
  3. It used to be the most popular route to go to the center of Kyoto from the Keihoku-Shuzan district.
  4. It used to be the name of tachiyaku (a leading male-role actor), but it is the representative name of onnagata (a female-role actor) at present.
  5. It used to be titled "Fusensho, separate volume", but this title was added by Katsumi Kuroita, the editor of Shintei Zouho Kokushi Taikeibon (a newly revised and enlarged edition of the Anthology of Japanese History).
  6. It used to belong to Tendai Sect, but since 1949 it became independent and is now the Head Temple of Kurama-kokyo Sect.
  7. It used to belong to a book collection of the Takamatsunomiya family.
  8. It used to belong to the Rinzai sect, but in 1968 it became an independent, nonsectarian temple.
  9. It used to correspond to the Inokumakoji in Heiankyo.
  10. It used to have a thatched roof before the refurbishment in 1911, when the roof was restored with tiles.
  11. It used to use the Chinese characters '藤原真光' for his name in most cases, but the result of recent study has determined that it really was '藤原真先'.
  12. It uses Hino Liesse which is provided by the Keihan Bus Hirakata Office.
  13. It uses a traditional technique of Chinese effectively and makes contrasts between okimi and oon, four shaku and one pod, totsuka and three sun (a sun = 3.03 cm).
  14. It uses direct biomass fuel such as trees (firewood) or processed biomass fuel like charcoal as solid fuel.
  15. It uses dishes which are classified as art objects, which includes not only celadon and white porcelains but also Arita ware, Ogata-Kenzan, and Shimizu-Rokubei.
  16. It uses flour mixed with water as dough and meat, seafood, and vegetables ingredients and they are grilled on an iron plate and are eaten with seasoning, but the way of grilling or the ingredients varies depending upon the region.
  17. It uses grain of wood as waves painted with rokusho (malachite, an inorganic green pigment) and has paintings of a small island of pine trees between waves and a school of crane flying over the sky without any Genjigumo (floating clouds)..
  18. It uses it as one of the Buddhist sutra for daily use (see the article of Hannyashin-gyo Hiken).
  19. It uses koshian, and its brand is either a maple leaf or a gingko leaf.
  20. It usually has Naginata toi (is fuller) and is often seen in Tanto (short swords).
  21. It usually has a vertical cylindrical body with a height of about 10 meters and a width of about 5 meters, with a grinding stone called kongo roru (diamond roll) arranged inside.
  22. It usually has four legs on each side, and is used as a table to place tamagushi (branch of a sacred tree), food and alcohol offering to the gods, etc.
  23. It usually has the purity of 90 to 92 percent.
  24. It usually includes polyhedral objects with high symmetry such as a model generally called kusudama (decorative paper ball), and boxes.
  25. It usually means entering the stage weraing funny clothes or make-up or with funny appearance, or coming onstage naked or nearly naked.
  26. It usually measures nearly 12 cm in length, but the one used in Ochamori (a tea ceremony using giant tea bowls) held by Saidai-ji Temple (Nara City) is famous for its huge size of about 36 cm.
  27. It usually refers to Sanshoku Dango.
  28. It usually refers to a bad composition formed of several meaningless episodes like a kushi-dango formed of the same dango.
  29. It usually refers to a government ruled by shogun from Ieyasu TOKUGAWA to Iemitsu TOKUGAWA in the early Edo period.
  30. It usually wears the clothes of usho, but it sometimes wear other clothes for PR purpose.
  31. It utilizes Koma-sojo (one of the Japanese chromatic scale based on A minor).
  32. It utilizes a new tuning method of koto adopting the tuning and the scale of koto in Japanese court music invented by Yoshizawa, which is called 'kokinchoshi' scale.
  33. It varied depending on the period and the region, and many parts remain unexplained.
  34. It varied in size and in shape; from a fusiform to conical shapes; it is made of light or hard lumber, and dried seaweed roots were used in ancient times.
  35. It varied in size from small to large; around 5 - 20 cm, and also varied in its detailed shape; its basic shape was cylindrical shape, conical shape, or fusiform shape.
  36. It varies depending on the period.
  37. It venerates Yakushi, and was founded by Rigen-daishi Shobo.
  38. It virtually controlled all the transportation systems in the Rakuhoku and Arashiyama areas.
  39. It vividly depicts Kuya walking through the plague-ridden streets of Kyoto sounding a bell and chanting the name of Buddha while praying for an end to the epidemic.
  40. It wa a castle different from the Kikuchi clan's 'Kikuchi-jo Castle' (Kikichi hon-jo [Kikuchi Main Castle]) in Waifu, in Kikuchi City.
  41. It was "Sarugaku dangi" that he wrote as the words of leaving the civil world.
  42. It was "Tsukigase Kisho or Getsurai Kisho" written in 1830 by Setsudo SAITO, a Confucian scholar of Tsu Clan, which had the largest effect in garnering Tsukigase Bairin its unwavering reputation as a site of scenic beauty.
  43. It was 'among many disciples of 1500, I am awed that your departed soul have chosen me'.
  44. It was (the reason why the Imperial Prince Tamehira did not become Crown Prince) presumed that the Fujiwara clan's concern about Takaakira having more political power, himself already being the maternal relative to Imperial Prince Tamehira and had a certain position in the Imperial Palace.
  45. It was 1482 when he was assigned to Juichii Gon Dainagon.
  46. It was 15 years after the castle was built.
  47. It was 1598 that Ieyasu met Tadateru, but even at that time, Ieyasu was apparently not fond of Tadateru's 'ugly' face.
  48. It was 1615 when the chief priest of Myoho-in Temple also came to serve as the chief priest of Hoko-ji Temple.
  49. It was 1654 when Yinyuan was invited to Japan, aged 63.
  50. It was 1724 when the first playhouse with a tiled roof was established, and this enabled the play to be performed even in the rain.
  51. It was 1887 when 'Yamatoya,' the first Japanese restaurant in the United States of America, opened in San Francisco.
  52. It was 1912 that the first automobile goryosha was installed instead of carriage which has been used until then.
  53. It was 2 shu at face value.
  54. It was 22 years after he returned from Europe.
  55. It was 24 years following Michichika's death when he came back from the Southern Sung and opened the 'Soto sect' of Zen Buddhism.
  56. It was 40 to 50 cm in length and several centimeters in width, and the rao was made by shaping it into hexagon or putting bumps on it like a club.
  57. It was 7,500 JPY for the chairman, 4,500 JPY for the deputy chairman and 3,000 JPY for the rest of the councilors (this did not change from the amendment of the law in 1920 until it was abolished in 1947 and the salary for the councilors of the House of Representatives was the same.)
  58. It was 9 months after Umegatani the second died.
  59. It was Adams, a diplomat of the British Legation, who accompanied the Captain of Anglo-French warship and met ENOMOTO in Nonvember 1868.
  60. It was Anko ITOSU who saved toudee from this critical situation.
  61. It was August 1884 when he committed a robbery at a millionaire's home to obtain the war funds.
  62. It was Banzan KUMAZAWA who proposed senkinkikoku first.
  63. It was Bodai Senna, the ceremony leader, who painted the pupils in with an ink brush, that was stored in the Shoso-in Treasure Repository until the next ceremony to consecrate the revived Great Buddha.
  64. It was Bunpei TAMURA, the second head of the Tamagawa-do Store of the Tamura family, who made taihei-shi for the first time, and rakusui-shi was also subsequently made by the Tamura family for the first time.
  65. It was Cheng Shun-kung who was selected as the envoy.
  66. It was Chikatsu asuka no yatsuri no miya Palace in the capital (the location of which is allegedly present-day Yatsuri, Asuka-mura Village, Takaichi-gun County, Nara Prefecture, or Asuka, Habikino City, Osaka Prefecture).
  67. It was Chogen that worked hard for reconstruction of Todai-ji Temple, that was terribly devastated and hanging almost by a thread, by soliciting for contributions.
  68. It was Edo (present Tokyo), where there were lots of single men, that had especially lots of Tokoya.
  69. It was Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and feudal clans which utilized this method as a nation-wide notification system.
  70. It was Emperor Gosaga who succeeded the throne at this time.
  71. It was Emperor Goshirakawa.
  72. It was Europeans who figured that Japan's foundation year was equivalent to the Christian year 660 BC.
  73. It was FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu who first created the basis for the regency.
  74. It was FUJIWARA no Michinaga, the fifth son of Kaneie who won a chain of disputes within the clan, and created the golden age of the regency.
  75. It was FUJIWARA no Yorimichi, chief adviser to the Emperor, who appointed Naokata as tsuitoshi.
  76. It was Fumihiko GOMI who accomplished a great achievement in his recent study of "Azuma Kagami," introducing his stance on "A Collection of Historical Materials on the Medieval Legal System," he claimed that "Azuma Kagami" still contains an abundance of laws.
  77. It was Gafusei that granted endorsement to the King of Japan and Ojo envoys.
  78. It was Gengo OTAKA.
  79. It was Genpaku who wrote on Gennai's tombstone as follows:
  80. It was Gyoyu, the third great fund raiser (in office from 1215 to 1241), that saved Todai-ji Temple facing hardship.
  81. It was Hideyoshi HASHIBA who defeated Mitsuhide in the Battle of Yamazaki, then crushed Katsuie SHIBATA in the Battle of Shizugatake, and thus secured his position as successor to Nobunaga.
  82. It was Hiroshima Domain's way of putting the pressure to surrender the castle without fighting.
  83. It was Hirotada MATSUDAIRA's intention to sell his son Takechiyo (Ieyasu) to Sunpu at that time in order to gain the support of Yoshimoto IMAGAWA.
  84. It was Honzan school of the Tendai sect line which controlled Kumano in the medieval period and served as the leader of pilgrimages to Kumano Sanzan.
  85. It was Hosan KATSURAGAWA who recommended "Kaitai Shinsho" to seii taishogun (literally, a great general who subdues the barbarians).
  86. It was Hosokawa who proposed a regulation allowing commoners to have a family name in 1870.
  87. It was Hoteiken UEDA, the first katsudo benshi, who met the demand with his fluent speech.
  88. It was Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who started to use the nishinomaru as a retreat.
  89. It was Ieyasu TOKUGAWA who transformed a regional castle town into a huge metropolis.
  90. It was Ippyo IMAIZUMI who lived in the Meiji period and started to use the word 'manga' in the same meaning as people nowadays use it.
  91. It was Isonokami no anaho no miya Palace in the capital (which was allegedly located in present-day Tamachi or Tabe, Tenri City, Nara Prefecture).
  92. It was Isonokami no hirotaka no miya Palace in the capital.
  93. It was Ita** (wa) who made this sword, and Choan wrote the inscription.
  94. It was Iware no Mikakuri no Miya Palace in the capital (which was reportedly located at Mizushi-jinja Shrine in Higashi-ikejiri-cho, Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture).
  95. It was Iware no wakazakura no miya Palace in the capital (the name of the palace can be seen in Wakazakura-jinja Shrine at Ikenouchi, Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture).
  96. It was Japan's first Central Wholesale Market.
  97. It was Japan's first public botanical garden which opened on January 1, 1924.
  98. It was Japan's second Bakufu government, following the Kamakura Bakufu.
  99. It was Jien who, representing these court nobles, wrote "Gukansho" (jottings of a fool) to show a new recognition of history.
  100. It was Joan NAITO (Hida KONISHI in Ming's historical materials) who went to Beijing, the capital of Ming as a Japanese envoy at this time.
  101. It was Kaishu KATSU and the former Prince Taruhito's fiancee, Seikan in no Miya (Kazunomiya), who contributed to the opening of the Edo castle without any fighting.
  102. It was Kamotaketsunomi no mikoto who developed the Yamashiro area prior to the establishment of Heian-kyo (the ancient capital in present-day Kyoto).
  103. It was Kato's first documentary film since he had worked for Manchuria Film Association and was released posthumously.
  104. It was Katsuranomiya mansion where Sumiko used to live and it is currently known as Honmaru (the keep of a castle) Palace of Nijo-jo Castle.
  105. It was Kaya Kosan Co., Ltd. that undertook the work of remodeling.
  106. It was Kazuhide NAKAMURA who went into battle.
  107. It was Kin who advised Yasuhisa TAMURA to become a disciple of Shuei.
  108. It was Kinugasa that finished this work.
  109. It was Kiyomasa who changed the place-name of 'Kumamoto' (隈本[隅本]) to 'Kumamoto' (熊本).
  110. It was Kogyokusha that stared as early as after the Meiji Restoration to teach Japanese grammar at school.
  111. It was Kokei that worked hard for the restoration of Todai-ji Temple, including the reconstruction of the Great Buddha Hall, in the Genroku era.
  112. It was Kokichi KANO, the university president at that time, who decided to make Konan a professor at Kyoto Imperial University, but Ministry of Education disapproved the decision.
  113. It was Konoe-ko Mandokoro Goten in Kyoto Imperial Palace and relocated in 1762 (or 1767 by another view).
  114. It was Koreyoshi OGATA, who was under the orders of Yorisuke, who beat back the Taira clan that were expelled from Kyoto to Kyushu in October 1183.
  115. It was Koya hijiri who had Mt. Koya as a Bessho.
  116. It was Koyo's personal magnetism that enabled him to gather together those disciples with different character.
  117. It was Kuniji YASHIRO and Fumihiko GOMI who conducted an excellent study on the original source material for Azuma Kagami.
  118. It was MINAMOTO no Yoriie, Yoritomo's legitimate child, who was aged 18 at the time, that followed in the footsteps of Yoritomo and became Kamakura-dono.
  119. It was MINAMOTO no Yoritomo who established the military government after the Taira-clan regime.
  120. It was MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, the father of Yoritomo, who intervened in 1143.
  121. It was Makishima-jo Castle.
  122. It was Manase who instructed him in the art of bedchamber.
  123. It was Manatsu's step brother, FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu, who formed the foundation for prosperity in later years for the direct line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan,
  124. It was March 14, 1582 when the heads of Katsuyori and his son, Nobukatsu, reached Nobunaga who had invaded Namiai.
  125. It was Masashi NEZU who first argued scholarly about the theory of the Emperor's assassination, he published an essay of "Did Emperor Komei die of disease or poison?" "Emperor Komei and Nakagawanomiya"
  126. It was Matazo KAYAMA, a Japanese-style painter who designed "Ryuotokaizu" (literally, a picture of dragon crossing over the sea), a pattern on miokuri (a backside drop curtain of a float) which was renewed in 1988, and "Hitensogaku" (literally, flying music), a pattern on shita-mizuhiki (a lower side-drapery of a float) which was renewed in 1995.
  127. It was Michio MIYAGI who composed not only the koto part but also the shakuhachi part of a tune for the first time in history, and he introduced the ensemble method of Western music into his tunes.
  128. It was Mitsunari ISHIDA who drew up and suggested the Taiko-kenchi, and he actually conducted the surveys as a land survey magistrate.
  129. It was Mitsuzaki Kengyo (Yaezaki Kengyo's pupil) who began to compose both the shamisen melody part and the koto part.
  130. It was Moroe who employed KIBI no Makibi and GENBO.
  131. It was Motochika CHOSOKABE, the son of Kunichika, who made use of Ichiryo gusoku eagerly and effectively.
  132. It was Motohiro KONOE, Sadaijin.
  133. It was NANIWA no Tsunefusa, who served as Tachitori (to assist decapitation).
  134. It was Nagamasa who interceded with Nagayoshi to return to service; this was because that as the Miyoshi clan was deeply connected with the Hokke clan, Nagamasa needed the help of the Miyoshi clan in order to make peace with the Hokke clan.
  135. It was Nagasaki where the arms merchant Thomas Glover sold arms to Choshu and Satsuma Domains.
  136. It was Naokatsu II who succeeded as head of the family, however, after Naokatsu retired due to poor health, his little brother Naotaka II took over and his descendants became the lord of the Hikone domain.
  137. It was Nariakira SHIMAZU who ordered this equipment to be made.
  138. It was Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's prime time during Emperor Ogimachi's reign.
  139. It was Oaza Kagekatsu, Fushimi town from 1889 to 1929 and was divided into eight towns when Fushimi City was established.
  140. It was Oribe FURUTA who succeeded Rikyu as a tea master of the TOYOTOMI clan, but other daimyo tea persons like Nagamasu ODA and Tadaoki HOSOKAWA inherited the concept of wabi-cha.
  141. It was Prince Mochihito (also known as Takakura-no-miya or Sanjo-no-miya), the third son of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa that did not willingly accept Kiyomori's action.
  142. It was Rikidozan, the founder of the professional wrestling who introduced the chankonabe into the world of Japanese professional wrestling because most pro wrestlers came from Kakukai (the world of Sumo), such as Michiharu TOYONOBORI and Junzo YOSHINOSATO.
  143. It was Ryogekan, and once reorganized in Kansatsushi but then restored.
  144. It was Ryoi Suminokura and Eika Suminokura who donated land at the foot of Mt. Ogura to the tanka poet Nittei, and the temple complex was constructed using funds donated by the daimyo (feudal lord) Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA.
  145. It was SHIMADA that saved KONDO, who was shot while riding on a horse, by making KONDO's horse run.
  146. It was SUGI no Okata, his foster mother, who supported him through this hardship.
  147. It was Sadakatsu who professed Christianity, and was later to become Joan NAITO. (Joan is also said to be a son of Munekatsu NAITO.)
  148. It was Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA who aided the 11th Shogun Ienari TOKUGAWA in its early reign as "roju."
  149. It was Sadatoki who ordered to kill Tokimura, and to do so, Sadatoki moved, on the previous day, to the residence of Morotoki HOJO, his close associate, from Sannai-tei near to Meigetu-in Temple and Jochi-ji Temple in Kita (north)-Kamakura, and succeeded in killing Tokimura.
  150. It was Sekio FUKENSAI, the 9th head of the school, who reconstructed almost all of the burned premises.
  151. It was Seng-zhao, of the late Qin, who first brought the concept to Buddhism.
  152. It was September, 1324 when Godaigo's first armed bakufu overthrow plan was uncovered.
  153. It was Shigeko and the Tosho House of the Taira clan who helped to prevent the conflict between the two and negotiated their relationships.
  154. It was Shimei's representative work written in a colloquial style that declared the beginning of the modern Japanese novel.
  155. It was Shungyo who subsequently became Tendai-zasu in place of Myoun.
  156. It was Soho TOKUTOMI who named the haimyo of Kaishun.
  157. It was Soichiro ASANO who bought out the company after acquiring the majority shares of the stocks and put Naoteru, who knew a lot about economic situation in Kansa region, in the president position.
  158. It was Soji KAMISHI who was in charge engraving designs for this Sotatsu TAWARAYA and printing to make paper for karakami.
  159. It was Sorin OTOMO that calmed down the situation in the eastern Kitakyushu region where the powers of the Ouchi clan and the Mori clan competed in addition to the local clan and shugo daimyo (shugo (Japanese provincial military governors) that became daimyo (Japanese feudal lords)) in the Sengoku period.
  160. It was Suzaku-mon Gate that Haseo was taken to as the venue for the game.
  161. It was TAIRA no Yorimori and Imperial Princess Akiko that negotiationed with the eastern provinces, and it was Saigyo that solicited Oshu for contributions in 1186 after the ceremony to consecrate the Great Buddha.
  162. It was Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) that established the ritsuro system for the first time.
  163. It was Taisho Democracy which objected to domain dominated politics and tried to realize party politics.
  164. It was Tajihi no shibakaki no miya Palace in the capital (the location is believed to be the place where there is Shibagaki-jinja Shrine at 7-chome, Ueda, Matsubara City, Osaka Prefecture).
  165. It was Takauji ASHIKAGA who offered the Southern Court his submission next.
  166. It was Takemikazuchi no kami (who is variously called but we use this name after the shrine; also known as Kashima-sama), the enshrined deity of Kashima-jingu Shrine, who struck down the catfish with the spirit rock.
  167. It was Tani that sentenced the Shinsengumi leader Isami KONDO, who had been caught in Nagareyama, to cruel punishments; beheading him and exposing his head at a prison gate, and for Tani, these punishments were revenge for Ryoma.
  168. It was Teiichi SUGITA, a local history researcher, that put his hand first to the historical study on Yagyu no Tokusei Hibun.
  169. It was Tokifuyu YOKOI who first called it 'itoin' when he released 'A study of Itoin' in 'Kokogaku Zasshi' (Archeology Magazine) published in 1897.
  170. It was Tonami Domain.
  171. It was Toson's first work after he turned to writing novels, and stood at the vanguard of Japanese naturalist literature.
  172. It was Totsu asuka no miya Palace in the capital (located presumably in present-day Asuka, Asuka-mura Village, Takaichi-gun County, Nara Prefecture.)
  173. It was Tsune FUKUI, a prostitute he met while frequenting slums, who became his first wife.
  174. It was William Murdoch, a Scottish who first manufactured gas lighting equipment designed for lighting.
  175. It was Yamato Nimasu Okunitama-Jinja Shrine.
  176. It was Yoshihiro's resentment at Yoritomo, who remonstrated with him about the dispossession of a fief belonging to Kashima-jingu Shrine, that made him take military action.
  177. It was Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA during the Muromachi period, who took the post of naidaijin (Inner minister), when shogun assumed the post of a ministry again.
  178. It was Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA who first propagated the pronunciation of Ze in its voiced-consonant form - as opposed to the unvoiced-consonant sound of Se.
  179. It was Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA who worked as the intermediator.
  180. It was Yoshimune the eighth shogun who changed the family rule.
  181. It was Yoshizawa Kengyo (Mitsuzaki Kengyo's junior), a resident of Nagoya, who made the kokyu melody distinctive in the Jiuta (or Sokyoku) ensemble.
  182. It was Yukimori YAMANAKA, also known as Shikanosuke YAMANAKA.
  183. It was a 10-ton box car.
  184. It was a 10-ton wooden box car with hand-brake.
  185. It was a 10-ton wooden box car.
  186. It was a 310-volume book of complete Japanese history: first 3 volumes (the age of the gods), the main 40 volumes (main volumes were based on "Honchohennenroku" describing the era from Emperor Jimmu to Emperor Uda), and the sequel of 230 volume (the era from Emperor Daigo to Emperor Goyosei).
  187. It was a C-type tank locomotive.
  188. It was a Japanese ministerial position that was outside of the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  189. It was a Japanese-style single-story wooden building having a half-hipped roof, facing the courtyard to the south.
  190. It was a Jingu-ji Temple (temples associated with shrines) of adjacent Hine-jinja Shrine until the end of the early-modern times.
  191. It was a Koyaura-beya (room in the space between a room and a ceiling) inside Hafu, which had a function of a bay window.
  192. It was a Nenbutsu association established in 986 by 25 monks who gathered at Shuryogonin in Enryaku-ji Temple, Yokawa within Mt. Hie.
  193. It was a Ryoge no kan (an organization outside of the Ritsuryo code).
  194. It was a Shikinai-sha (shrine listed in ancient Engishiki laws) and was categorized as a kensha (a prefectural shrine) in the old shrine ranking.
  195. It was a Shikinai-sha (shrine listed in ancient Engishiki laws) and was categorized as a sonsha (a village shrine) in the old shrine ranking.
  196. It was a Shikinai-sha (shrine listed in ancient Engishiki laws) of Katsuragi district, Yamato Province and was categorised as a gosha (village shrine) in the old shrine ranking.
  197. It was a Shikinaisha listed in the Register of Deities (Jimmyocho) of the Engishiki law as one of the ichi-no-miya (primary shrines) of the former Yamashiro province, one of The Twenty-Two Shrines, and was categorized as a Kampei Taisha (Great Imperial Shrine) under the previous shrine ranking system.
  198. It was a Shikinaisha, listed in the Register of Deities (jimmyocho) of the Engishiki law as one of the Nijunisha (The 22 shrines), ichi-no-miya (primary shrines) of the former Yamashiro province and was categorized as a Kampei Taisha (Great Imperial Shrine) under the previous shrine ranking system.
  199. It was a TV drama of an hour-and-a-half that was aired in 1987 by the Japan Broadcasting Corporation.
  200. It was a Tosen dispatched in 1332 for the purpose of making profits to cover the costs of construction of Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine in Settsu Province (present-day Sumiyoshi Ward, Osaka City).
  201. It was a base of the Isshiki clan who were Shugo-Daimyo (feudal lords who were previously military governors or 'shugo') and thrived during the Muromachi period.
  202. It was a battle for hegemony over northern Kyushu and the biggest battle between OTOMO and OUCHI.
  203. It was a battle of an offshore fleet of the Taira clan against forces of the Minamoto clan led by Yoshitsune, on May 7, 1184 (the historical date for the actual battle was March, 1185).
  204. It was a bay platform, and also served for passengers getting off.
  205. It was a bay platform, and shared the same physical platform as Platform 3 (for alighting passengers) which was on the other side.
  206. It was a big battle in which all the brigades were mobilized, and Nagayoshi MIYOSHI successfully got rid of the opposing old powers in Kinai region by winning this battle.
  207. It was a big machine bow and could shoot arrows and also cannonballs.
  208. It was a big milestone of the sekkan (regents and advisers) government.
  209. It was a big pastime for the general public to view the procession of Tsushinshi.
  210. It was a big problem to the ancient people, too.
  211. It was a big success and in the year following the opening year, it made a big profit and most of the revenue was from the passengers fares.
  212. It was a bloodcurdling, horrible scene; every temple in Kamigyo was burning from midnight till the next day; 50 villages around Kyoto city were burned down; it was as if we were facing Judgment Day.
  213. It was a book of a comparative study of Japanese and American cultures through baseball games.
  214. It was a book on gourmet food written by Ikku JUPPENSHA who was famous for "Tokai dochu hizakurige" (Shanks' Pony along the Tokaido) in 1813.
  215. It was a book written to show a certain noble lady an ideal way for seeking spiritual truth.
  216. It was a bow that bound bamboo at the front and back of the central wooden piece.
  217. It was a branch castle of the Sendai Domain and also the main castle of the Katakura clan.
  218. It was a branch family of the Hino family, which belonged to the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  219. It was a branch family of the Hosokawa clan (Keicho family).
  220. It was a branch family of the Hosokawa clan (the Keicho family).
  221. It was a branch family of the Hosokawa clan.
  222. It was a branch family of the Saionji family, which belonged to the FUJIWARA no Kimisue line (the Kanin line) of the Northern House of the Fujiwara family.
  223. It was a branch of the Bojo family, and the family rank was Meike.
  224. It was a branch of the Genji clan.
  225. It was a branch of the Ichijo family which was a sekke (family eligible as Regent and the Chief Adviser to the Emperor).
  226. It was a candy in India, but in Japan it means the altar configuration only for Kangiten and Bishamonten (Vaisravana).
  227. It was a castle for accommodating shoguns when they visited the capital (Kyoto) and it is now designated as an important cultural property.
  228. It was a castle situated on a mountain.
  229. It was a castle where Masamune DATE resided in his later years.
  230. It was a castle where Masamune DATE temporary resided.
  231. It was a castle where Tanemune DATE resided in his later years.
  232. It was a castle where Tanemune DATE temporary resided.
  233. It was a castle where Terumune DATE resided in his later years.
  234. It was a castle where powerful vassals such as Sanemoto DATE resided.
  235. It was a challenge at the age of 46.
  236. It was a chief of each bureau.
  237. It was a chief of each department.
  238. It was a child of Shiva in ancient India, and was originally a violent and evil god.
  239. It was a class that was included in himin (humble or lowly people) according to the Ritsuryo codes.
  240. It was a classification presented by Dong Qichang, a painter and a critic, who lived during the period of Ming dynasty.
  241. It was a collaboration of Akashi NAKAMURA and Danjuro the first.
  242. It was a collateral branch of the Jimyoin family of the Nakamikado line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  243. It was a commentary of the Yoro ritsuryo code (code promulgated in the Yoro period) in which there is a description on a sake brewing method by rice malt that was guessed to be done from the Asuka period to the Nara period.
  244. It was a common view that the author of the story was the same as that of "Hogen Monogatari" until the early-modern times, but in recent years it has generally been assumed that the two works were written by different authors.
  245. It was a complementary bank note to the Dajokan-satsu issued by the Daijokan (Grand Council of State).
  246. It was a contest held under the westside eaves of Renge-o-in Temple (also called Sanjusangen-do Hall) in Kyoto, and the contestants shot their arrows through the hallway from south to north.
  247. It was a corpus of imayo (popular style of song in Heian period) songs.
  248. It was a costume altered working clothe for fighting and it was not black but more like brown in order to lurk in the night.
  249. It was a counselor.
  250. It was a critical moment for the Mori clan.
  251. It was a culture developed during the Sekkan seiji (regency government) period from the early 10th century to the 11th century and has much influenced the culture during the Insei (cloister government) period in the 12th century.
  252. It was a culture that was established at the time of Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA; it retained simplicity and an air of austere elegance of the spirit of Zen, based on the spiritual keynote of grace, quiet beauty, and elegant simplicity of the traditional culture.
  253. It was a custom originating with Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA that the honor of being given governmental posts in addition to Genji no choja (the chief of the Minamoto clan) was awarded.
  254. It was a custom that the chiefs of Ichijo-in and Daijo-in temples served alternately as Kofuku-ji betto, the highest ranking position at Kofuku-ji Temple.
  255. It was a daimyos' typical method to manage their territories, and the most famous daimyo who took this method was the Takeda clan led by Shingen TAKEDA.
  256. It was a day of unseasonable snow and poor visibility, so the samurai attendants were dressed in raincoats and had covers attached to the hilts of their swords, which was advantageous for the attackers.
  257. It was a day when Kamo SERIZAWA was assassinated.
  258. It was a day which was regarded as the day of the highest social status of all bakufu's rites and festivals of the year, in which the ceremony of Shogun's answering to Seishi and Inshi given him before was held.
  259. It was a death-defying rescue work in such circumstances, and, since then, Imperial Japanese Navy had a rush of requests for escorts.
  260. It was a demonstration of the power of the Oda army and pressure against the Imperial Court.
  261. It was a descendant of Ogasawara clan, which was Awa shugo.
  262. It was a difference from the Constitution of Japan which defined that basic human rights were limited only for the sake of 'public welfare.'
  263. It was a disappointment.
  264. It was a disaster that troubled the sake breweries for years when it once occurred.
  265. It was a dish of fish or meat with strong smell stewed in thick miso soup.
  266. It was a division of the Imperial Japanese Army established in Kyoto Prefecture on July 18, 1905.
  267. It was a document that included the name, age and relationships of all the individuals (including the household head).
  268. It was a dominant local force from ancient to medieval times, and neither the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) nor the Muromachi bakufu were able to place a provincial constable in Yamato Province.
  269. It was a draft of a document submitted to the imperial court to apply for certification for teachings of Buddhism after he came back to Japan from Tang.
  270. It was a drama about the life of Yujiro ISHIHARA played by famous actors and actresses.
  271. It was a drinking and eating contest held at Ryogokubashi in 1817.
  272. It was a family established when Yoshitane SHIBA, the fifth son of Takatsune SHIBA, obtained Ono-gun County in Echizen Province as his territory.
  273. It was a family-oriented mid-sized amusement park and received annual visitors around 200,000 just after its opening when there were few amusement parks around, however, the competition with other amusement parks became fierce later on and its business continued to stagnate.
  274. It was a famous scene of 'Lovers torn apart through the window.'
  275. It was a feature of the Han-satsu and Hatamoto-satsu in Harima Province that senme-satsu (paper money convertible to sen) was issued widely.
  276. It was a festival for the fox to see a man, and people danced, tapping abalones (female genitals).
  277. It was a festival in which the lecture was given, a memorial service for the deified spirit of Sugawara no Michizane with an icon was held, and renga were offered.
  278. It was a fierce battle that split the power of the Oda in two, after which the victor Hideyoshi consolidated his legitimacy to succeed to the authority and system that had been built up by Nobunaga ODA.
  279. It was a formal dress for the samurai class, and commoners.
  280. It was a former JNR diesel car Kiha 04 type.
  281. It was a freshwater lake with the largest surface area in Kyoto Prefecture of those days.
  282. It was a gaji-style car whose shaft bearing was directly installed on the underframe.
  283. It was a general custom to return one's land once he received a new residence, but Michinobu was a strong favorite with Ieharu TOKUGAWA and received a new land in 1777 while still possessing his former residence in Takekawa-cho.
  284. It was a general rule at the time to bundle a certain amount attached with a tag in order to bring nengajo to a post office, but in 1907 it was allowable to post the nengajo regardless of the amount as long as there was the description "Nenga" on top of the postcard.
  285. It was a general term for a city form developed in a historical background and social conditions during the Medieval and the Early Modern periods, mainly in Japan.
  286. It was a general theory that placing Takechiyo, the son of Hirotada MATSUDAIRA, in the custody as a hostage was too harsh a treatment of the Matsudaira clan by the Imagawa clan.
  287. It was a genetic term of screen, byobu (folding screen), bamboo blind, kicho or karado (a kind of hinged door), Mairado (a kind of wooden door) and Shitomido which were used for external partitions.
  288. It was a god born between Izanagi and Izanami during kamiumi (birth of the gods).
  289. It was a gohengebuyo in which the spirits of pictures come out one after the other from an Otsu-e painting drawn by the painter Domomata (meaning Matahei, the stammerer), and the villain is chastened.
  290. It was a gosha (village shrine in the old classification of shrines).
  291. It was a great 48-volume work describing 1,882 kinds of herbs published separately over three years, and ended up the largest herbalism book in Japan (Philipp Franz von Siebold later obtained this series and praised Ranzan as Carl von Linn? of the East).
  292. It was a great achievement that he built the foundation to develop nearby spots in the region of present-day Koriyama City by constructing the Asaka canal.
  293. It was a great hit, and it still continues to be read to this day.
  294. It was a great hit, therefore sequels were published the following year.
  295. It was a great hit.
  296. It was a great honor to be summoned by the Emperor, who governs this whole country.
  297. It was a great myoseki representing onnagata (female-role actor) of Edo kabuki.
  298. It was a ground station with two separate platforms serving two tracks between them.
  299. It was a hairstyle in which the end of hanging hair was wrapped into a circle.
  300. It was a hairstyle mainly for widows of daimyo (feudal lords) and samurai.
  301. It was a headache for Emperor Takakura that Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa and Kiyomori opposed each other, there was an incident where Kiyomori had complained about the issue of land succession for the Konoe family in November 1179, he carried out a coup and confined the Emperor (The coup of Jisho san nen).
  302. It was a hereditary post.
  303. It was a high class food until the Edo period.
  304. It was a higher rank than myogyo hakase, who was considered to be the head among hakase, and was the only rank which was equivalent to the nobles among hakase.
  305. It was a historic battlefield.
  306. It was a historic bridge spanning the Yodo-gawa River (between Oyamazaki-cho and Hashimoto in Yawata city, Kyoto Prefecture).
  307. It was a huge disgrace for Enryaku-ji Temple that nothing was achieved by the direct petition.
  308. It was a huge music success and was solid even in two parts of tegoto (partly played with just instruments), changed the key frequently, and is considered a technically difficult piece to play.
  309. It was a huge residence located west of Nishinotoin Oji street and north of Oinomikado Oji street, the size was approx. 218m from north to south (later it was enlarged to approx. 436m).
  310. It was a huge setback for Nakamaro who enjoyed the deep confidence of the Empress Dowager Komyo.
  311. It was a hut and garden built by Shojo SHOKADO at the beginning of the Edo period (1637), and has now been turned into the Municipal Yawata Shokado Garden and Shokado Art Museum.
  312. It was a kabuto with incrustations, and was considered to be one that was used by relatively high-ranking busho (Japanese military commander).
  313. It was a key strongpoint that controlled not only Inukami County but all of Omi Province, and is famous for being the seat of power of the daimyo Mitsunari ISHIDA at the end of the sixteenth century.
  314. It was a kind of Etchu fundoshi loincloth made of a very small sized cloth, similar to the current T-back swim suit.
  315. It was a kind of banquet in the presence of the Emperor, and shiroki (white sake) and kuroki (black sake) were served.
  316. It was a kind of coup d'etat (the Meiji juyonen no seihen [the political changes of 1881]).
  317. It was a kind of divination with the expected result being shown to the gods in advance and then the judgment was based on the actual result.
  318. It was a kind of fashion to have Kazuko's pictures for highly-educated people in Kyoto, the present day Sen Family has many pictures done by Kazuko.
  319. It was a kind of go-around veranda (a narrow wooden passageway along the edge of a house facing the garden) constructed on the top story and, in one case, from which they were able to go out (Soto (Outer)-Mawarien)), a highly-decorated Koran (handrail and balusters) was attached.
  320. It was a kind of weapon used to attack a castle in Europe.
  321. It was a large miscalculation for the Shimazu side because Kakuken (Satokane) UWAI was wounded and thousands of the samurai were killed.
  322. It was a large scale construction with grid blocks forming a line in a plot, which had more than 137 hectares.
  323. It was a large site encompassing the present day locations Oike-dori Street and the Kyoto City Office.
  324. It was a large villa comprised of three buildings of gosho (Imperial Palace), a garden overlooking the Ogura-ike Pond, and mi-do Hall (enshrinement hall), but it was not completed during the lifetime of the Retired Emperor Shirakawa, and it was completed during the period of his grandson, the Retired Emperor Toba, who inherited the villa.
  325. It was a large-scale temple which had a field dimension of about 40 thousand sq.m and measured 160 m from east to west and 250 m from north to south.
  326. It was a law applicable to priests and nuns as well as the shami (novice priests) and the shamini (novice nuns) who were officially certified by the state (Note that it did not govern Buddhism itself).
  327. It was a law that became the basis for shoen (manor system).
  328. It was a legendary last scene which caused a sense of foreboding for everyone.
  329. It was a legendary tree that looked like a standing broom when one saw it from a distance, but went out of sight as one neared it.
  330. It was a little later when masters who had produced works prior to those painters were introduced to Europe and became appreciated.
  331. It was a local ruling family which claimed to be the descendants of FUJIWARA no Hidesato, who had quelled the Johei and Tengyo Wars.
  332. It was a local ruling family, which handed down the genealogy in which Takaakimaru, the second son of Sadato ABE, was figured as its ancestor, and dominated Tsugaru region and an extensive surroundings from the westward of Akita Country of Dewa Province to the eastward of Shimokita Peninsula.
  333. It was a logical consequence that Koshidaka-shoji was about 80 cm high, which was the same height as the lower half of Hajitomi.
  334. It was a long course which took several years from the beginning to the last lecture.
  335. It was a long dispute but it cooled down with no clear conclusion and is virtually nonexistent now.
  336. It was a long hair with the hair on the top front combed back and smoothed down, and was favored by the young men of sonno-ha (the supporters of the doctrine of restoring the emperor).
  337. It was a long spear that had a blade with a length of 43.8 cm in the shape of a bamboo leaf and had an inscription on the shaft that read, "Made by FUJIWARA no Masazane," allegedly a Muramasa group member.
  338. It was a long-running, historically themed serial gag strip, in which the artist rendered faces in a manner rather similar to that of Osamu TEZUKA (Ryosen's great-grandchild and a famous manga artist).
  339. It was a long-standing practice to call it the residence of shogun 'bakufu,' that is to say 'the Muromachi bakufu' (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  340. It was a lyric selected from 'Onna temae' (Women's temae) written by the poet, Yayu YOKOI, and its content wished for good relations between a man and woman while calling out many names of tea utensils.
  341. It was a mage (hairstyle) that was popular among young men during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  342. It was a mage in the Edo period.
  343. It was a major clan that called itself the descendant of FUJIWARA no Michikane of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan of the Sekke (family line of regents and advisors).
  344. It was a major hit and was ranked number one in the top 10 ranking; reinforcing his position as a screenwriter.
  345. It was a malicious income concealment because the company put \150M, a part of the income, in an off-the-book account.
  346. It was a massive rebellion that happened in Kanto Region which had been peaceful for a long time since Taira no Masakado Rebellion, in the Heian period.
  347. It was a masterpiece that was said to have surpassed the original work by Seicho MATSUMOTO, the original author, and was a major box office success that went on to sweep the film awards of the year.
  348. It was a matter for celebration for Japan; HIKETA no Mushimaro was appointed the envoy to Bokkai at once and headed for Bokkai to send the survivors including Ko Seitoku back home.
  349. It was a matter of course for shopkeepers that decchi worked with no pay because shopkeepers provided decchi with training for business and food.
  350. It was a matter of course to focus on price control in Edo in terms of national influence and Uchiyama as government official also advocated it.
  351. It was a measure to prevent a jito from neglecting the payment of nengu (land tax) to the lord of the manor for lengthy periods of time, and ultimately seizing the land for himself on the ground of Nenki, which was added in 1247.
  352. It was a memorial park built on the remains of the first church in Japan.
  353. It was a mixed army consisting of slightly less than 20,000 soldiers, but Japan and Russia dispatched the most soldiers.
  354. It was a mixture of a writing style modeled after a translation of a classical Chinese text into Japanese and the Japanese sentences written in hiragana (Japanese syllabary characters), which was created by simplifying the Manyo-kana, an archaic form of the Japanese language.
  355. It was a mizu-shiro (castles on lakes or marshes for defensive reasons) built on Zezezaki, the land that protruded into Lake Biwa near the mouth of Sagami-gawa River.
  356. It was a modified version of Minie and Enfield rifles featuring breech-loading.
  357. It was a month prior to the battle of Hoji.
  358. It was a most authoritative professional name in the Narikomaya lineage, and all the professional names of the Nakamura families, except the Kanzaburo NAKAMURA and Tomijuro NAKAMURA lineages, originated from descendents or disciples of Utaemon.
  359. It was a mountain temple located halfway up Mt. Matsuo (Nara Prefecture) near the southern tip of Yata-kyuryo Hills.
  360. It was a multiple teikaku-shiki (the central compound is placed adjacent to the castle walls, and additional compounds are placed surrounding the honmaru) mountain castle which stood at an altitude of 344 m to the southwest of JR West Yagi Station.
  361. It was a narrow plot of land approached by the mountains beyond the Osaka-no-Seki.
  362. It was a national crisis that the successor of the Seii taishogun, who was the leader of samurai class and the practically main administrator, was not determined, and it often became a political problem unless the oldest son succeeded the Seii taishogun.
  363. It was a natural consequence as was mentioned later, since the government was not keen on letting the scale of expenses for the Imperial family increase unlimitedly.
  364. It was a naval battle that brought the war to a decisive end.
  365. It was a new control pattern that was different from the samurai's control over their territory before the Muromachi period.
  366. It was a newly established family.
  367. It was a nickname for Korekiyo TAKAHASHI, a politician during the Taisho and Showa era.
  368. It was a norm for subcontractors to receive jobs from multiple contractors, and the bushidan's hierarchical relationship was similar to this.
  369. It was a norm to serve under several masters by submitting a register not only in the world of 'tsuwamono' but within the aristocratic society.
  370. It was a notification that taxes would not be imposed on trade between Japan and Korea.
  371. It was a notion which replaced the traditional government-owned estates.
  372. It was a one-sided treaty, because while the jurisdiction of trial was divided depending on nationality in Korea, the consular jurisdiction of Korea was never admitted in Japan.
  373. It was a pagoda of Hiso-ji Temple in Nara Prefecture which was first relocated and reconstructed in Fushimi-jo Castle by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, followed by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA (1601).
  374. It was a parliamentary group of councilors who paid large amount of tax, which was close to Shinpo-to (Progressive Party) (Japan, 1896-1898) and was consisted of 14 people including 早家崇 in 1898.
  375. It was a part of Gobankata (literally, "five Bankata") consisting of Shinban (new guards), Kojunin, Koshoban (inner guards), Shoinban (castle guards) and Oban (a group of guards in the Edo bakufu) in the Edo bakufu.
  376. It was a part of current Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, and consisted of areas whose place names have the prefix 'Keihoku.'
  377. It was a part of the area which became the capital of Japan under the Southern Court (Yoshino Court) during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Yoshino-cho period).
  378. It was a period in which chronic conflict continued, but it does not necessarily mean that wars occurred every day.
  379. It was a period when the Buddhist culture that was introduced to Japan blossomed fully and this culture is referred to as the Asuka culture.
  380. It was a phenomenon peculiar to the Shirakawa family that the title of prince could be hereditarily handed down to the descendants despite not being the Imperial Family.
  381. It was a photographic replica of his collection which was published after his death.
  382. It was a pioneering bulletin to offer academic general information and academic journal in the recent period of Japan and a publication which gave a great impact on Japan in the period of civilization and enlightenment.
  383. It was a place of hiding, away from view by society, for the followers of the Ikko Sect who had escaped from Satsuma.
  384. It was a place to go not to enjoy karaoke while drinking but to purely sing to karaoke, and was a revolutionary structure that knocked the bottom out of the old concept.
  385. It was a place where the Shogun met other feudal lords, who sat there in a strictly defined order.
  386. It was a policy with a purpose of conscription and reinforcement of colonial occupation.
  387. It was a political decision from the judgement that it would be difficult to have Japanese people's understanding, because, at the time, the Korean Empire held an enormous debt and also needed a lot of budget for the land infrastructure.
  388. It was a popular instrument since ancient times and often appeared in literary works.
  389. It was a post appointed by the Prime Minister.
  390. It was a post appointed by the emperor.
  391. It was a post appointed by the ministry.
  392. It was a post in the Edo bakufu government.
  393. It was a post set up in the late Meiji period, and had no direct connection with Genro who were senior vassals of the Emperor.
  394. It was a post to study, maintain and repair guns.
  395. It was a power struggle over the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  396. It was a powerful, centralized organization.
  397. It was a practical karakuri that always pointed south, utilizing the differential motion of the left and right wheels.
  398. It was a predecessor of the current Kazankai.
  399. It was a prefectural shrine in the old classification of shrines.
  400. It was a prefectural shrine in the old shrine ranking.
  401. It was a printed book that was considered to have 4,000 pictures (a picture book printed with colors).
  402. It was a private studio newly established in Narabigaoka (present-day Omuro Narabigaoka-cho, Ukyo Ward), which produced "the Contemporary Drama" starring Irie.
  403. It was a process to admit these foreign liquors in the Japanese liquor culture.
  404. It was a product made of flattened silver with two small leaves of hollyhock engraved and used not only by young women, but also by yujo thanks to its simple but pretty design.
  405. It was a product of the early Heian period and designated a National Treasure.
  406. It was a production company established by Ryutaro NAKANE, a leading actor and director of the time.
  407. It was a production company of talkie movies in early times established by Masahiro MAKINO, who was then 27-year-old film director in order to produce talkie films with a recorder developed by himself.
  408. It was a project designed to set up a confrontation between two popular characters of the time, Zatoichi and Yojinbo.
  409. It was a property of Oishi's distant relatives, the Konoe family, who was a court noble as well as Regent, and the property was managed by Toshimoto SHINDO (who worked as the Konoe family's Shodaibu) who was from the same clan as a comrade of Kuranosuke's relative Nagayuki SHINDO.
  410. It was a proposal made by its Executive Committee as a new method to introduce Japanese culture.
  411. It was a pure romance that Sayuri YOSHINAGA and Mitsuo HAMADA, who were set up as being in a different social class, fell in love but they could not marry.
  412. It was a quiet town surrounded by mountains and greenery in the Tanba Highlands.
  413. It was a race by three or more horses on an oval track and the form of the modern horse racing was taken over by Japanese and this form of race gradually spread everywhere in Japan, however, the traditional saiten keiba were used as the venue.
  414. It was a rage due to its role playing factor.
  415. It was a rare case at that time in which the practice of polygamy prevailed.
  416. It was a rare domestic war in that the insurgent Prince Oama won.
  417. It was a reason to call up troops.
  418. It was a rebellion against Mochiuji ASHIKAGA, Kamakura kubo (governor-general of the Kanto region) instigated by Ujinori (a.k.a Zenshu) UESUGI, former Kanto kanrei (assistant to Kamakura kubo).
  419. It was a rebellion caused by a group of samurai against the Meiji government at Kumamoto-jo Castle in 1876.
  420. It was a regular food in the US Army barracks, and was widely used as a ration (canned food in battle) during the war.
  421. It was a relatively peaceful era, at least on the surface.
  422. It was a religious corporation overseen by the Otani sect until 1987, at which time Hongan-ji Temple was legally dissolved and absorbed by the sect.
  423. It was a remake from a short naginata (a long pole with a sharp curving sword) into a short sword.
  424. It was a reply to Sojo Henjo, a poet in Kokin Wakashu (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry), and it was dated May 27 with the year unknown, but it is estimated to be a letter in his later years.
  425. It was a revision targeting low-malt beer and major breweries were strongly against it, saying that the revision neglected the value of their product development.
  426. It was a rival power against the 'Kenkyu-kai' (study group), which was the largest parliamentary group in the House of Peers.
  427. It was a rolled book in which each line consisted of 14 letters standardized by 'Shu big letter book (蜀大字本)' at that time.
  428. It was a round coin with a rectangle hole; the round shape of the coin had a diameter of 24.44 mm on an average, and had a square hole 6 mm on a side (to be exact, rectangle 0.5 mm longer on a long side) in the center.
  429. It was a round shaped coin with a square hole in the center.
  430. It was a rule that neither Saigu nor the Emperor could ever look around when leaving Daigokuden after finishing the ceremony.
  431. It was a sake contest held at Kumagaya Town (Yorii Town), Osato County, Saitama Prefecture in 1927.
  432. It was a samurai family and peerage.
  433. It was a school of Seiwa-Genji (the MINAMOTO clan) (Settsu-Genji (MINAMOTO clan) MINAMOTO no Yoritsuna.
  434. It was a school upgraded from the Kyoto Prefectural Kyoto School of Agriculture and Forestry.
  435. It was a seesaw battle.
  436. It was a sequel of Hikaru Genji's descendants and the collateral.
  437. It was a serial cartoon drawn by Mitsuteru YOKOYAMA who also drew a cartoon 'Iga no Kagemaru'.
  438. It was a serialized novel in the Tokyo Asahi Shinbun in 1907.
  439. It was a serious incident.
  440. It was a sharp stone tool used for such purposes as cutting and shaving.
  441. It was a shikinaisha (a shrine listed in the Engishiki laws) and was categorized as a gosha (a village shrine) under the old shrine ranking system.
  442. It was a shikinaisha (a shrine listed in the Engishiki laws) and was categorized as a sonsha (a village shrine) under the old shrine ranking system.
  443. It was a shrine ranking, and the Imperial Court regarded the listed shrines in those days.
  444. It was a ski ground that opened around 1924, and because of its convenient location for being in front of the railway station, it was crowded with people in the days when it opened.
  445. It was a slender type of biwa whose body was made by inserting the 'Omote-Ita,' a table, into the back board materials that were projected to the surface to make the frame.
  446. It was a sliding Mairado which was set between threshold and kamoi.
  447. It was a small but historic domain inherited as part of the territory under Tango province, originally given to Takatomo KYOGOKU, a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) during the Sengoku period, because of distinguished war service during the Battle of Sekigahara.
  448. It was a snake which chased Anchin, who went across the Hidaka River and took refugee in the Dojo-ji Temple, and the snake got across the river by itself, breathing fire.
  449. It was a solid castle which was easy to defend, but less convenient in terms of transportation and conveying water to the area, and not an ideal place for living and attending to government affairs.
  450. It was a special style of Saiga-shu and Negoro-shu (a group of armed priests in Negoro-ji Temple), known as groups of gun mercenaries.
  451. It was a spiritual trial (by ordeal) used to judge if a person was right or wrong.
  452. It was a stance to criticize the conventional way of thinking and system in Japan while it introduced the systems and thoughts of Europe and America and considered them as the standard of civilized country.
  453. It was a starting point not only to Sanyodo Road but also to Tanba Kaido Road.
  454. It was a status of the female Imperial Family members, before the establishment of the title of Naishino (imperial princess).
  455. It was a storeroom in Todai-ji Temple, but after the Meiji period it was taken under national control.
  456. It was a story about the expedition Emperor Jinmu again went on by sea from Kumano-shin village after crossing through Sano, following the death of Itsuse no mikoto, an elder brother of Emperor Jinmu.
  457. It was a strong earthquake with a magnitude of 7.3 on the Richter scale.
  458. It was a structure, the first tier of which was protruded from Tenshu/Yaguradai (base of Yagura), and Ishiotoshi (a boulder drop) was constructed on the floor of the protruded part.
  459. It was a style of meal served to the Imperial families such as the Imperial Prince when they visited the Minister's residence.
  460. It was a super-high speed train plan with innovative technologies in the post-war era, to realize the bullet train plan in the pre-war era.
  461. It was a supporting wooden core placed inside the molded statue (a statue made by molding its surface with clay).
  462. It was a synonym with 義絶 (gizetsu or disownment).
  463. It was a system for selling ranks, the same as nenshaku in which a rank was granted of paying joryo to a retired emperor, empress or Sannomiya (third prince).
  464. It was a systematic investigation following the study by the Kumano Kinenkan Museum, and developed many studies by the Kumano Kinenkan Museum.
  465. It was a tactic approved by international law, so-called 'abordage', by which attackers approach the target ship displaying the flag of a third country on their ship, switch the flag to their own when they come close enough, attach the side of their ship to the target ship, and board to attack.
  466. It was a tank locomotive with two cylinders that employed a saturated steam system with simple expansion, and its driving wheel diameter was 1295 mm (4 ft 3 in) and axle arrangement was 2-4-0 (1B).
  467. It was a technical book on sake brewing mainly about Zenemon KONOIKE.
  468. It was a technique which was taught only to the first disciple who succeeded him and never allowed to be taken out of the house, or the one handed down from father to his son.
  469. It was a terminal station at the outset.
  470. It was a terrible disaster to the soldiers of Iwate and Miyagi.
  471. It was a time when Izumi Shikibu was grieving over the death of her lover, Imperial Prince Tametaka of Danjo (the Third Prince of Emperor Reizei), who had passed away in 1002, the disownment by her father, and the cold relationship between her husband TACHIBANA no Michisada.
  472. It was a time when women who were associated with the Taira clan wielded political power.
  473. It was a total of 10 volumes
  474. It was a total of 40 volumes.
  475. It was a totally different market from other markets in which demand could grow without limit in accordance with the expanding of people's desires, for example, today's IT industry.
  476. It was a town or settlement developed as commodity production grew in rural communities such as a farming village from the Medieval period to early Modern period in Japan.
  477. It was a trap by planned by the group of Munesuke HARADA, chief retainer plotting to usurp the headship, and Munekatsu DATE who was behind the scenes.
  478. It was a treasured heirloom of the Ashikaga Shogunal family together with Onimaru, Daitenta and Honekui Toshiro.
  479. It was a turning point in 'the early period of the dynastic polity,' when the local administration did not function anymore in the traditional framework of the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based upon the ritsuryo code).
  480. It was a two story building called Tenkyokaku.
  481. It was a two-axle diesel car, and its engine was Buda BA-6 (49 PS, 1000 rpm).
  482. It was a two-axle gasoline car, and its engine was Wokensha 6-KV (66 PS).
  483. It was a two-axle wooden car.
  484. It was a typical building of the early Edo period and National Treasure before the destruction by fire.
  485. It was a unique and favorite item of Hideyoshi, but one time a pageboy serving him dropped it and broke it into 5 pieces.
  486. It was a very powerful military leadership--covering nine provinces composed of the Gokinai capital region, Omi, Iga, Ise and Tanba.
  487. It was a violation of the Liquor Tax Law to make umeshu at home before the revision in 1962.
  488. It was a viscount during the Meiji period.
  489. It was a vocational school for girls and was established in response to requests from the locals such as the alumni association of the Kyoto Prefectural Kyoto First Higher Girls' school (present-day Kyoto Prefectural Oki High School).
  490. It was a voyage to open up commerce with Spain, but he could not reach any specific agreements on the commerce.
  491. It was a vulgar belief that was spread in the period from 1965 to 1974.
  492. It was a waistband used by the townsmen during the Edo period in order to easily put on a Yukata.
  493. It was a wall design to make a Shikkui (plaster) Okabe (whole surface of wall) look like a Shin-kabe (a type of plastered wall in which structural members are exposed) (structure) by having the shapes of pillars and Nageshi stand out on the Shikkui wall.
  494. It was a war god in ancient India and it is said to originate from the Sun god in the central and Iranian districts during the period of the Indo-Iranian language.
  495. It was a war to protect the sovereignty of Japan and secure Japanese rights and interests in the peninsula by preventing the southward expansion of the Russian Empire (the domination of Korea), which established a presence in Northeastern part of China (Manchuria) after the Triple Intervention and the Boxer Rebellion.
  496. It was a way of tying an obi in the length of ichi-jo ni-shaku (about 3.64m) into an one-sided knot; and the style of hanging the obi longer with this knot still in place was called by a different name, 'mizuki musubi', in association with Tatsunosuke MIZUKI who was an actor of female roles during the Genroku era.
  497. It was a well known story that Kazunomiya, herself, had doubts about her marriage in those days.
  498. It was a wide bridge from the end of the Heian period to the Kamakura period, because Rokuhara Tandai (the agency of Kamakura Shogunate set up in Kyoto) was at the east side of the Kamo-gawa River so it was strategically important.
  499. It was a wooden, two-story building, and it had a library.
  500. It was a work that brought Bakin success, drawn as the busha (samurai) illustrations, adapted into Kabuki, and received the popularity of a general public back then.
  501. It was a written document which triggered the Jiyu Minken Undo (Movement for Liberty and People's Rights).
  502. It was abandoned after the Matsudaira Clan, which had used that castle as its residence, moved to the Kanto region (the area around present Tokyo).
  503. It was abbreviated to 'Busen.'
  504. It was abbreviated to 'Kikinshu.'
  505. It was able to be constructed in neat shape regardless of distorted Tenshudai/Yaguradai and was also considered to be effective in defense and offense.
  506. It was abolished after the 2nd World War by General Headquarters' Shinto Shirei program.
  507. It was abolished after the death of Emperor Gosanjo, set up again in 1111 and again in 1156, and it was eventually merged into the Retired Emperor's Office (Innocho) by Emperor Goshirakawa.
  508. It was abolished and consolidated into Toyooka Prefecture in 1871.
  509. It was abolished and consolidated into Toyooka Prefecture in October of that same year.
  510. It was abolished and consolidated into Toyooka Prefecture in the same year.
  511. It was abolished at the enforcement of Einin no Tokuseirei (a debt cancellation order).
  512. It was abolished because of the Meiji Restoration.
  513. It was abolished because of the unification of prefectures in 1871.
  514. It was abolished due to the 'bills related to the local government system' (Act 24 of law passed in 1926).
  515. It was abolished due to the Meiji Restoration.
  516. It was abolished due to the large-scale reformation of local tax carried out in 1926.
  517. It was abolished from the Taihoritsuryo legal code, but was restored as Ryogekan.
  518. It was abolished in 1866.
  519. It was abolished in 1881 due to the imperial mandate for establishing a Diet.
  520. It was abolished in 1885, when the cabinet system was established.
  521. It was abolished in 1889 due to the establishment of the Cabinet Organization Order.
  522. It was abolished in 1890 due to the establishment of Imperial Diet.
  523. It was abolished in 1948.
  524. It was abolished in 1997 (the Salt Monopoly Law was abolished, and the Salt Business Act went into effect).
  525. It was abolished in 2001 (The Alcohol Monopoly Law was abolished and the Alcohol Busines Act went into effect).
  526. It was abolished in 808 and its duties were combined in Meryo.
  527. It was abolished in January, 1952, the year after Empress Teimei had died.
  528. It was abolished in accordance with the Order of Imperial restoration.
  529. It was abolished in the Meiji Restoration.
  530. It was abolished on April 1, 1987 by the provision no.110 of Enforcement Law of Japanese National Railways Reform Act (Law no.93 issued in 1986).
  531. It was abolished on March 21, 701 (old calendar), when Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) was enforced, but was restored as Ryoge no kan on April 17, 705 (old calendar).
  532. It was abolished when a new coinage act was enacted on October 1, 1897.
  533. It was abolished when the Genroin (Senate of Japan) was established in 1875.
  534. It was abolished when the Kan I yonjuhakkai (forty-eight grades of cap rank) was established in 685.
  535. It was abolished with the enforcement of the Fuken (prefectures) system.
  536. It was about 100 years later that "Tsurezuregusa" (Essays in Idleness) was written by Kenko YOSHIDA.
  537. It was about 500 years after the period of "Sanguo Zhi," when a clear record of rice brewed sake appeared in Japan.
  538. It was about twenty-seven centimeters long and has the same basic structure as the Japanese bow.
  539. It was absorbed to Gyobu-sho during the rule of the Emperor Heizei.
  540. It was accepted on the October 25, and five councilors of the supporter stepped down from their public post.
  541. It was accepted to study Western learning to some extent during the national isolation period at that time, but there were some restrictions imposed by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  542. It was accommodations for samurai and court nobles that were secondary to honjin, but lodged civilian travelers when rooms were available.
  543. It was accompanied by Sadakatsu.
  544. It was accompanied by furigana (kana syllables written beside Chinese characters to aid in reading) in the form of katakana (the square form of kana or the Japanese syllabaries).
  545. It was accomplished in the Muromachi Period.
  546. It was acknowledged with each other that ministers in foreign countries have diplomatic privileges such as one for not easily arrested and guarantee of status for ministers were promised.
  547. It was adapted for the movie from the novel by Yasushi INOUE.
  548. It was adapted to Yamada school's koto (a long Japanese zither with thirteen strings) music "Yuya" by Kenkyo YAMADA, nagauta (epic song with shamisen accompaniment), Kato bushi (theatrical music) and itchubushi (style of shamisen music).
  549. It was added to shrines on the exceptional list (called Beppyo-jinja shrine) of The Association of Shinto Shrines in 1966.
  550. It was added to toshoke (the hereditary lineage of court nobles allowed to enter the tenjonoma in the palace) upon recommendations by the shogun of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) (Ashikaga clan).
  551. It was adopted as a Support Program for Contemporary Educational Needs in the 2006 academic year, 'Regional Revitalization by Project Based Subject Invited from the Public - aiming to create a model of cycle-oriented activities in cooperation with the local community-.'
  552. It was adopted as a food to sustain the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) and became popular because it matched Japan's food culture which was based on rice.
  553. It was adopted as a recommended variety in 1921, and this is the direct ancestor of the present bred variety that was revived.
  554. It was adopted by secondary selection from Takane nishiki (Shinko No. 190) by the prefectural agricultural experiment station of Akita Prefecture.
  555. It was adopted for the first time in 1241 by the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  556. It was advanced by Confucian scholars who studied the period of Warring States in China with the spread of Neo-Confucianism.
  557. It was advantageous to Japan, which was leading trade and advancing into overseas markets.
  558. It was affected by the culture of early Tang, the Korean Peninsula, India and West and Central Asia.
  559. It was affiliated as a sister city on April 12, 1990.
  560. It was affiliated as a sister city on December 3, 1984.
  561. It was affiliated as a sister city on February 13, 1979.
  562. It was affiliated as a sister city on October 1, 1969.
  563. It was affiliated as a sister city on October 1, 1978.
  564. It was after 3 pm, so the Japanese army didn't pursuit the enemy, and rallied the troops and returned to Cheonan instead.
  565. It was after Edo period when people started to call them tobishoku.
  566. It was after World War II that private houses such as farmhouses, fishermen's houses and merchant houses came to attention as cultural properties.
  567. It was after World War Ⅱ that the word 'capital' was generalized, and during the period before the war and for some period after the war, there were many cases where it was described as a 'chief city' (primate city) with no clear distinction made between it and normal cities.
  568. It was after a Shinshu sect dojo (place of Buddhist practice or meditation) of Ikkoshu Hongan-ji Temple had been constructed that Imai-go (Imai Village) developed into a city and it seems that the temple village Imai with organized townscape became established.
  569. It was after losing in the World War II when the police succeeded in confiscating and destroying completely these large amount of swords, spears, and firearms, the symbols of the right of Jikendan, under the guise of elimination of militarism and backed by the force and prestige of the occupation forces.
  570. It was after several years since the issuance of the Edict that this change began.
  571. It was after that point that he became a royal retainer of Yoshitsune.
  572. It was after the Edo period when Chinese kanin became widely known in Japan.
  573. It was after the Edo period when most castles became flatland castles or low mountain castles due to the Ikkoku Ichijo Rei (Law of One Castle per Province) that ordered to destroy mountain castles throughout the country.
  574. It was after the Meiji period that koshaku came to be called kodan.
  575. It was after the Meiji period, when the continuation of tea ceremony culture came under threat, that the sansenke came to be regarded as different schools.
  576. It was after the Pacific War that this trend occurred most eminently, when ordinary citizens were allowed to keep (buy) pets easily and many exotic breeds came to be kept in Japan.
  577. It was after the San Felipe Ship incident that Hideyoshi calcified against the Christianity.
  578. It was after the Second World War that personal shorobune became common.
  579. It was after the Sino-Japanese War that "Bankoku Koho" had been accepted and recognized more widely (林 1995).
  580. It was after the Spring and Autumn period that what can be called 'kanin' appeared.
  581. It was after the World War II that the branches separated and disseminated teachings independently.
  582. It was after the World War II, in the late 1960's, that the history of Hora Buraku first came to attention.
  583. It was after the annexation of Korea that the treaty between Japan and England was terminated.
  584. It was after the end of the Edo period that Christian churches could once again be opened publicly.
  585. It was after the ikkoku-ichijo (lit. one castle per province) order that hirayamajiro (low mountain castles) and hirajiro (flatland castles) became the most common type of castles in Japan.
  586. It was after the nation-wide reorganization of "fu" and "ken" administration units from the end of October to November (old lunar calendar) in 1871 following the Haihan-chiken that a standardized jurisdictional system based on ryoseikoku (province) or gun (county) was established.
  587. It was after the ruling that this book was submitted to the imperial court on February 13, 807.
  588. It was after the time of Shiragi (ancient Korean kingdom) that people from the Korean Peninsula started to use Chinese-style one-character family names and it is not likely that people from Kudara at that time used the family name Wan.
  589. It was after these reforms that the Imperial Family began to worship Amaterasu Omikami.
  590. It was after this period that the Edo bakufu tightened up the control over the imperial court explicitly and implicitly.
  591. It was after two years from the Battle of Okehazama that the alliance was formed officially.
  592. It was again destroyed by the militant clergy of Mt. Hiei in 1413.
  593. It was again handed down to Nobunaga ODA after the Battle of Okehazama, but was burnt during the Honnoji Incident.
  594. It was again incinerated by Hisahide MATSUNAGA during the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States in Japan), and the present statue is reconstruction from the Edo period.
  595. It was agreed at that time that the 'Gion Kobu no Mai' (Gion Kobu's dance) would be choreographed only by the Inoue School of Dance and it has still remained this way.
  596. It was agreed that a lawsuit could be brought to Shingen only if it could not be handled by the Yorioya.
  597. It was agreed to dispatch Saigo with Sanjo on the 16th, and approved by Cabinet meeting on the 17th.
  598. It was allegedly established by the Sagami no suke (assistant governor of Sagami Province) TACHIBANA no Naganori who used his salary of 10,000 sheaves of rice plants to pay for the facility.
  599. It was allegedly in huge volumes, over fifty thousand pieces of hanshi (standard-size Japanese writing paper).
  600. It was allotted to the running cost of local administration such as clerical expense and salary of government officials.
  601. It was allowed to be called 'Emperor' as soon as one was appointed Jingihaku (administrator of the institution for dedicating to religious ceremony).
  602. It was almost established in the period when the ritsuryo system, which was centralized governing system, was put in place.
  603. It was almost exactly reprinted in 1877, end of the Nguy?n Dynasty.
  604. It was almost impossible for her to have a Prince or a Princess at her age although she obtained a high rank as a woman, such as Empress and Nyoin.
  605. It was almost like overall victory for the peasants.
  606. It was almost the same shape as kariginu, but different in that suikan had a long cord to fasten a collar and two pairs of kikutoji (tassel) being attached to four places.
  607. It was already determined that Michinaga would eventually become the maternal grandfather and Sessho to the emperor if things went well, but he sent Kenshi to Emperor Sanjo, who he had little connection with, as the second safety net to gain the residence of imperial court.
  608. It was already in December and really cold, and it was feared that they may not be able to go over the hill which was steep and had a lot of snow; however, they made it to Echizen.
  609. It was already known that text would differ between a manuscript and the printed book, but while Norinaga MOTOORI pointed out the differences he didn't make a further study of the texts.
  610. It was already mentioned by the critics of the time.
  611. It was also 'yaire' and its image is seen on Haniwa (unglazed terra-cotta cylinders and hollow sculptures arranged on and around the tomb mounds - kofun) excavated from remains of the ancient times.
  612. It was also Hoen who missioned women for the first time.
  613. It was also Shinpei's method to invite talented people to work on the development of a project.
  614. It was also Takakage who defeated Doken HONEKAWA, a samurai in command of the foot troops, who was secluded in Fushimi Inari and had tormented the Western squad.
  615. It was also Yoshizawa Kengyo who composed all three parts of a tune, including the part for kokyu, all by himself for the first time in history, and thereafter many musicians came to compose two or three parts by themselves.
  616. It was also a Buddhist culture heavily influenced by esoteric Buddhism such as the Tendai and Shingon sects.
  617. It was also a branch of the Nijo school that was passed on by Sanenari SHIMIZUDANI, a court noble from Tosho-ke (the hereditary lineage of Court nobles occupying relatively high ranks) to the Kagawa family of lower-class nobles.
  618. It was also a dream of commoners to make a pilgrimage to the Ise-jingu Shrine once in their lives.
  619. It was also a movie theater.
  620. It was also a part of Ekitei-Shi's responsibility to reform the transportation system, which was caused by the abolition of Sukego system (tax system imposed to villages based on their amount of crop, and paid in labor; villages designated as Sukego had to provide laborers, horses and sometimes sailors to help their neighboring post-station town) in the shogunate system.
  621. It was also a period in which emerging landlords and merchants grew in a large number along with the quick growth of the economy developed through land reclamation and trading in the period in which quarrels last and required a voice that corresponded to the raw power of society.
  622. It was also a place for widows to look for new husbands.
  623. It was also a role of Rusui in domain to make communications and adjustment between the main domain and its branched domain
  624. It was also a routine as a kids' lunch and a side dish to yoshoku.
  625. It was also a small-sized book that contained few appendixes with enhanced practicability.
  626. It was also a widely distributed printed book during the Edo period.
  627. It was also abbreviated simply as Kigen (Era).
  628. It was also adopted in direction, and the direction of Toshitoku-jin was called 'eho' (favorable direction) and was considered a direction that brings good luck.
  629. It was also an important place of amphibious traffic, since water transportation from the Hase-gawa River to the Yamato-gawa River and river ports had already been established.
  630. It was also another name for jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) during ancient and medieval Japan.
  631. It was also around this time that people like businessmen who came back from trips to Western countries opened Western style restaurants successfully in the midtown area.
  632. It was also around this time that the term 'shomin' appeared.
  633. It was also believed that by correcting the error or transgression, tatari could be quelled.
  634. It was also believed that the Imperial family tree, which started from Emperor Jimnu, actually succeeded the family tree from Japanese gods.
  635. It was also beneficial for those becoming decchi because they could get the experience of the business and the opportunity to set up business of their own in the future, and for those who become decchi from a poor family, the status had an advantage of being able to eat at least.
  636. It was also called "Higashi no Chu-mon" (lit. eastern inner gate) and "Sakonfu no Jin" (lit. Post of the Inner Palace Guards) because it was assigned to serve as a post for the Konoefu (Inner Palace Guards).
  637. It was also called "Nishi no Chu-mon" (lit. western inner gate) and "Ukon no Jin" (lit. Post of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) because it was assigned to serve as a post for the Ukonfu (Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  638. It was also called "Sei Shonagon ki."
  639. It was also called "mizu-cho."
  640. It was also called ''Hantei".
  641. It was also called 'Fuki-tei Rakugo Hall' or 'Fukiseki Seats'.
  642. It was also called 'Hana-kanzashi' (flower kanzashi) because most of products were designed to look like flowers.
  643. It was also called 'Iwatsuki-kaido Road.'
  644. It was also called 'Kanso' which, subsequently, became the term for Daijokan (the Grand Council of State) to submit to the Emperor any petition regarding local administration that the Daijokan had received from any provincial government under Ritsuryo system.
  645. It was also called 'Kokutai Shinto' (National Structure Shinto), 'Jinja Shinto' (Shrine Shinto) or simply 'jinja' (shrine).
  646. It was also called 'Matamono' or 'Matakerai' (indirect retainer).
  647. It was also called 'New Year for red-heads'.
  648. It was also called 'Rinno-ji Temple sama' by the Imperial Court and the court nobles, 'Nikko Mikado no kami sama' by the Edo shogunate and samurai, and 'Ueno no miya sama' by the Edo people.
  649. It was also called 'Saiwai yonpa (four Saiwai groups), Saiwai musanpa/Saiwai muyonpa' including an independent group which opposed the coalition of Kenkyu-kai group and the Hara Cabinet and left them.
  650. It was also called 'Shimin' (the four social classes).
  651. It was also called 'Wake Dynasty' since many emperors and imperial family belonging with this dynasty had 'wake' in their names.
  652. It was also called 'cabbage-yaki' (but it was not the same dish as the one currently sold in the Kansai area).
  653. It was also called 'magemono' (wooden bucket), in which thin boards were circularly bended and bonded.
  654. It was also called 'nukezake' (slipped-through sake) by slipping through hatto (law) and coming to Kyoto.
  655. It was also called 'yoriaijo(寄合所)' or 'tsurojo (通路所).'
  656. It was also called Amatsumisoratoyoakitsunewake.
  657. It was also called Ame no Oshikorowake.
  658. It was also called Ame no Oshio.
  659. It was also called Ame no Sadeyorihime.
  660. It was also called Amefutaya.
  661. It was also called Amehitotsubashira.
  662. It was also called Amehitotsune.
  663. It was also called Baka (fool) Nishu, because in spite of its large size it had only half the face value of ichibu-gin silver, which were smaller in size.
  664. It was also called Chinzei Shugo (Provincial Military Governor of Chinzei).
  665. It was also called Dosha or Domae.
  666. It was also called Furu Wakan (古倭館).
  667. It was also called Higashi Shichijo no Miya (lit. Palace the seventh jo on the east side) according to the jo-bo system of naming sections of the city, and is also known as the palace of Emperor Uda's wife FUJIWARA no Onshi.
  668. It was also called Hikime Kabura.
  669. It was also called Hokkoku Kai-do Road, Hokkokuwaki Oukan, Hokkoku Oukan or Hokkoku Waki-do Road.
  670. It was also called Horakyo or Horarikyu.
  671. It was also called Ichihime Kinko-ji Temple because Ichihime Daimyojin (Great God of the market) was enshrined in the precincts.
  672. It was also called Ikishinikiho no Mikoto, and Amaterasu Mitama no Kami in "Jinja Shiryo" (an history of shrines).
  673. It was also called Isshuban, or Bunsei-Isshuban because of its issuance only in the Bunsei era, or Kaku-Isshukin from the shape.
  674. It was also called Joraku-e, and is depicted in "Sanpo-e" (a Japanese literary collection of Buddhist narratives) as the first of 'Nenchu Shuyo Hoe' (The main Buddhist services in whole year).
  675. It was also called Joshu (unusually it is also alled Sanshu) or Yoshu.
  676. It was also called Juei no senji.
  677. It was also called Kajishi (加持子), katoku or Katako.
  678. It was also called Kamakura ebi (lobster) or gusoku (armor) ebi (the shell of the lobsters are likened to armor).
  679. It was also called Kanmurisita no motodori.
  680. It was also called Kanpu (official documents).
  681. It was also called Kanto Chigyokoku or Kanto Bunkoku.
  682. It was also called Kigai yakujo, named after the Oriental zodiac.
  683. It was also called Konida-oshi (literally "konida pusher") as its purpose was to carry konida forward.
  684. It was also called Kotodama (言魂).
  685. It was also called Kusudono (Physician's Hall) because court physicians and medical students resided there.
  686. It was also called Kyo-kaido Road or Osaka-kaido Road, because it was connected to a road running from Yodo to Osaka.
  687. It was also called Kyogoku-dono or Jotomondai (because it faced Tsuchimikado-oji Street that ran up to the Joto-mon Gate of the imperial palace).
  688. It was also called Kyoku, Zakkyoku, or Kyokushi Ci in the Tang Dynasty and the Five Dynasties Period.
  689. It was also called Meiyurinmo-bon because the chapters of Kiritsubo (The Paulownia Court), Hahakigi, Hana no En (The Festival of the Cherry Blossoms), Wakana (new herbs) I and II, Hashihime (The Maiden of the Bridge), and Ukifune (A Drifting Boat) were faithfully copied from the manuscript by Teika, and even the order of the letters were the same.
  690. It was also called Miineta.
  691. It was also called Mimaki.
  692. It was also called Nairankai to have a display for certain targeted clients.
  693. It was also called Nakagawa no mikuriya (中河御厨).
  694. It was also called Oan no taiho (an important legislation in the Oan era) and Oan no hanzeirei (an Oan era hanzeirei (law allowing military governors to collect half of the taxes from manors and domains as military funds to protect them)).
  695. It was also called Onkyu or Gokyu (a kind of payment paid to members of the Imperial family) and was separate from kyuden (provided rice field) given to those with rank lower than the Imperial prince.
  696. It was also called Onodehime.
  697. It was also called Ontai (sympathy loan) since it was deemed to be a benefit given from the bakufu.
  698. It was also called Orusui.
  699. It was also called Osaka settlement or Osaka Kawaguchi settlement.
  700. It was also called Otamaruwake.
  701. It was also called Qu?ng Nam.
  702. It was also called Renbu in ancient times.
  703. It was also called Sakata no miya Shrine.
  704. It was also called Sarijo or Itomajo.
  705. It was also called Seiho Wakan (consular office in Sei port) and located in the present-day Kairi village, Hotokudo Cave (薺徳洞槐井里), Jinhae City, Gyeongsang-namdo Prefecture.
  706. It was also called Shin-Wakan.
  707. It was also called Shinkaisho.
  708. It was also called Socho.
  709. It was also called Somakai-do Road and Shinkai-do Road.
  710. It was also called Taima-dera Temple Mandala-do Hall.
  711. It was also called Takehikatawake.
  712. It was also called Tenjinmage.
  713. It was also called Tenson minzoku before the war.
  714. It was also called Tonkin.
  715. It was also called Tsukamoto Shrine since the round burial mound was enshrined.
  716. It was also called Umamachi-dori Street.
  717. It was also called Umebachite.
  718. It was also called Wagaku, Kochogaku, Kogaku, and Kodogaku.
  719. It was also called Washizuka Riot, or Kikuma Domain Riot.
  720. It was also called Wayaku kaisho or Wayaku aratame kaisho.
  721. It was also called Yakukyuden or Shoyakyuden.
  722. It was also called Yamahoshi (armed priest), Dozohoshi or Dozo bozu.
  723. It was also called a Big Atake-bune.
  724. It was also called a geyu
  725. It was also called a so (so village).
  726. It was also called as shibami or kamari.
  727. It was also called banshu (kobanshu).
  728. It was also called by a Japanese name, 'Naka no matsurigoto no tukasa.'
  729. It was also called by a Japanese name, 'Nori no tsukasa.'
  730. It was also called by a Japanese name, 'Osamuru-tsukasa.'
  731. It was also called horseback barrel.
  732. It was also called kakan or uikoburi (crowning a young man during the genpuku ceremony).
  733. It was also called kinaishichido.
  734. It was also called maru in the Edo period.
  735. It was also called michodai or micho.
  736. It was also called teppo goyounin or teppo osobashu.
  737. It was also called the "Ryoden Hyakuman Choubu Kaikon Keikaku" (Development plan for the million-hectare of fertile field).
  738. It was also called the Eiyu Family.
  739. It was also called the Fuki-ji Temple Amida-do Hall.
  740. It was also called the Gonijo kanpaku ki and the Gonijo-dono ki.
  741. It was also called the Kodaiji-to Party (due to the Goryo Eji establishing their base in Kodai-ji Temple and the Gesshin-in Temple).
  742. It was also called the Sanemon-ryu school.
  743. It was also called the Shiba-Mogami clan or Shiba-Dewa family.
  744. It was also called the cherry tree of the south hall.
  745. It was also called the hikitsukeshu as it was a successor to the system of hikitsukeshu set up by the Kamakura bakufu.
  746. It was also called the peasant uprising of Kakitsu era.
  747. It was also called the rebellion of Mino Province.
  748. It was also called yoju (遥授 or 遙授 in Chinese characters).
  749. It was also called zasso-sata (litigation investigation) because it dealt with zasso (miscellaneous suits.)
  750. It was also capable of recording.
  751. It was also classified in 65 kyuke (literally, old families) whch had been formed by the Tensho era (1573-1591), during the Azuchi-Momoyama Period, and shinke (literally, new family) which was established after that.
  752. It was also collected in Zoku Gunsho Ruiju (New Classified Documents).
  753. It was also combined with Jizo Bosatsu (Jizo Bodhisattva) in syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism.
  754. It was also common for goshi to be appointed to posts such as Oshima Daikan Tsukiyaku (a post under the local governor in Amami-Oshima island).
  755. It was also compiled in "Doyo Zatsuroku."
  756. It was also conducted throughout Japan.
  757. It was also considered a god of love.
  758. It was also considered as the motive power for the successful industrial revolution in Japan.
  759. It was also decided that the new facility would specialize in providing information corresponding to the development of telecommunications accompanied by the progress of computer technology, as well as services as a digital library for remote users.
  760. It was also described that her father, Yoshifusa, followed Yoshisada NITTA and also died in battle in Hokuriku.
  761. It was also difficult to process and preserve whale meat, and therefore, the meat was not distributed widely.
  762. It was also during the Governor-General of Formosa period when he met with Yoshikoto NAKAMURA, who later became the trusted assistant throughout his life.
  763. It was also during this period that he met with Shozo MAKINO who was working at the Senbon-za Theatre before he going on to direct for the Yokota Shokai and Nikkatsu production companies.
  764. It was also efficient because all they needed to do was arrange those dishes in the banquet rooms.
  765. It was also envisaged that a number of branch lines (including the lines between Karuizawa and Naoetsu, Gifu and Taketoyo in addition to Maibara and Tsuruga) be installed to develop areas outside the east-west main line corridor.
  766. It was also equipped with a bar and billiards.
  767. It was also established as an institution presiding over military defense in place of the former one called Gunmukan (Department of Military Affairs) as a result of the major reform of regulations for governmental organizations on July 8, 1869.
  768. It was also featured in a well-known collection of specters illustrations in the Edo period Konjaku Gazu Zoku Hyakki (Continued Illustrations of the Many Demons Past and Present) by Sekien TORIYAMA and in Ehon Hyaku Monogatari (Picture Book of a Hundred Stories).
  769. It was also forbidden to talk about the results of observations.
  770. It was also found that chemical fertilizers would bring up extremely brittle rice out of this breed.
  771. It was also generally accepted that only those who were Sani (courtier without post) or Hikan (a person of the lower rank) could escape imprisonment and expiate crimes by giving up official posts or by offering copper coins.
  772. It was also greatly used for private events or leisure purposes other than official events.
  773. It was also held in 685 at Tukushi Region to entertain honored guests from a foreign country.
  774. It was also highly entertaining similar to the original material.
  775. It was also important for military purpose.
  776. It was also in charge of family register and rice/vegetable fields.
  777. It was also in charge of the guard for Imperial families and high-ranking court officials.
  778. It was also in this period that rulers and the ruled diverged as the civilization evolved.
  779. It was also inherited to the Kan I jukyukai (nineteen grades of cap rank) revised in 649 and the Kan I nijurokkai (twenty-six grades of cap rank) in 664.
  780. It was also intended by Iemitsu TOKUGAWA, the third Seitaishogun, and Eishoin.
  781. It was also know as gandai.
  782. It was also known as "jo-morohaku (sake of 100% polished white rice, literally meaning 'better-quality than morohaku')".
  783. It was also known as Kabuki Eiga Productions.
  784. It was also known as Kyogoku mido hall.
  785. It was also known as Tenpo sen coins.
  786. It was also known as gofushin bugyo.
  787. It was also known as the Busshin sect, the Daruma sect and the Ryoga sect for a certain period of time.
  788. It was also known that he performed casting by a decomposition casting process for the first time in Japan.
  789. It was also made into a movie and became a topic of conversation, since Kato himself appeared in it.
  790. It was also mentioned in "Nihonshoki" that Emperor Nintoku started the palace in Naniwa during the Kofun period (the Tumuli period), and Emperor Kotoku established Naniwa no Nagara no Toyosaki no Miya Palace in the Asuka period.
  791. It was also mentioned in Tadayasu NAKAYAMA's diary in a heretical way how the Emperor was suffering from smallpox, 'the Emperor was bleeding from Kyuko (mouth, eyes, ears, urethral hall and the anus).'
  792. It was also necessary to serve time for a specified time period.
  793. It was also obligated to supply 'sapid marine products' for each seasonal festival.
  794. It was also one of the government offices in the Meiji period.
  795. It was also one of the ranks which rated daimyo families, based on their places of residence and castles, into kokushu (kunimochidaimyo), junkokushu (literally, "associate kokushu"), joshu daimyo (daimyo who was allowed to live in a castle), joshu class, and mujo daimyo (daimyo without castle; "jinya").
  796. It was also one station at which 'Uji Rapid Trains' operated in 1998 and 1999 on Keihan Main Line, as the seasonal trains had stopped.
  797. It was also operated as a substitute or temporary train, or for group trips)
  798. It was also performed at the Theater Champs-Elys?es in Paris in 1927 by Firmin G?mier.
  799. It was also performed at the consecration ceremony of the Great Buddha in the Nara period (in 752), and the gigaku masks supposed to have been used for this performance exist in Shoso-in Temple.
  800. It was also performed at the kabuki theatre as a popular play by CHIKAMATSU, but was received poorly and consequently shelved.
  801. It was also performed to prevent cases where the seal on the application for matsugo yoshi had been forged, since the family head who was supposed to affix his seal on the application had already deceased.
  802. It was also planned to build a large-scale authority's town like the Prussian Kingdom in Hibiya though it did not come off.
  803. It was also played in Edo until the Genroku era.
  804. It was also possible to avoid punishment by paying copper coins weighing the equivalent to the number of strokes of the cane (shokudo, or atonement by copper).
  805. It was also practiced in the imperial court.
  806. It was also presumed that Emperor Gohanazono was appointed to Emperor after Yoshimitsu died from Retired Emperor Gokomatsu's intention as Chiten.
  807. It was also produced artificially in 1876.
  808. It was also prohibited severely using high-priced utensils, such as makie (Japanese lacquer sprinkled with gold or silver powder) zen (trays with legs) or ceramics for entertainment.
  809. It was also provided that the guarantor would be under obligation to pay off the debtor's loan when he ran away.
  810. It was also publishing its own university information book every year mainly for students aiming for the Kyoto University entrance examination, but the publication is currently suspended.
  811. It was also read 'Ougo.'
  812. It was also read as 'Ryoritsu' in old times.
  813. It was also referenced in Nyoi ANDO 's "Zaindanso" in Meiji period.
  814. It was also referred to Sangoku no Seki (seki of three provinces [seki is a short form of sekisho]).
  815. It was also referred to as "Kuji Kongen Sho."
  816. It was also referred to as 'Hitohada no Dainichi' (Human Dainichi).
  817. It was also referred to as 'Unebi Myojin Temple' and 'Unebiyamajingu-sha Shrine' during the Edo period.
  818. It was also referred to as 'Wa.'
  819. It was also referred to as 'gero.'
  820. It was also referred to as Gozu-Tenno-sha Shrine and the daiichiro (the first rank) of the temple priest had served as a Shinto priest until the Edo period.
  821. It was also referred to as Hanamachi, a town with licensed quarters
  822. It was also referred to as Kechigecho.
  823. It was also referred to as Korisen.
  824. It was also referred to as Koyosen and Kuji yakusen.
  825. It was also referred to as Toei Daio in kanbun.
  826. It was also referred to as colonies or dependent territories.
  827. It was also referred to as daizeicho.
  828. It was also referred to as historical settlement.
  829. It was also referred to as korifu (wicker trunk tag), efu (traffic tag, different kanji), or denpu (horse transportation tag).
  830. It was also referred to as waraie (a laugh picture), makurae (a pillow picture), makura-soshi (a pillow book), higa (pornographic picture) and wajirushi (lit. "wa" mark).
  831. It was also referred to as 五人与(Gonin-gumi, or five-household party) or 'Gonin-kumiai' (five-household union).
  832. It was also regarded as important as a military base because its insides could not be seen from the Japan Sea.
  833. It was also renamed Ryuhon-ji Temple at this point.
  834. It was also reported that the sand and soil particles considered originating in kosa were found in Greenland and the Alps as well.
  835. It was also revealed that the agency had provided newspaper companies with what they claimed were recent pictures of the (undamaged) mural, but these had actually been taken on March 21, 2000--two years before the damage to the west wall occurred.
  836. It was also revealed that, the assumption of a regency government, Sessho Kanpaku (regent and chief adviser to the Emperor), was only a temporary post in the Engi and Tenryaku eras.
  837. It was also rumored that his sudden death was caused by the curse of the ghost of Hidetoki.
  838. It was also said that Asobibe was the descendant of Emperor Suinin.
  839. It was also said that Sosa County (now Sosa Province, Chiba Prefecture) was established by the conquest of Bando.
  840. It was also said that Takatsune's expulsion was a divine punishment because shinboku (sacred tree) of Kasuga-taisha Shrine (which was the guardian deity of the Fujiwara clan and had a close relationship with Fujiwara clan's temple Kofuku-ji Temple) (Kasuga Shinboku) was brought to Kyoto at that time.
  841. It was also said that Yoshishige became a Christian to introduce the superior culture of Nanban (Western Europe).
  842. It was also said that all the decorations of Kozui's study in the Hakuaden was dismantled and it looked very sad.
  843. It was also said that he may have been a master of Waki (supporting actor) since his decedents had produced particularly many Wakikata (supporting actor) (Some opinions, including this one, did not rely on the description of "Yoza yakusha mokuroku").
  844. It was also said that the songwriter might be Masumi SHITSUBUCHI.
  845. It was also said that there was the angst regarding the political ambitions (Ogosho politics) of Harusada HITOTSUBASHI who joined forces with Okitsugu TANUMA once, and later brought down Harusada.
  846. It was also sold in the markets of Heian-kyo (the ancient name for Kyoto).
  847. It was also specified that, when kazoku who related to the Imperial family died, the Imperial family and some kazoku should went into mourning; kazoku were regarded as the people who had been keeping strong bonds with the Imperial family.
  848. It was also taken into account that there were those inside the government praising the capital transition theory, but a transition that had no basis in the mind of the emperor, was not going to be approved by having retainers praise it.
  849. It was also that time when he started using the artist's appellations 'Kokushunro' and 'Hokutei'.
  850. It was also the building that was in a set with Izumidono.
  851. It was also the essence of Japanese culture to enjoy gods (many deities such as guest deities, Tsukumogami [divine spirit that resided in an extremely old tool or creature], and so on), Mikoto, spirit, deities, departed soul and soul without defining or discriminating against them.
  852. It was also the first building of the Taisho period to receive the first designation; its value was recognized just 50 years after its completion.
  853. It was also the first capital where a Jobosei (street plan of ancient capital) was proclaimed in the history of Japan, and was an authentic Chinese style capital.
  854. It was also the first shop where all seats were non-smoking.
  855. It was also the first temple in Japan to be founded by the Imperial family.
  856. It was also the most dangerous spot along the way.
  857. It was also the original family name of the head family of TOYOTOMI.
  858. It was also the period when syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism started.
  859. It was also the place of examination into whether or not the reported battlefield exploits of a particular warrior had actually taken place.
  860. It was also the production center for fine crafts, represented by Nishijin textile and Kyo-yaki ceramics, giving great influence in commercial and industrial activities in Japan.
  861. It was also the residence of Inazo NITOBE who was a director of Doshisha for five years when he was in Kyoto.
  862. It was also the second marriage to Dainagon (chief councilor of state), who took his two daughters with him, but they got along with each other including their daughters.
  863. It was also the time when the Asuka Kiyomihara Code and the Taiho Code were established, and the genuine nation began.
  864. It was also the time when the number of kinds increased, nigiri (a rice ball) which used to be big was downsized, and a transformation to a form similar to present-day Nigiri-zushi started.
  865. It was also translated into Tibetan in 812 by ??lendrabodhi and dPal brTsegs.
  866. It was also translated into Tibetan, Uighur, Tangut, Mongolian, Manchurian, Korean (onmun) and so on.
  867. It was also treated as jinpu.
  868. It was also twice ravaged by floods during the Edo Period.
  869. It was also unusual for Japanese women to wear Western clothes.
  870. It was also used as a major ingredient of alcohol and mirin (sweet rice wine for seasoning) the basis of plum wine and also often used as "hashira jochu" in the finished processing of rice wine to stop fermentation, preserve rice wine from decay, and make it dry.
  871. It was also used as a metaphor that captured a characteristic of iron, 'easily heated but cools down just as easily,' because high thermal conductivity is one of the characteristics of metals.
  872. It was also used as a military title when a Court noble of Sanmi Rank (Third Rank) or higher.
  873. It was also used as a unit (Zaikeyaku) for collecting taxes (land tax, public duties, labor services) within shoen (landed estates) or koryo (public lands).
  874. It was also used as another name of FUJIWARA no Kamatari.
  875. It was also used as external antiseptic.
  876. It was also used as for letters in the Meiji period but died out because of the popularization of unifying colloquial and written style and because sorobun was not taken up as part of education in ancient literature.
  877. It was also used as the principal material of toso (a spiced sake that is used in celebration of the New Year).
  878. It was also used by women as an accessory to scratch their heads when itch so their hairdos were not ruined.
  879. It was also used for freight transportation, connecting Lake Biwa (Otsu) and Kyoto, Kyoto and Fushimi, as well as Kyoto and the Yodo-gawa River.
  880. It was also used recently in Helmut LACHENMANN's opera 'The Little Match-Seller.'
  881. It was also used when samurai entitled their vassals to chigyo (the right to manage a territory).
  882. It was also valuable in ancient times for removing fish toxins.
  883. It was also widely written, for example, in general introductory textbooks.
  884. It was also with the Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and his son Hideyori that Gien revived the Sanbo-in sub-temple of Daigo-ji Temple.
  885. It was also within the gosho (palace) of shogun during the Muromachi period, and this was used for politics as well as cultural purposes.
  886. It was also worn by Gosechi no Maihime in the Daijo-sai festival, maibito in kagura, Yasedoji in taiso (Imperial mourning), Shinto priest and miko (a shrine maiden).
  887. It was also worn by kugyo (the top court officials) who looked after the Emperor as close aides called giso (a position conveying what the congress decides to the emperor).
  888. It was also written as 五百原国造.
  889. It was also written as 伊自牟国造.
  890. It was also written as 多岐荘 and 多記荘.
  891. It was also written as 多珂国造.
  892. It was also written as 無邪志国造 or 武蔵国造.
  893. It was also written as 牟宜都国造 or 身毛津国造.
  894. It was also written as 牟邪国造.
  895. It was also written as 秩父国造.
  896. It was also written as 美濃国造.
  897. It was also written as 遠江国造.
  898. It was also written as 那珂国造, 那賀国造, and 常道仲国造.
  899. It was also written as 郎等 (roto).
  900. It was also written as 阿曽美 or 旦臣 in olden days.
  901. It was also written as 駿河国造.
  902. It was also written in "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace) that Doyo SASAKI held a Hyakufuku-cha (Hundred Cups of Tea) (a kind of tocha) to compete for enormous prizes.
  903. It was also written 畔鍬 in kanji.
  904. It was altered at Shinbashi Works around the end of 1890's, and windshields were installed on the sides and behind the driver's platform.
  905. It was alternatively recorded as "宗我" in the "Sendai Kujihongi" (Ancient Japanese History): Lineage of the Mononobe and Soga clans, "Jogu Shotoku Hooteisetsu" (Biography of Shotoku Taishi), and "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" (Veritable Records of Three Reigns of Japan).
  906. It was always at the center of the family and represented a happy home.
  907. It was amidst such theories that the concept of a "Rusugami," or "god who remains home," was developed.
  908. It was among Jiuzhou (literally, The Nine Provinces) in China in ancient times.
  909. It was amplified until the seventh century and was organized by FURUTA.
  910. It was an about 35 centimeter-long lizard-like roundworm, having an antenna in the head.
  911. It was an abundantly cosmopolitan culture, influenced by the Northern and Southern Dynasties period culture of the Chinese continent, which was introduced to Japan via the Korean kingdoms of Baekje and Goguryeo.
  912. It was an ad-hoc station established as the nearest station of Umekoji-koen Park, the venue of Japan Urban Green Fair.
  913. It was an adaptation from 'Bai Niangzi yong zhen lifengda (Eternal Prisoner Under the Thunder Peak Pagoda)' in "Jingshi tongyan 'Warning Words to Penetrate the Age)," but it has a unique ending connected with the story of Anchin and Kiyohime.
  914. It was an affair that showed the conflict between Satsuma-Choshu government and minto in the early Diet.
  915. It was an age which aimed, through trial and error, to create ritsuryo kokka (a nation centrally governed in accordance with Chinese-based legal codes), an autocratic nation centered around the emperor and centralized authority.
  916. It was an agreement formally called '韓国通信機関委託ニ関スル取極書' (Memorandum Concerning the Commission of Korean Communication Institution).
  917. It was an alias of the fictional character in "Genji Monogatari."
  918. It was an amazing best-seller book in the period of time when no major distribution routes nor nationwide advertizing campaigns were available.
  919. It was an ancient tradition to build a hinkyu (temporary imperial mortuary) to enshrine the remains of the deceased for one year.
  920. It was an angular, oval coin with the letters "ju-ryo (ten-ryo) GOTO (written seal mark)" written in ink by Kenjo GOTO the tenth and Tsujo the eleventh on its surface, and it was an angular, oval coin with a hallmark of paulownia in a circle each on the upper, lower, left and right parts of it.
  921. It was an annual event that Setsuko showed the display to the Empress Teimei.
  922. It was an appropriate decision considering Japan's circumstances at the time.
  923. It was an area centered in present-day Keihan Chushojima Station, and the Takeda-kaido Road passes through north to south.
  924. It was an art historian and promulgator of the folk art movement, Muneyoshi YANAGI (1889 ? 1961), who rediscovered Mokujiki.
  925. It was an autonomous city like Sakai City.
  926. It was an commentary given to "Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge (the Verses on the Aspiration to Be Born in the Pure Land)", also known as Jodoron (the Treatise on the Pure Land Sutra), which was compiled by Seshin (Vasubandhu).
  927. It was an educational Air Corps of the preparatory pilot training course that was expanded in order to educate the students of the 13th group of the Ko-type preparatory pilot training course, which recruited as many as 30000 students.
  928. It was an educational air corps of the preparatory pilot training course added in order to educate the students of the 13th and 14th groups of the Ko-type of the preparatory pilot training course, which accepted a huge number of students.
  929. It was an effective alliance as a strategy against the Rokkaku clan, however, in 1570 when Nobunaga advanced his troops to Echizen Province to conquer Yoshikage ASAKURA, Nagamasa worried over coping with it.
  930. It was an effort to secure its clout by adding the persons recommended by the Japanese government, and to restrict facilities offered to the other countries.
  931. It was an electric car (accompanying car) called Saha 4 which was used by the Hirose Line of Ichibata Electric Railway Co. ltd., and the company purchased it in 1960 when the above line was abolished.
  932. It was an elevated station from the outset.
  933. It was an epoch-making party cabinet in the regard that Hara was the first prime minister who was an incumbent member of the House of Representative.
  934. It was an established theory that the front would be facing south, but there was a conflicting view stated that it was a kaisho facing east.
  935. It was an estate of Hojo-ji Temple
  936. It was an estate of Imakumanosha Shrine
  937. It was an estate of Imperial Family.
  938. It was an estate of Ise-jingu Shrine.
  939. It was an estate of To-ji Temple.
  940. It was an estate of Todai-ji Temple.
  941. It was an estate of the Sekkan-ke (the family which produced the Regent and the Chief Adviser to the Emperor).
  942. It was an eventful year (1949) as his father Koshiro MATSUMOTO (VII) and Kikugoro ONOE (VI) died, however after the death of Kikugoro ONOE (VI), he formed the Kikugoro theater, and was very active in Kabuki.
  943. It was an exceptional accession with no Kenji (ceremony for imperial succession) but Tsunemune set up the order of the ceremony and the ceremony was conducted without any trouble.
  944. It was an exceptional case in which the feudal domain yielding less than 10,000 koku in fact was approved to exist as clan.
  945. It was an exceptional trip to Ise.
  946. It was an expanded version of the sake contest in Senju.
  947. It was an extension of this to display living residents of their colony.
  948. It was an external bureau of the Home Ministry.
  949. It was an extremely broad concept having various implications as described above.
  950. It was an extremely special case that the buraku (hamlet)-elimination policy was put into effect from the end of Edo period through the early Meiji period and sonnoron (the thought respecting the Emperors) coexisted with the buraku-liberation policy that was supposed be incompatible with Emperor system.
  951. It was an extremely well-formulated calendar, which became a model for the later generations.
  952. It was an illegal demonstration as no prior notification was made, which was required under the Public Safety Regulations of Shiga Prefecture.
  953. It was an imperial appointee.
  954. It was an important job with all the power of decision for the direction of yose performances.
  955. It was an important role of creating Heijokyo (the ancient capital of Japan in present-day Nara Prefecture).
  956. It was an important view for people living before the modern period or in uncivilized areas in which there was no scientific knowledge as we have now.
  957. It was an incident in which the torikata (policemen capturing criminals) under the Fushimi magistrate attempted to apprehend or assassinate Ryoma SAKAMOTO while he was staying at the Teradaya on March 8, 1866.
  958. It was an incident that Shinran disowned and excommunicated his real son Zenran in May, 1256.
  959. It was an incident that Yoshikazu HIKI and his family, who exerted power as a maternal relative of the second Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") MINAMOTO no Yoriie, were destroyed by the Hojo clan.
  960. It was an incident which happened when Tokiyori was 15 years old.
  961. It was an independent film production company established in the earliest days of Japanese film industry, and the company was active and successful in the 1920's.
  962. It was an influential branch family of the Takashima clan, which was a branch of the Omi Genji Sasaki clan.
  963. It was an inn town as well as castle town of Fushimi-jo Castle, and furthermore an entrepot (Fushimi Port) for water transport on the Yodo-gawa River.
  964. It was an institution which governed the national defense and the maintenance of public order.
  965. It was an institution which served hospitable foods to subjects in the Imperial Court.
  966. It was an irrigation channel connecting Shira-kawa River with Tsuboi-gawa River.
  967. It was an isolated island located at the far to the east, and the sennin lived there, knowing of the elixir of life.
  968. It was an obvious mistake in casting when Kyo SHIMURA, already in his fifties and had been performing grandfatherly roles was selected for the role of Isami KONDO.
  969. It was an offer of posthumous titles to three emperors, not an act to acknowledge them as emperors by giving such titles.
  970. It was an official Kyujutsu performed while seated, trying to reach conclusions with scores in a game.
  971. It was an official position of the Edo bakufu, who were put in charge of production and control of Yumiya and spears.
  972. It was an official post in charge of police/military affairs.
  973. It was an old Japanese custom to pay respects to the war dead after the examination to prevent those spirits from causing harm to living people, so these noses were treated with great respect.
  974. It was an old family.
  975. It was an old shrine founded before the establishment of the Kamakura bakufu.
  976. It was an old woman stealing hair from a corpse to earn her food, though she knew it was morally wrong.
  977. It was an organization founded by a part of Kaika group which was tired of the struggle for power in the court and heading to the direction to accomplish the modernization of South Korea even if it needed foreign countries' supports.
  978. It was an unduly early death at the age around 40.
  979. It was an unequal treaty, as were many other treaties concluded in East Asia at that time.
  980. It was an unmanned stop that had a single platform serving a track.
  981. It was an unmanned stop with a one-side platform serving a track.
  982. It was an unprecedented appointment since at the time a captain was the highest position in the navy.
  983. It was an unusual example of Japanese Imperial succession for an Imperial member who had been demoted from nobility to subject, to come back and succeed the throne, it was forced to decision because the Emperor had the absolute right to chose the rank of the Emperor's children.
  984. It was announced as well.
  985. It was announced in March 1871 that the Daijosai would be held in Tokyo, which was held on November 17, 1871.
  986. It was announced on February 1, 2007 that remains of structures and stone walls, which are estimated to date back from the early to mid-seventh century, were discovered at the Toroku site, and the unearthed objects are drawing attention as possible remains of Soga clan's residence.
  987. It was announced that sentence would be passed on March 15, 1902.
  988. It was apparent that Mochihitoo was receiving some support from Hachijoin; however, Kiyomori had wanted to avoid an all-out conflict with Hachijoin, as this incident happened at the same time that Kiyomori was making efforts to launch the government by Cloistered Emperor Takakura.
  989. It was apparent that the Aizu Domain would lose, and so the overall outcome of the Tohoku War was decided.
  990. It was approved as a religious corporation in 1952.
  991. It was approximately two and a half times as long as the circumference of the waist.
  992. It was argued that it had to be carried out even with military force.
  993. It was around 10 in the morning when they were martyred by being pierced both sides of the body with the spear.
  994. It was around 1190 that the distinction began to be made between Shugo, a post installed in each province, and Jito, a post installed in each manor or Kokugaryo district.
  995. It was around 1683 when determinants were first introduced by Leibnitz, but his method is not considered as practical as that outlined in "Kaifukudai no ho."
  996. It was around 1951 when the control on chemical fibers including nylon was removed that clothes made from chemical fibers started being produced.
  997. It was around 747, two year after that, when the temple was ranked as the provincial nunnery of Yamato Province and the head nunnery of Japan.
  998. It was around that same time that the Morrison Incident occurred, spurring anxiety over naval defenses.
  999. It was around the eighth century, the reign of the Emperor Shomu, when an article appeared that could be used as reliable historical material.
  1000. It was around the era of Yoshitaka of Saijokira, Saijokira lost Hikumanosho which was their home ground in Totomi Province.

205001 ~ 206000

Previous Page    Next page
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 429 430 431 432 433 434 435 436 437 438